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Buddy Hackett (was an American actor, comedian and singer. His best remembered roles include Marcellus Washburn in The Music Man (1962), Benjy Benjamin in It's a Mad, Mad, Mad, Mad World (1963), Tennessee Steinmetz in The Love Bug (1968), and the voice of Scuttle in The Little Mermaid (1989). He was also known as a nightclub comedian, mainly in Las Vegas, where he had his first performance and wound up being one of the prime headliners in the city's history)
Buddy Hackett's Duck Joke Has Everyone Rolling on The Tonight Show Starring Johnny CarsonAirdate: 08/27/1987Part 1 - https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=Waj-5c1x...
Calling it a night.......................
The Italian Job: Directed by Peter Collinson. With Michael Caine, Noël Coward, Benny Hill, Raf Vallone. A superb Comic caper movie about a plan to steal a gold shipment in Turin by creating a traffic Jam! in the movie SIXTEEN mini S Cooper cars were destroyed in the chase!
Directed by Peter Collinson. Starring Michael Caine, Noël Coward, Benny Hill, Raf Vallone and Tony BeckleyThe Italian Job (1969) Blu-ray : https://amzn.to/3K...
Just Add Water (sometimes abbreviated as JAW (pronounced "jaw"), is an improvisational comedy troupe at Yale University in New Haven, Connecticut. Just Add Water plays both short-form and long-form games and makes frequent use of music in its performances. The group is completely student run and directed, and is also known for wearing brightly colored jumpsuits as performance uniforms. Just Add Water was founded in 1986, joining the Ex!t Players, The Purple Crayon, and The Viola Question. It was followed by the founding of Lux Improvitas, making it the second-youngest improv group at Yale. The group was allegedly formed when flyers appeared around campus soliciting interested students and the time and location of a first meeting; no one claimed credit for posting the flyers at the time, and attendees at the meeting were met only with the phrase "Do you just add water?" written on the blackboard. Jumpsuits were introduced as official uniforms in the mid-1990s. JAW has performed widely across the United States, including at The Second City in Chicago, making JAW the first collegiate improv group to be invited to perform there. Membership has historically numbered between 12 and 15, usually undergraduates. Members join the group as freshmen (as sophomores on occasion) and remain with the group until graduation)
Ahead of the presidential election and in honour of the spooky season, Yale's 'Just Add Water' performed "The McLaughlin Show" - an improvised political deba...
Off to work.......................
Harvey Korman (February 15, 1927 – May 29, 2008) was an American actor and comedian, who performed in television and film productions. His big break was being a featured performer on CBS' The Danny Kaye Show, but he is best remembered for his performances on the sketch comedy series The Carol Burnett Show, for which he won four Emmy Awards, as well as his partnership with Tim Conway. Korman also appeared in several comedy films by Mel Brooks.
Korman with Tim Conway in The Dentist sketch on The Carol Burnett Show. He and Conway frequently lost it while doing comedy sketches together.
Tim Conway & Harvey Korman star in "The Dentist" - one of the most popular sketches from The Carol Burnett Show! Conway plays a recently graduated dentist wh...
That is one of my favorite sketches.....................
Limerick (is a form of verse, usually humorous and frequently rude, in five-line, predominantly anapestic trimeter with a strict rhyme scheme of AABBA, in which the first, second and fifth line rhyme, while the third and fourth lines are shorter and share a different rhyme. The form appeared in England in the early years of the 18th century. It was popularized by Edward Lear in the 19th century, although he did not use the term. Gershon Legman, who compiled the largest and most scholarly anthology, held that the true limerick as a folk form is always obscene, and cites similar opinions by Arnold Bennett and George Bernard Shaw, describing the clean limerick as a "periodic fad and object of magazine contests, rarely rising above mediocrity". From a folkloric point of view, the form is essentially transgressive; violation of taboo is part of its function)
and the there's.............................
Calling it a night.............................
The childish Mr Bean uses his unusual wit to fulfil everyday tasks. But more often than not, he ends up creating trouble for himself and those around him.
National Lampoon's Vacation - sometimes referred to as simply Vacation, is a 1983 American road comedy film directed by Harold Ramis and starring Chevy Chase, Beverly D'Angelo, Imogene Coca, Randy Quaid, John Candy, and Christie Brinkley in her acting debut. The screenplay was written by John Hughes, based on his short story Vacation '58 which appeared in National Lampoon. It tells the story of a family that goes on a cross-country trip to an amusement park as hilarious hi-jinks occur along the way. The film was a box-office hit, earning more than $60 million in the U.S. with an estimated budget of $15 million, and received positive reviews from critics. As a result of its success, five sequels have been produced: European Vacation (1985), Christmas Vacation (1989), Vegas Vacation (1997), Christmas Vacation 2 (2003) and Vacation (2015). In 2000, readers of Total Film voted it the 46th greatest comedy film of all time.
Bill Owen (14 March 1914 – 12 July 1999) was an English actor and songwriter. He was the father of actor Tom Owen. He is best known for portraying Compo Simmonite in the Yorkshire-based BBC comedy series Last of the Summer Wine for over a quarter of a century. He died on 12 July 1999, his last appearance on-screen being shown in April 2000.
Prop Comic (is a comedian who uses prop comedy. Prop comics are sometimes looked down upon by other comedians, and the term is sometimes used derisively. However, some, such as Tommy Cooper, rose to critical acclaim as their props revolved around a gimmick (such as Cooper's magic) and the comedian's character around that gimmick. Props are any items that the comedian or comic uses in an absurd way. These can be hand props, such as a book or slapstick, costume props (such as tearaway pants), and set props (such as a breakaway chair). Another example is the rubber chicken)
Gallagher is a comedian known for using props.......................
One of his most famous props, the Sledge-O-Matic.......................
The Quick Draw McGraw Show - is an American animated television series produced by Hanna-Barbera Productions, and their third television series overall after The Ruff and Reddy Show and The Huckleberry Hound Show. Voice actor Daws Butler performed the show's title character, Quick Draw McGraw. The show debuted in syndication on September 27, 1959, ended its run on October 20, 1961, and was sponsored by Kellogg's. The series featured three cartoons per episode, with Quick Draw and his sidekick Baba Looey appearing in the first segment, father and son dog duo Augie Doggie and Doggie Daddy in the second, and cat and mouse detectives Snooper and Blabber in the third. There were also "bumpers," mini-cartoons between the main cartoons that featured Quick Draw and other main characters on the show. It ran on CBS Saturday mornings for one season, 1965-66.