10 user 4 critic

The Lone Wolf and His Lady (1949)

Lone Wolf (Ron Randell) a newspaper man, is accused of gem theft.


John Hoffman


Malcolm Stuart Boylan (screenplay), Edward Dein (story) | 1 more credit »




Cast overview:
Ron Randell ... Michael Lanyard / The Lone Wolf
June Vincent ... Grace Duffy
Alan Mowbray ... Jamison, Lanyard's Valet
William Frawley ... Inspector J.D. Crane
Collette Lyons ... Marta Frisbie
Douglass Dumbrille ... John J. Murdock
James Todd James Todd ... Tanner
Steven Geray ... Mynher Van Groot
Robert Barrat ... Steve Taylor (as Robert H. Barrat)


Lone Wolf (Ron Randell) a newspaper man, is accused of gem theft.

Plot Summary | Add Synopsis

Plot Keywords:

sergeant | valet | thief | series | scheme | See All (44) »


BULLETS AND MYSTERY PURSUE...."The Lone Wolf and His Lady" (original 11x14 lobby card) See more »


Approved | See all certifications »

Did You Know?


Lois Maxwell was originally cast in "The Lone Wolf and His Lady," but was replaced by June Vincent. and was cast in "The Crime Doctor's Diary" instead. See more »


Jamison, Lanyard's Valet: My dear, a friend at large is worth ten in what is vulgarly called 'the cooler.'
See more »


Follows The Lone Wolf Spy Hunt (1939) See more »

User Reviews

Spicy Reading
3 March 2012 | by bkoganbingSee all my reviews

The Lone Wolf series for Columbia finally wrapped with The Lone Wolf And His Lady. Things were getting a bit thin for the series and in this film Ron Randell became the final actor to essay the character of Michael Lanyard.

What really hurt this series was that Eric Blore had made his farewell appearance in the previous Lone Wolf entry. Alan Mowbray as Jamison the Butler with Randell as Lanyard just didn't have the chemistry. Blore when he played Jamison with that elfin wit and charm was making more of a fool of law enforcement than his employer was at times and that's saying something.

The plot has the notorious master criminal once again accused of stealing a diamond. He's at the exhibit because Douglass Dumbrille's newspaper is paying him for his memoirs and he's there with reporter June Vincent covering the opening. When the jewel is stolen as always the cops in the person of William Frawley accuses him.

I kind of liked the idea of The Lone Wolf writing memoirs for syndication. What spicy reading they'll make.

A lot spicier than the film however.

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Release Date:

11 August 1949 (USA) See more »

Also Known As:

Na Garra do Lobo See more »

Company Credits

Production Co:

Columbia Pictures See more »
Show more on IMDbPro »

Technical Specs


Sound Mix:

Mono (Western Electric Recording)

Aspect Ratio:

1.37 : 1
See full technical specs »

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