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From Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia

Outlaw Women
Directed bySam Newfield
Ron Ormond
Written byOrville H. Hampton
Produced byJune Carr
Ron Ormond
StarringMarie Windsor
Richard Rober
Carla Balenda
CinematographyEllis W. Carter
Harry Neumann
Edited byHugh Winn
Music byWalter Greene
Ron Ormond Productions
Distributed byLippert Pictures
Release date
  • April 4, 1952 (1952-04-04)[1]
Running time
75 minutes
CountryUnited States

Outlaw Women is a 1952 American Western film directed by Sam Newfield and Ron Ormond and starring Marie Windsor, Richard Rober and Carla Balenda.[2] It is set in a remote small town run entirely by women. The film was made in Cinecolor and released by the low-budget specialist Lippert Pictures.

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A doctor who is traveling from Silver Creek to Kansas City is abducted from a stagecoach. His kidnappers want him for his professional skills in Los Mujeres, a town controlled by the 'fair' sex. Chief among them is the boss of the Paradise saloon - 'Iron' Mae McLeod.



The film was the first production of Howco.[1]

Critical reception

Writing in DVD Talk, critic Paul Mavis described the film as "colorful, strange" and "an early feminist Western - until the ending, of course, when paternalism is restored to its rightful place - [that] could have been a minor little gem if more time could have been taken to create the feminine-controlled world," and noted that "it's an entertaining story, with a few good performances."[3] Reviewer Mark Franklin wrote that "The novelty element, and the fact that the directors don’t take the subject matter too seriously, make this worth a watch for the curious. For instance, Iron Mae’s tough-as-nails bouncer is played by Maria Hart, who keeps all the men in line and shows how tough she is by striking matches with her teeth."[4]


  1. ^ a b Outlaw Women at the American Film Institute Catalog
  2. ^ Pitts p.239
  3. ^ Mavis, Paul. "Darn Good Westerns: Volume 2 (Shotgun, Four Fast Guns, Massacre, Three Desperate Men, Deputy Marshal, Outlaw Women)". DVD Talk. Retrieved March 19, 2024.
  4. ^ Franklin, Mark. "Outlaw Women (1952)". Once Upon a Time in a Western. Once Upon a Time in a Western. Retrieved March 19, 2024.


  • Pitts, Michael R. Western Movies: A Guide to 5,105 Feature Films. McFarland, 2012.

External links

This page was last edited on 19 March 2024, at 07:03
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