My Darling Clementine (1946) is just one of the many westerns that focus on Wyatt Earp and the Gunfight at O.K. Corral. These infographics are part of my final assignment for U.S. History in Film with Dr. McClurken at the University of Mary Washington and seek to briefly analyze the film’s historical relevance, specifically that related to Wyatt Earp’s life.
D’Angelo, Mike. “Historical Inaccuracies aside, My Darling Clementine Is a Western for the Ages.” Film, October 15, 2014. https://film.avclub.com/historical-inaccuracies-aside-my-darling-clementine-is-1798181601.
McClurken, Jeffery. “My Darling Clementine (1946) Historical Context.” October 20, 2020.
Milner, Clyde A. Major Problems in the History of the American West: Documents and Essays. 1989. Reprint, Boston Houghton Mifflin, 2010.
Ruelas, Richard. “Doc Holliday’s Saloon in Tombstone Spoiling for Fight with Arizona Liquor Police over Guns.” The Arizona Republic, February 17, 2020. https://www.azcentral.com/story/news/local/arizona/2020/02/17/tombstone-saloon-fighting-charges-allowed-one-too-many-gunfights/4764312002/.
Taggert, Annie, and Mary Abell. Writing Women’s Lives : An Anthology of Autobiographical Narratives by Twentieth-Century American Women Writers. New York: Harper Collins, 1994.
Zanuck, Darryl Francis, Samuel G. Engel, Winston Miller, John Ford, Henry Fonda, Linda Darnell, Victor. Mature, Cathy Downs, Walter Brennan, Tim Holt, Ward Bond, Joe MacDonald, Dorothy Spencer, Cyril J. Mockridge, Alfred Newman, Sam. Hellman, Stuart N. Lake, and Twentieth Century-Fox Film Corporation. John Ford’s My Darling Clementine. Studio Classic ; 14. Beverly Hills, CA]: 20th Century Fox Home Entertainment, 2003.