As in "The Hellfighters," the Duke here explicates a little-known modern profession, in this case that of wild-animal catcher for zoos, film companies, laboratories, and the like. He plays Sean Mercer, the senior "hunter" in a multinational group based somewhere in East Africa and working for the daughter (Giardon) of their old (French) boss. Complications begin when The Indian (Cabot), one of the most experienced men in the group, is gored by a rhino, and continue when an arrogant young Frenchman (Blain) tries to muscle in as his replacement while he's in the hospital. Then a newcomer (Martinelli) arrives at the farm: an Italian photojournalist who neglected to mention, during negotiations, that she was female. She and Sean enact "The Taming of the Shrew" for the rest of the film, while Pockets (Buttons), the company's driver, struggles to overcome his shy devotion to boss-lady Brandy. Filmed on location, the movie includes some heart-pounding animal-chase scenes (watch those rhinos!), splendid scenery (you'll gape when you see the open-air well used by the Masai), and liberal humor (Dallas and the baby elephants, her "adoption" by the local native tribe, and Pockets' scheme to bag several hundred monkeys in one go). One of the few films that has to be packaged as a double-VHS set, this epic comedy-adventure should be popular with all ages.