|This page needs some cleaning up to be presentable.|
Multiple versions or instalments of this work have been lumped into this page. Multiple Works Need Separate Pages, and this page needs to be turned into either a franchise page or a disambiguation page.
This page needs a better description. You can help this wiki by expanding or clarifying the information given.
The story has been turned into at least four movies:
- The Alamo: Shrine of Texas Liberty, a 1936 film
- The Alamo (1960 film), a film starring John Wayne
- The Alamo: 13 Days to Glory, a 1987 film
- The Alamo (2004 film)
- Artistic License - Davy Crockett's last scene.
- Badass - Pretty much all of the defenders fit into this trope.
- Badass Boast - The Tennesseans did this a lot in the John Wayne version, and they had the ball's to back up thier claims.
- Bittersweet Ending - Or Downer Ending, it depends (a little) on which film you watch.
- Book Ends - The Wayne film opens and closes with a view of the Mission, and the guard at his post.
- Butt Monkey - Beekeeper
- Do Not Go Gentle
- Final Battle - On the thirteenth day of the siege.
- Gallows Humor - The defenders are realistic about their odds of survival.
- Good Shepherd - The Parson, one of Crockett's Tennessee volunteers.
- Jerkass - Travis in the John Wayne film.
- Last Stand
- Oh Crap - No one ever says so out loud but, you can see it on the faces of the defenders fairly often.
- Only a Flesh Wound - Smitty tries to convince everyone (including a cute little lady that's very concerned for him) that the wound he has is nothing serious. Then Beekeeper goes and pours Whisky on it!
- Shrouded in Myth - Davy Crockett has a BIG reputation.
- Villain Song - The Mexican army plays Degüello, which translates to 'Slit throat'
- The Cavalry - Discussed but averted
- Taking You with Me - In the Wayne version, all three leading men make an effort to take as many of the enemy as they can with them as they go.