Robin Hood

Synopsis: The Swashbuckling legend of Robin Hood unfolds in the 12th century when the mighty Normans ruled England with an iron fist.
Director(s): John Irvin
Production: Fox
104 min


Stop the poacher!

There he goes!

Catch the poacher!

Ten marks for the man who catches the beast.

After him! Get him!

Get him!

Get him!

- It's Much the miller, come flying out of the forest.

- What's the hurry?

Sir Robert, save me.

Save me.

Straight ahead!

Come on!

We got him! Come on!

Go on! Go on!

Whoa. Whoa.

Whoa, there.

Steady. Steady.


What have we here,

Mr. Miter?

Much here is the local miller, but he's been

grinding more than corn for his living.

That's the poacher,

Sir Miles.

Ah. Not so new at

the poaching game either.

Do you know the punishment

for poaching the king's deer twice?

- They can put my eyes out.

- Do something.

- Leave him.

- Who do you think you are?

- This man is a poacher.

- On my land.

I have no objection

to this man hunting on my land.

He's a useful member

of our community.

Who exactly are you?

I am Sir Miles Folcanet...

...and I'm the guest of the Baron Daguerre

to whom this land belongs...

...and certainly not

to some scruffy Saxon.

You and your people may have

stolen every decent acre of my country...

...and built your

mighty castles on them...

...but I am still

Sir Robert Hode.

I am still

the Earl of Huntingdon...

...and this land you are on

still belongs to me.

Only as a vassal

to your feudal overlord...

...and my host,

the Baron Daguerre.

But you're Sir Robert Hode,

of course.

I hear you're

Baron Daguerre's friend.

What was the phrase,

"his little pet"?

I order you

to leave this man be...

...and to get off my land.

Well, well.

Leave him be.

Yes, of course.

We could do as you suggest...

...but the poacher would still have his eyes

to help him poach again, would he not?

And you, kind lady?

Is it your pleasure

that the miller should lose his eyes?

My pleasures are my secret,

Sir Robert.

I do not reveal them to just

any knight who crosses my path.

Enough. There's a law.


Let him go.

Why don't you and your men

hunt down some little children...

...that have been sniffing

the king's flowers?

You can pluck their

noses off one by one.

And you,

you can watch.

Much, walk away.

Very well.

I shall let him go.

Thank you, Sir Robert,

for your lesson in Saxon justice.

On Monday morning

at 7:
00... will stand before

Baron Daguerre...

...and I'll make sure you'll taste

our Norman justice.

You have insulted his guest.

He will not

treat you lightly.

Maybe you shouldn't

have said anything.

That's what he called you?

- My pet?

- The Baron Daguerre's little pet.

What's so funny?

I thought all you cared about

was the next wench and the next drink.

And you defied Miles

for a half-dead Saxon poacher.

I'd love to have

seen his face.

I think I spoiled his fun.

He was lusting to put the poor man's

eyes out personally on the spot.

Norman justice,

he called it.

I have to order you to be flogged

next Monday morning.

You can't do that.

I am an earl.

Climb down from

your high horse, Robert.

- I'll try to avoid it.

- Try?

Folcanet wants

his entertainment.

- You made him look a fool.

- You will never have me flogged.

Need I remind you that while your grandfather's

father was no more than a pirate... great-grandfather

was chancellor to our king?

Did I tell you that?

It's true. A pirate.

But that was

in confidence, Robert.

You will never say that

in public.


Your throw.

I, too, have my pride.

Hello, Marian.

- Who's winning, Uncle?

- Robert, of course.

Have you met?

I believe Sir Robert

never loses... he tells me.

- Uncle?

- She's my brother's daughter.

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Sam Resnick


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Submitted on August 05, 2018

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    "Robin Hood" STANDS4 LLC, 2020. Web. 1 Dec. 2020. <>.

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