The Oklahoma Woman
|The Oklahoma Woman|
|Directed by||Roger Corman|
|Produced by||Roger Corman|
|Written by||Lou Rusoff|
|Distributed by||American Releasing Corporation|
The Oklahoma Woman is a 1956 film directed by Roger Corman, involving the return of Steve Ward (Richard Denning) to his hometown to claim his inheritance. Ward ends up getting involved in a local election and the ambitions of saloon owner, Marie "Oklahoma" Saunders (Peggie Castle).
- Richard Denning as Steve Ward
- Peggie Castle as Marie "Oklahoma" Saunders
- Cathy Downs as Susan Grant
- Mike Connors as Sheriff Tom
- Tudor Owens as Ed Grant
- Martin Kingsley as Sheriff Bill Peters
- Dick Miller
- Jonathan Haze
After a former gunslinger is released from prison, he returns home to claim his inheritance. The gunslinger ends up getting involved with a local election, which has turned nasty, and is later framed him for murder. 
Variety found the fight the fight between the two female leads novel, the movie itself was considered straight out of the oat bin. CEA Film Report was kinder, finding the movie full of action and praised the fight on the roof. Monthly Film Bulletin said the movie was below average
The 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
- Frank (1996) The Films of Roger Corman
- Looking at Hollywood: Robertson Released by Studio and Gets Role in a Western Hopper, Hedda. Chicago Daily Tribune (1923-1963) [Chicago, Ill] 14 Dec 1955: b11.
- Frink 1996
- Gary A. Smith, American International Pictures: The Golden Years, Bear Manor Media 2014 p 30
|This 1950s Western film–related article is a stub. You can help Wikipedia by expanding it.|