16 user 3 critic

The Patchwork Girl of Oz (1914)

Ojo and Unc Nunkie are out of food, so they decide to journey to the Emerald City where they will never starve. Along the way, they meet Mewel, a waif and stray (mule) who leads them to Dr.... See full summary »


L. Frank Baum (novel), L. Frank Baum (screenplay)

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Cast overview, first billed only:
Violet MacMillan ... Ojo, a Munchkin Boy
Frank Moore Frank Moore ... Unc Nunkie, Ojo's Guardian
Raymond Russell Raymond Russell ... Dr. Pipt, the Crooked Magician
Leontine Dranet Leontine Dranet ... Margolotte, his wife, who makes the Patchwork Girl (as Haras Dranet)
Bobbie Gould Bobbie Gould ... Jesseva, his daughter, betrothed to Danx
Marie Wayne Marie Wayne ... Jinjur, a Maid in the Emerald City
Richard Rosson Richard Rosson ... Danx, a Noble Munchkin (as Dick Rosson)
Frank Bristol Frank Bristol ... The Soldier with the Green Whiskers (Omby Amby)
Fred Woodward Fred Woodward ... The Woozy, a Quaintness / The Zoop, A Mystery / Mewel, who is Everybody's Friend
Todd Wright Todd Wright ... The Wizard of Oz
Bert Glennon ... The Scarecrow (as Herbert Glennon)
Hal Roach ... The Cowardly Lion / Tottenhot (as Al Roach)
Dave Anderson Dave Anderson ... The Hungry Tiger (as Andy Anderson)
Jessie May Walsh Jessie May Walsh ... Ozma of Oz, the Ruler of the Emerald City
William Cook William Cook ... The Royal Chamberlain


Ojo and Unc Nunkie are out of food, so they decide to journey to the Emerald City where they will never starve. Along the way, they meet Mewel, a waif and stray (mule) who leads them to Dr. Pipt, who has been stirring the powder of life for nine years. Ojo adds plenty of brains to Margolotte's Patchwork servant before she is brought to life with the powder. When Scraps does come to life, she accidentally knocks the liquid of petrifaction upon Unc Nunkie, Margolotte, and Danx (daughter Jesseva's boyfriend). So all go on separate journeys to find the ingredients to the antidote. (Of course Jesseva has Danx shrunken to take with her, which causes trouble with Jinjur.) Of course, no one ever told Ojo that some of the ingredients were illegal to obtain... Written by Scott Hutchins <scottandrewh@home.com>

Plot Summary | Add Synopsis


5,000 FEET OF JOYOUS FILM! See more »







Release Date:

28 September 1914 (USA) See more »

Also Known As:

Ragged Girl of Oz See more »

Filming Locations:

Los Angeles, California, USA See more »

Company Credits

Show more on IMDbPro »

Technical Specs


Sound Mix:


Aspect Ratio:

1.33 : 1
See full technical specs »

Did You Know?


Harold Lloyd and Hal Roach, who both have minor roles in this film, met on this set in San Diego. Roach was impressed by Lloyd's energy and sought him out when he formed a production company in 1915 after receiving a small inheritance. Although their association was stormy, their association was ultimately one of the most successful in silent film history. See more »


The character of Ojo is stated several times to be a boy, but is referred to as a girl in one of the dialogue caption cards. See more »


Featured in Time of the Robots (2012) See more »

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User Reviews

more than just a historical relic
24 December 2010 | by mjneu59See all my reviews

L. Frank Baum himself produced and wrote this adaptation of his own Oz book, a full quarter century before Judy Garland strolled the yellow brick road. What survives is an intriguing artifact from cinema's infancy, antiquated in style and naive in sentiment, but compensating with plenty of charm for what it lacks in sophistication. The influence of theater can still be seen in the histrionic acting and static camera set-ups, but the affection Baum lavished on his creations (munchkins, magicians, 'hoppers', the 'woozy') is clearly evident, even today. His fertile imagination, reinforced by some clever (if primitive) camera tricks, makes this an enchanting fantasy with more than merely academic interest for students of early film history.

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