Harry and Willie buy the Edison Movie Studio in the year 1912 from Joseph Gorman, a confidence man. They follow Gorman to Hollywood where, as stunt men, they find him directing movies as Sergei Trumanoff and stealing the studio payroll.
Russ Raymond, America's number one crooner, disappears and joins the Navy under the name Tommy Halstead. Dorothy Roberts, a magazine journalist, is intent on finding out what happened to ... See full summary »
Two volunteer firemen rescue a gold prospector from suicide. However, once they discover that the police mistakenly want them for murder, they travel with the prospector to Alaska to help ... See full summary »
When bookseller Buzz cons Diana into thinking fellow bookseller Stanley knows a great deal about Africa they are abducted and ordered to lead Diana and her henchmen to an African tribe. After encounters with lion tamers, giant apes and a wild river, Buzz returns to America. Stanley finds diamonds and buys the store they once worked for, hiring Buzz as its elevator operator.Written by
Ed Stephan <email@example.com>
The main character's name "Stanley Livington" seems to be a play on "Stanley & Livingstone" - that is, Henry Morton Stanley and David Livingstone, two British explorers who had a momentous crossing of paths in 1871 in what is now Tanzania, and gave rise to the popular saying "Dr. Livingstone, I presume?" Note that the latter name is changed slightly; it is unknown whether this results from a typist's error or a deliberate obfuscation. See more »
Stanley's real eyebrows are visible and obviously covered with makeup during the high eyebrow raise scene. See more »
Stay right where you are. Don't move, stay there now. Steady. Now sit up. Sit up. Sit up you. Up you fool. Up. Sit up I said. Sit up. Up.
See more »
End Credit - The Gorilla spells out The End from some lettered blocks. See more »
Also available in a computer-colorized version. See more »
While this isn't the best of the famous comedy duo's films (I personally think that A&C Meet Frankenstein has that honor), this is a decent comedy for fans of the pair. They manage to wring a few laughs out of a jungle theme that I personally feel was overused in films at that time. The actor who makes the film for me, however, is that wonderful "unknown" stooge, Shemp Howard, in a humorous supporting role.
8 of 12 people found this review helpful.
Was this review helpful to you?
| Report this