The Bowery (1933)
|Producer(s)||William Goetz (associate), Raymond Griffith (associate), Darryl F. Zanuck|
|Top Genres||Comedy, Drama|
|Top Topics||Pre-Code Cinema|
The Bowery Overview:
The Bowery (1933) was a Comedy - Drama Film directed by Raoul Walsh and produced by Raymond Griffith, Darryl F. Zanuck and William Goetz.
Zanuck's first effort after leaving Warner Bros. is a raucous portrait of Gay Nineties New York, with personalities ranging from John L. Sullivan to Carrie Nation. It also features the return of the Wallace Beery-Jackie Cooper team from The Champ. Beery's saloon keeper fights for the hand of Wray with friend and rival Raft.
(Source: available at Amazon AMC Classic Movie Companion)..
The Bowery (1933) and Jumping Off Brooklyn BridgeBy 4 Star Film Fan on May 25, 2022 From 4 Star Films
There is an immediate sense The Bowery was meant to capitalize on Wallace Beery and Jackie Cooper’s success in The Champ from the year prior, as well as the rising stock of George Raft after Scarface. In short, the creative paring works quite well because although Beery was the highest-paid ta... Read full article
The Bowery Boys' Oscar NominationBy Rick29 on May 7, 2015 From Classic Film & TV Cafe
Leo Gorcey as Slip and Huntz Hall as Sach. I'm sad to say that the Bowery Boys were never nominated for an Academy Award--not even Leo Gorcey or Huntz Hall individually. That would have certainly made for an entertaining ceremony (imagine Slip bopping Sach with the gold statuette!). However, screen... Read full article
The Bowery Boys, Vol. 3By Brandy Dean on Oct 17, 2013 From Pretty Clever Films
The Bowery Boys?originated with a 1935 Broadway play called ?Dead End.? Gorcey and Hall featured in the cast, along with others. Hollywood came a calling in 1937 for the film adaptation Dead End, starring Humphrey Bogart. The ?boys? then became a kind of roving band of ragamuffins, billed as the Dea... Read full article
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Swipes McGurk: Ya know, Chuck, you're a great guy and ya knows I'm your pal, but sometimes ya sound like you're full of hop.
Steve Brodie: I got it on him in the wind, the speed and the noodle.
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Lucille Ball's first film.
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