No Man’s Woman (October 27, 1955)
Released on October 27, 1955: (running time 1 hour and 10 minutes) When the estranged wife of a wealthy man is murdered, it seems that everyone she knows had both a motive and the opportunity.
Produced by Rudy Ralston
Directed by Franklin Adreon
Written by Don Martin with screenplay by John K. Butler
The Actors: Marie Windsor (Carolyn Ellenson-Grant), John Archer (Harlow Grant), Patric Knowles (Wayne Vincent, newspaper art critic), Nancy Gates (Louise Nelson), Jil Jarmyn (Betty Allen), Richard Crane (Dick Sawyer), Fern Hall (Virginia Gillis), Louis Jean Heydt (Police Detective Lieutenant Colton), John Gallaudet (Police Detective Sergeant Wells), Douglas Wood (Philip Grant), Percy Helton (Otto Peterson), Morris Ankrum (Police Captain Hostedder), Paul Bryar (Sandy, bartender), Morris Buchanan (attendant), Ted Cooper (photographer), Franklyn Farnum (police criminologist), Will J. White (policeman)
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The Woman is a Witch, . . . No Matter How You Spell it!
Some women actors are just meant to be cast as the bad girl, and Marie Windsor seems to have been one of them. Marie Windsor graduated from Brigham Young University and was never thought of by her friends as a manipulative, evil woman. She was a Girl Scout who became Miss Utah in a beauty pageant. Her first exposure to motion picture acting included work as a stand-in for Bette Davis, and when she began getting larger roles she was often cast as the gangster’s girlfriend, the female gangster or other antagonistic character, and that kind of character part stuck with her most of her career.
She was so convincing in her bad-girl roles that fans often sent her Bibles with passages underlined about the perils of sin, often accompanied by letters imploring her to change her evil ways. A few years after this motion picture she had her nose worked on, thinking that a different nose would make her less evil-looking and more sympathetic to audiences, but later discovered that it didn’t change how her fans perceived her.
Marie Windsor was destined to be portrayed on screen as the bad girl, and this is one of her best performances. She is Carolyn Grant, separated from her wealthy husband and having an affair with a newspaper columnist. As we meet the other characters in the story, she manages to convince us that every one of her acquaintances would kill her in an instant if they could. . . . Heck, I was ready to do the deed if needed.
Of course, one dark night she is murdered, and guess what . . . . Every one of her acquaintances is a suspect. I really felt that if the cops understood what kind of person she really was, they wouldn’t even try to find her killer, but the killer must be found. The problem is, there are too many people with both a motive and the opportunity. It may be more difficult to prove who did not kill her than to find out who did. Pop a big bowl of white kernel popcorn with plenty of warm melted butter drizzled over it and enjoy the show.
Douglas Wood and John Archer
Fern Hall and Richard Crane
John Archer, Louis Jean Heydt
John Archer, Nancy Gates
John Archer, Richard Crane
Louis Jean Heydt
Louis Jean Heydt, Morris Ankrum
Nancy Gates, John Archer
Patric Knowles, Marie Windsor
Patric Knowles, Will J. White, John Gallaudet
Richard Crane, Jil Jarmyn
Richard Crane, Marie Windsor
Richard Crane, Jil Jarmyn