(Apologies if I posted this before. I had planned to post it when it first came out in April and now I can't remember if I posted the link or not before. lol :-)
It says: "My Darling Clementine
John Fords western about Wyatt Earp has an unforgettable scene where a traveling actor (Alan Mowbrey) stumbles through Hamlets To be or not to be soliloquy in a barroom full of drunks. When he forgets his lines, Doc Holliday (Victor Mature) leans forward and finishes the speech. And in that handoff, when Shakespeares words are taken out of the mouth of an actor and taken up by a spectator in a saloon, something too familiar suddenly comes to life. We hear what Hamlets saying because its not Hamlet, its Doc saying the wordsa man living with the death sentence of tuberculosis, which puts him on more than a nodding acquaintance with matters of life and death. And yes, Ford is riding on Shakespeares shoulders here, but this is still one of the most transcendent and touchingyet unsentimentalscenes in any movie. "