In a sharpshooting match, the manager of a Cincinnati hotel bets on the fellow who's been supplying the hotel with quail...who turns out to be young Annie Oakley. Result: Annie is hired for Buffalo Bill's Wild West Show (which is faithfully re-enacted in the film). She's tutored in showmanship by champ Toby Walker. But when Annie wins top billing, professional rivalry conflicts with their growing personal attachment, leading to misunderstanding and separation. Written by
Rod Crawford <email@example.com>
Meet Col. Cody, Sitting Bull, and all the two-gun heroes of the plains, in the big show that astonished two continents ... a livid background for the flaming love of Annie Oakley!
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Did You Know?
had become increasingly frustrated with the type of roles her studio, Warner Brothers, were providing for her and so had started freelancing. This was her first film for RKO. See more
Annie returned to New York in 1892, and the film has the band playing "The Red Man", from "Dwellers in the Western World", which Sousa didn't write until 1910 See more
Oh, oh, that's not for ladies.
Oh, I'm no lady.
Pardon me, miss. This is a saloon.
Oh, how cozy.
Well, I've lived for sixty years and that's the first time I ever saw a woman goin' into a saloon.
Next thing you know they will be smoking cigarettes.
Oh, talk sense, man, talk sense.
Opening credits prologue: No fiction is stranger than the actual life of Annie Oakley who came out of a backwoods village half a century ago to astonish the world. See more
Version of Annie Oakley
The Little Brown Jug
Written by Joseph Winner
Played on piano in the saloon See more