The Three Stooges Big-Screen Event -- Slapped from the Headlines!
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The last date listed for Three Stooges Big-Screen Event -- Slapped from the Headlines! was Saturday November 27, 2010 / 8:00pm.
Currently at Alex Theatre
- Full Price:
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Reviews & Ratings
Featured review from Jack Levic
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What can I say? We're talking about the Stooges here. They're silly, irresponsible and politically incorrect by today's standards yet totally loveable and still hilarious after all these years. I loved every minute of it. I tried not to laugh but it was unavoidable. The crowd roared with enthusiasm. There were the stooges sleeping three to a bed even though they were married. Any attempt at responsibility ended in disaster. My favorite was WHAT'S THE MATADOR as our trio of nitwits ends up in a bullring in Mexico. Hey, that doesn't look like Moe and Larry in the a bull costume anymore. Well, you if you know the stooges, you get the picture. A retrospect of Shemp Howard's film career when he left the Stooges was fun and humorous. Even as a gangster, he would still be Shemp the stooge. It was a fun evening and I hope to attend next year's screening.
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It makes me smile to see so many people of all ages still laugh at the guys. You just don't hear audiences laugh like that with most films today. We went as part of our Hanukkah celebration but whatever the reason, the place was PACKED! You...continued
Quotes & Highlights
Visit the Three Stooges website.
Subject to great 35mm prints being available, the lineup is as follows:
Dizzy Doctors (1937)
What’s the Matador? (1942)
Three Dark Horses (1952)
The Sitter Downers (1937)
Oily to Bed, Oily to Rise (1939)
The lovable trio named Larry, Curly and Moe made a total of 190 shorts for Columbia Pictures between 1934 and 1959.
The Alex Film Society presents, at Glendale’s Alex Theatre, programs of classic feature films, cartoons, newsreels and short subjects along with guest appearances by notable personalities. Their mission is to entertain and educate the audience while demonstrating to film owners that there is a market for classic films and the financial risks involved in film preservation are worthwhile. The goal is to present the best possible prints so patrons can enjoy films in the manner for which they were intended.