|Directed by||Roger Corman|
|Written by||Lou Rusoff|
|Distributed by||American Releasing Corporation|
|Running time||69 min.|
|Budget||$80,000 or $150,000|
The Apaches are being rebellious and government agent Rex Moffett is called in to get to the bottom of who is behind it. Possible suspects include half Apache Anne Libeau and her bother Armand Libeau.
Corman found the experience interesting because it was one of the few films he directed where he had not developed the script himself. Nonetheless he enjoyed the film, particularly working with Lloyd Bridges and Joan Taylor. It was shot in two weeks, mostly at the Iverson Ranch in the San Fernando Valley.
According to Samuel Z. Arkoff, the film took ten years to make a profit, and only after it was sold to television.
Copyright in and to this motion picture is currently held by Susan Nicholson Hofheinz (Susan Hart).
- Alan Frank, The Films of Alan Frank: Shooting My Way Out of Trouble, Bath Press, 1998 p 24
- Bye, Bye, Beach Bunnies: Bye, Bye, Beach Bunnies By VINCENT CANBY. New York Times (1923-Current file) [New York, N.Y] 02 Mar 1969: D1.
- Gary A. Smith, The American International Pictures Video Guide, McFarland 2009 p 14
- Shocker Pioneers Tell How to Make Monsters: Want to Make a Monster? Experts Tell How It's Done Scheuer, Philip K. Los Angeles Times (1923-Current File) [Los Angeles, Calif] 21 Sep 1958: E1.
- Gary A. Smith, American International Pictures: The Golden Years, Bear Manor Media 2014 p 22
- Roger Corman on Apache Woman at Trailers From Hell
- Caelum Vatnsdal, 'Dick Miller talks working with Corman, Scorsese, and getting peed on by a monkey' AV Club - Random Roles, 16 May 2012 accessed 20 May 2012
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