Hot answers tagged comedy
From NNDB: Edwards' most famous work, The Pink Panther, was released in 1963, with Peter Sellers as Inspector Jacques Clouseau. The part had originally been cast with Peter Ustinov, but that actor reneged at the last minute, and Sellers stepped in, with his suggestion that the character be "bumbling", which, of course, changed not just the character, but ...
After some Googling I found one movie that seems to be pretty much like you described it: Drop Dead Fred. "A young woman finds her already unstable life rocked by the presence of a rambunctious imaginary friend from childhood." The imaginary friend here is played by comedy actor Rik Mayall, wearing a green suit.
I do recall the first Pink Panther movie being less slapstick in its approach, a more subtle performance from the cast - but I would find it hard to believe that they set out to make a serious movie and ended up with a comedy. No matter how big the star, I simply don't believe they would let someone completely revise the genre of a movie like that. Peter ...
Yes and no. Raimi and co wanted to make a film, but felt that going for a comedy wasn't a great idea - and after doing their research at the local drive-in, knew that horror was the way to go. They made a short horror promo, Within the Woods, and the positive reaction they got from this propelled the development and shooting of Evil Dead. Even though they ...
May it can be this one? Woops! @ IMDB.com Synopsis: The series centered around the six survivors of a world nuclear holocaust. The six of them live together in an abandoned farm house while trying to survive and re-establish civilization. Source: Wikipedia
I believe you're talking about Dweebs, a show described as: Warren ( Peter Scolari), was a young computer software writer whose programs had made him a legend in the industry. Unfortunately, he was painfully shy and socially maladjusted as well as eccentric ( to come up with ideas for the next " killer app," he bounced on a trampoline in his office). His ...
Sounds like The Man Who Knew Too Little (1997), starring Bill Murray: An American gets a ticket for an audience participation game in London, then gets involved in a case of mistaken identity. As an international plot unravels around him, he thinks it's all part of the act. Wikipedia page Trailer
Initially it was a intended to be a drama, but as Kubrick started to work on the screenplay he began to see the absurdity and humor in many of the scenes and decided to write instead a "nightmare comedy." To quote Kubrick: After all, what could be more absurd than the very idea of two mega-powers willing to wipe out all human life because of an ...
Yes, I saw documentaries with Blake Edwards and he knows lot about comedy and visual gags. I'm sure he knew he was doing a comedy. The spanish documentary "Y usted ... ¿de que se ríe?" contains an interview with Blake Edwards about comedy.
It sounds like Addicted to Love, (1997): Maggie's and Sam's former partners are in love; she wants revenge and he wants his lost love back, so they work together to break up the happy couple. Matthew Broderick and Meg Ryan are trying to break up Kelly Preston and Tchéky Karyo. Matthew Broderick sets up a "Camera Obscura" to spy on the other ...
I believe this is film called "What did you do in the war, daddy?". It was a war comedy directed by Blake Edwards (who directed Breakfast at Tiffany's along with the original Pink Panther films) and was released in 1966 through United Artists (which later was purchased my MGM, thus why it would be on the MGM channel). The entire film concerns Charlie ...
One such movie was The Groove Tube (1974), though I don't remember the particular sketch that you mentioned. Another was Kentucky Fried Movie (1977) which I have not seen.
Is it Risky Business. Description looks similar and it also have Tom Cruise as lead (And he is obvious famous) and its came in 1983, very near to 90's. Borrowed from Paulster2's answer form this deleted question.
Not a definitive answer, but perhaps a clue can be found in this interview with Michael Richards where he claims that the version of events in Man on the Moon was not correct. Three excerpts: Richards: Yeah, and in the movie, "Man in the Moon," that's not correct. That's not how it happened because the network didn't really know about it either. No ...
In deciding whether the film was originally planned as a comedy you might look, for instance at the names of the Director, the screenwriter, and the cast. How many films did Peter Sellers make which were not comedies, for instance? His entire reputation was in comedy, from the time of his earliest beginnings in radio with 'The Goon Show'. Blake Edwards was ...
The movie you're looking for is 2007 release, Heavy Petting featuring Malin Akerman and Brendan Hines. The wiki synopsis has this: In present day New York City, Charlie (Brendan Hines) meets the girl of his dreams, Daphne (Malin Åkerman), but he never expected he'd have to battle past her pet dog "Babydoll" to woo her. Just when it seems he can't ...
With the reference of Juanze's answer i got what i am searching for. Its Bordello_of_Blood(also known as Tales from the Crypt Presents: Bordello of Blood). The scene i am taking about is The Cryptkeeper is having lunch with the Mummy (William Sadler), who is boring the Cryptkeeper about his life in the film industry. The Mummy challenges the Crypt ...
Aussie Brendon Burns has a routine called "Steve Irwin's Death" on his album The Thinking Man's Idiot. He had a Comedy Central special in 2009. There are some videos here - don't think your routine is there but you may recognize the comic.
Wild guess, it might be National Lampoon's Disco Beaver from Outer Space, which was on HBO in 1978. The vignettes were supposedly someone switching channels between various shows. Sometimes the viewer would make audible comments, like "Quick! Change the channel before the commercial starts!"
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