The Outlaw Overview:

The Outlaw (1943) was a Comedy - Drama Film directed by Howard Hawks and Howard Hughes and produced by Howard Hughes.

BlogHub Articles:

Clint Eastwood's The Outlaw Josey Wales

By Rick29 on Mar 2, 2020 From Classic Film & TV Cafe

While Clint Eastwood's Unforgiven (1992) racked up the critical accolades, I still maintain that the best Eastwood-directed Western is The Outlaw Josey Wales. Made 15 years earlier, Josey Wales is an unflinching portrait of a man coping with the loss of his family as the U.S. tries to heal from the ... Read full article

Day of the Outlaw (1959)

By 4 Star Film Fan on Feb 3, 2019 From 4 Star Films

Filmed in Central Oregon on the eve of winter, Day of The Outlaw displays gorgeously fluffy photography as the snow covers the ground. With the leading?part anchored by Robert Ryan, I could not but help recall his portrayal in Nicholas Ray’s On Dangerous Ground (1951), another project that mad... Read full article

Mae West as the Outlaw: My Little Chickadee

By Judy on Nov 17, 2018 From Cary Grant Won't Eat You

When asked what outlaw I wanted to feature for the Classic Movie Blog Association’s Outlaws blogathon, I immediately thought of Mae West’s character in My LIttle Chickadee. I know Mae West’s siren ways and bumpy pairing with W.C. Fields are more frequently associated with the film,... Read full article

Western Roundup: Snowy Westerns and Day of the Outlaw

By Laura Grieve on Aug 27, 2018 From Classic Movie Hub Blog

Western Roundup: Snowy Westerns and Day of the Outlaw Within the Western genre, there are some frequently recurring themes, including range wars, cattle drives, wagon trains, town takeovers, and travelers banding together against a common enemy. While some viewers might find the familiar ideas repet... Read full article

THE WINTER IN JULY BLOGATHON: Day of the Outlaw (1959)

on Jul 13, 2018 From Caftan Woman

Debbie Vega is at it again as Moon in Gemini hosts The Winter in July Blogathon on July 13, 14 and 15. It's all about films that take place in the winter so click HERE to get your chills. "You don't find much mercy anywhere in Wyoming." - Blaise Starrett Rancher Blaise Starrett (Robert Ryan) ... Read full article

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Quotes from

Doc Holliday: Well, Billy, I guess this is it. Men are pretty much like children after all. Have you ever seen two kids wrestling in the yard? They push and they tussle and maybe they look like they're fighting... but they're not. They're really friends and everything is fun. Then pretty soon they play a little too rough. One of them gets mad. And in the end, somebody always gets hurt. So for you and me, this is where somebody gets hurt. But when it's over, and however it turns out, son, no hard feelings.

Doc Holliday: Cattle don't graze after sheep.

Doc Holliday: I need a little money and I thought maybe you'd like to come in with me.
[Pat laughs]
Doc Holliday: What's the matter?
Pat Garrett: I'll let you have the money, but if the deal's anything like that last one of yours, you better not tell me about it.
Doc Holliday: Why not?
[Pat pulls back his vest and reveals his Sheriff's badge]
Doc Holliday: Where'd you get that?
Pat Garrett: Oh, they stuck it on me about two weeks ago.
Doc Holliday: You're the last man I thought would be so easily satisfied.
Pat Garrett: Well, l... l... , a man's gotta settle down sometime.

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Facts about

The first American film that defied the "Production Code" of the Hays Office, which dictated what could and could not be shown on screen.
In his book "Hollywood", Garson Kanin wrote that one day in New York, he and George S. Kaufman were walking down Broadway and counted five billboards with an alluring picture of Jane Russell advertising this film, prompting Kaufman to remark: "They ought to call it 'A Sale of Two Titties'".
When re-released in San Francisco on 23 April 1946, the theater owner was arrested for showing a film "offensive to decency." The MPAA maintained that Howard Hughes switched prints and did not show the version that was approved. Hughes resigned from the MPAA and filed a $1,000,000 lawsuit demanding triple damages. He lost the suit and all the appeals. Despite the legal battles and many bans, United Artists continued to roadshow the film in 1946 and 1947 and it set records almost everywhere it was shown. Originally banned in New York, it was finally shown on 11 September 1947 when the ban was lifted.
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Also directed by Howard Hughes

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Also produced by Howard Hughes

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Also released in 1943

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