|The Wild Olive|
|Directed by||Oscar Apfel|
|Screenplay by|| Elmer Blaney Harris |
|Based on||the novel The Wild Olive by Basil King |
|Produced by||Hobart Bosworth|
|Starring|| Myrtle Stedman |
|Cinematography||James Van Trees|
Hobart Bosworth Productions
Oliver Morosco Photoplay Company
|Distributed by||Paramount Pictures|
The Wild Olive is a lost  1915 American drama silent film directed by Oscar Apfel and written by Elmer Blaney Harris, Basil King and Oliver Morosco. The film stars Myrtle Stedman, Forrest Stanley, Mary Ruby, Charles Marriott, Edmund Lowe and Herbert Standing. The film was released on June 24, 1915, by Paramount Pictures.  
Nicknamed "Wild Olive," Miriam Strange discovers that her mom was an Indian, she moves to a hovel close to an Allegheny stumble camp. Norrie Passage, straight from school, visits his uncle, the tormenting manager of the camp, and meets Miriam. After his uncle is killed with a blade discovered covered up under Norrie's bedding, Norrie is condemned to pass on. In spite of the fact that he pledged to wed her, after his letters to "Wild Olive" return undelivered, Norrie, wearing a facial hair growth and an accepted name, gets connected with to Evie Wayne, Miriam's stepsister. At the point when Norrie is shipped off be his association's New York director, he meets Miriam once more. She forfeits her adoration and consents to wed attorney Charles Victory, in the event that he will demonstrate Norrie's blamelessness. After Evie finds out about Norrie's past and breaks the commitment, the killer makes a deathbed admission. Conquest discharges Miriam when he sees that she adores Norrie.
Edmund Dantes Lowe was an American actor. His formative experience began in vaudeville and silent film.
Myrtle Stedman was an American leading lady and later character actress in motion pictures who began in silent films in 1910.
Barbara Frietchie is a 1924 American silent war drama film about an old woman who helps out soldiers during the American Civil War. It is based on the play of the same name by Clyde Fitch that had starred Julia Marlowe at the turn of the century which in turn was taken from the real-life story of Barbara Fritchie. There were two silent film versions, a 1915 version and 1924 version. The 1915 version, directed by Herbert Blaché, starred Mary Miles Minter and Anna Q. Nilsson. The 1924 version, directed by Lambert Hillyer, starred Florence Vidor and Edmund Lowe.
Wine is a 1924 American silent melodrama film directed by Louis J. Gasnier, produced and released by Universal Pictures under their 'Jewel' banner. The film, which featured Clara Bow in her first starring role, is currently classified as lost.
Alma Tell was an American stage and motion picture actress whose career in cinema began in 1915 and lasted into the sound films of the early 1930s.
The Mad Whirl is a 1925 American jazz age black-and-white silent drama film about the "loosening of youth morals" that took place during the 1920s. Written by Edward T. Lowe Jr. and Lewis Milestone, and directed by William A. Seiter for Universal Pictures, the film stars May McAvoy and Jack Mulhall. The film was released during the Prohibition era, when the sale of alcoholic drinks in the United States was banned.
Jane is a 1915 American silent film produced by the Oliver Morosco company and distributed by Paramount Pictures. It is based on a stage play Jane by W.H. Lestocq and Harry Nicholls. Frank Lloyd directed, early in his career, and up-and-coming stage comic Charlotte Greenwood debuts and stars in her first motion picture. This was Lloyd's second directed feature film after several years of making shorts. This film survives in the Library of Congress.
The Tongues of Men is a 1916 silent film drama produced by the Oliver Morosco Company and distributed by Paramount Pictures. Frank Lloyd directed and English stage actress Constance Collier stars in her debut film. The story is based on a 1913 Broadway play, The Tongues of Men, by Edward Childs Carpenter and starring Henrietta Crosman.
Madame la Presidente is a surviving 1916 silent film comedy produced by Oliver Morosco and directed by Frank Lloyd. It was distributed by Paramount Pictures and stars Broadway legend and musical comedy star Anna Held in what would be her final and only feature-length film. The film is based on a play, Madame Presidente, that starred Fannie Ward on Broadway.
It's No Laughing Matter is an extant 1915 American comedy silent film written and directed by Lois Weber. The film stars Macklyn Arbuckle, Cora Drew, Myrtle Stedman, Charles Marriott, Adele Farrington, and Frank Elliott. The film was released on January 14, 1915, by Paramount Pictures.
The Caprices of Kitty is a 1915 American comedy silent film directed by Phillips Smalley and written by Elsie Janis. The film stars Elsie Janis, Courtenay Foote, Herbert Standing, Vera Lewis, Martha Mattox and Myrtle Stedman. The film was released on March 8, 1915, by Paramount Pictures.
Sunshine Molly is an extant 1915 American silent film directed by Phillips Smalley and Lois Weber and written by Lois Weber. The film stars Lois Weber, Phillips Smalley, Adele Farrington, Margaret Edwards, Herbert Standing and Vera Lewis. The film was released on March 18, 1915, by Paramount Pictures. Surviving reels were released on DVD and Blu-ray in 2018.
The Rug Maker's Daughter is a 1915 American adventure silent film directed by Oscar Apfel and written by Julia Crawford Ivers. The film stars Maud Allan, Forrest Stanley, Jane Darwell, Howard Davies, Herbert Standing and Laura Woods Cushing. The film was released on July 5, 1915, by Paramount Pictures.
Kilmeny is a surviving 1915 American comedy silent film directed by Oscar Apfel and written by Louise B. Stanwood. The film stars Lenore Ulric, William Desmond, Doris Baker, Herbert Standing, Howard Davies and Gordon Griffith. The film was released July 22, 1915, by Paramount Pictures.
The Majesty of the Law is a 1915 American drama silent film written and directed by Julia Crawford Ivers. The film stars George Fawcett, Jane Wolfe, William Desmond, Myrtle Stedman, John Oaker, and Charlie Ruggles. The film was released on August 26, 1915, by Paramount Pictures.
Peer Gynt is a surviving 1915 American fantasy silent film directed by Oscar Apfel and Raoul Walsh and adapted from the Henrik Ibsen play by Oscar Apfel. The film stars Cyril Maude, Myrtle Stedman, Fanny Stockbridge, Mary Reubens, Mary Ruby and Winifred Bryson. The film was released on September 16, 1915, by Paramount Pictures.
The Reform Candidate is a surviving 1915 American drama silent film directed by Frank Lloyd and written by Julia Crawford Ivers. The film stars Macklyn Arbuckle, Forrest Stanley, Myrtle Stedman, Malcolm Blevins, Charlie Ruggles and Mary Ruby. The film was released on December 16, 1915, by Paramount Pictures.
The Soul of Kura San is a lost 1916 American drama silent film directed by Edward LeSaint and written by Charles Sarver. The film stars Sessue Hayakawa, Myrtle Stedman, Tsuru Aoki, George Webb, Kisaburo Kurihara and George Kuwa. The film was released on October 30, 1916, by Paramount Pictures.
The Breath of Scandal is a 1924 American silent drama film directed by Louis J. Gasnier and starring Betty Blythe, Patsy Ruth Miller, and Jack Mulhall. It is based on the 1922 novel of the same title by Edwin Balmer.
Six Days is a 1923 American silent drama film directed by Charles Brabin and starring Corinne Griffith, Frank Mayo and Myrtle Stedman. It is based on a novel of the same title by Elinor Glyn.