CALL THE HOTLINE TODAY FROM 11 TILL 12 NOON on: 0141 309 3306 or email us: email@example.com QUOTE OF THE DAY 'West Brom are upset but after witnessing his performances in the Hoops it was more like Oliver Hardy
up front than Oliver Burke'
has those expressions to the camera that are timeless, so economical and funny, but I couldn't choose between them.
Producer Hal Roach had paired Stan, from Ulverston, Cumbria, with New Yorker Oliver Hardy
, believing they could make movie magic together.
Charlie Hall, Oliver Hardy
and Stan Laurel in Laughing Gravy - 1931
Laurel and Oliver Hardy
, affectionately known as Babe, both had careers in Hollywood before their accidental partnership.
said: "Nobody is dumber than a dumb man who thinks he is smart." He was talking about his screen persona as half of the comedy double act with Stan Laurel.
Since Laurel and Hardy were at the zenith of their careers in the 30s, it was highly unlikely that Oliver Hardy
emulated a little known Austrian rabble-rouser, who was hell-bent on pursuing a pipedream of extreme German nationalism.
Okuda, a film historian, and Neibauer, a film historian and educator, document the solo films of Stan Laurel from 1917 to 1927, in an attempt to address questions about whether his performances and creative abilities as a writer and director show what his future career would be; whether these films are still amusing and have a timeless quality similar to his comedies with Oliver Hardy
; how he developed as an actor, director, and writer; and what the parallels are between his solo and team work.
Stan Laurel and Oliver Hardy
- whose most famous catchphrase is "Well, here's another nice mess you've gotten me into" - wouldn't be the obvious choice for a Premier League footballer.
AN OLIVER HARDY
impressionist has lost 18 stone after being told he would only have two years left to live if he carried on with his eating habits.
Summary: Hundreds of people have gathered in Stan Laurel's hometown as a statue of the comedian and his sidekick Oliver Hardy
Roly-poly Oliver Hardy
was the yeoman actor and child of a slave-owning family whose roots in Southern gentility often surfaced in his comedy, even when tipping his hat meant getting a kick in the pants.