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After having caught her boyfriend (Sheldon Lee) in bed with another woman
(Carol Bilger), stewardess Debbie (Connie Hoffman) knows it's time to get away
again, so it's a great relief for her that her friend Brewster (veteran cowboy
actor Bob Livingston) invites her to his dude ranch (= holiday resort) out in
the West, & she can even bring her friends/colleagues Barbara (Marilyn
Joi) & naive Lori (Regina Carroll), who just can't stay out of trouble.
the girls don't know of course is that a gang of hooded hoodlums try to sabotage
Brewster's ranch, & they are, unbeknowest to even Brewster, led by his
foreman Trask (another veteran cowboy, Don 'Red' Barry). & then there's of
course Brewster's neighbour Honey (Yvonne De Carlo), who treats the
stewardesses with the greatest of respect ... while in reality she just wants
to recruit them for her next-door-brothel (& she is even sort of
But not only that, Honey is also in cahoots with Trask to
bring down Brewster's ranch, which is said to be built on an oilfield,
&soon their hooded horsemen are able to steal the trucks delivering
Brewster's casino-equipment. But when Brewster is about to get anothr shipment,
he sets a trap for the hooded horsemen, hiding his own gunmen in the trucks.
in the end it's only to mild-mannered Bob (Geoffrey Land), who all of a sudden
transforms himself into a tough cowpoke all dressed in white, that the hoodlums
are stopped & Trask is brought to justice for his crimes.& with Trask's
written confession, Brewster is blackmailing Honey for 50% of her brothel
(which under the circumstances is about the best which could have happened to
Blazing Stewardesses, a sequel to Naughty
Stewardesses, although almost devoid of any sex, was intended by
producer Sam Sherman as a loving hommage to the B-Westerns of the 1930's, &
in part he even succeeds, by using some stock-music (by Lee Zahler) from that
period, but also some authentic actors (Bob Livingston, Don 'Red' Barry, &
also the Ritz Brothers, all by the time this was made way beyond retirement),
& after all, Al Adamson's father Victor Adamson (a.k.a. Denver Dixon) did
produce a string of B-Westerns himself (most notably Rawhide Terror, a
film that - to a point - presages Texas
Chainsaw Massacre by some 40 years).
Unfortunately thlough the film
seems to be unable though to catch the more comic, parodistic elements of its
story - as Adamson always was too blunt a director for comedy -, & the
comedy scenes the film does offer - by the 2 remaining Ritz Brothers, stepping
in for the 2 remaining Three Stooges after another one of them had died - do by
the 70's feel terribly dated, while Regina Carroll, despite her best efforts, is
a terrible comedienne.
As a pure piece of trashy nostalgia though the film is
not a total loss.