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Noix de coco [Edizione: Francia]

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1 di 1 persone hanno trovato utile la seguente recensione
5.0 su 5 stelle A HISTORICAL LANDMARK 14 aprile 2015
Di The Curmudgeon - Pubblicato su
Formato: DVD Acquisto verificato
It is amazing that this film was made in 1929 just two years after the first talkie in 1927. It looks a lot like a modern movie but the timing is a bit strange, probably due to the remaining influence of vaudeville-type entertainment, where the plot is interspersed with many musical scenes which basically have little or no relation to the plot. The movie is set in 1920s Florida and begins with a beach scene that is obviously made in a studio. But this movie is quite memorable and basically set the chaotic style of the later and more famous Marx Brothers' comedies.

An incidental effect of this movie is that it is basically a documentary of the type of entertainment popular in the twenties. There are many performances by a group of chorus girls which are quite entertaining and enticing without the vulgarity of today's entertainment. It also shows the musical skills of Harpo who plays the harp and Chico who plays the piano. Other performers sing.

This is the first major Marx Brothers' movie and it established some of their best known routines. One is where the three of them constantly run in and out of a couple of rooms. Another is where Groucho explains something to Chico who cannot understand it because of his limited vocabulary. Here Groucho explains the layout of some land which has a "viaduct" but Chico thinks he keeps saying "why a duck." We also see the first appearance of the haughty Margaret Dumont who always has difficulty dealing with Groucho.
1 di 1 persone hanno trovato utile la seguente recensione
5.0 su 5 stelle Milk from Contented Cow-co-nuts! 12 luglio 2014
Di Skyeleo - Pubblicato su
Formato: DVD Acquisto verificato
If you are a Marxist of the Groucho kind like moi, you will eat up this classic movie with s spoon. Straight off their triumphant Broadway version, to film. Fascinating look at how the Brothers interacted on stage. Delicious barbs from Groucho with precision rapid-fire delivery, Harpo performing on several instruments, not just the harp... and Chico shootin' the keys. Both also get their time in the comic sun. Here's a 'family' film like they don't make anymore--nor EVER will again, because the Brothers were absolute authentic one-of-a-kind geniuses.
You can skip the dance numbers unless you want to see how they were filmed back in the days when sound was a brand-new concept! I admit to actually loving the corny Irving Berlin song "When My Dreams Come True" ! My family thinks I've lost a few marbles for this, but I don't care! Mary Eaton is stunningly beautiful & has fairy-lite voice. The plot is equally forgettable but who cares?!
I'm a sucker for Groucho's scenes with the imposing matron, Margret Dumont. Screamingly funny to this DAY.
I can't say enough for this important classic.
In the famous 'Why a Duck?" scene, everything that makes great comedy is right THERE.
What would I give to have a copy of them on stage with this! They famously threw out script & interjected political commentary. 'em.
Hey-rent this, buy this -do not miss this--& teach your children to be(Groucho) Marxists too!
1 di 1 persone hanno trovato utile la seguente recensione
4.0 su 5 stelle "I can see it now: you and the moon. Wear a necktie so I'll know you." 4 luglio 2010
Di Annie Van Auken - Pubblicato su
Formato: DVD Acquisto verificato
The Four Marx Brothers' screen debut, THE COCOANUTS (1929) was previously their second Broadway show, behind "I'll Say She Is." Filming was done at PARAMOUNT's Long Island studio during the day while the boys appeared on Broadway at night in ANIMAL CRACKERS.

This motion picture version differs from the play in the number of musical pieces used-- six for the film vs. twenty on stage. Irving Berlin's lovely ballad, "Always" was one of the songs that got cut. Two of the movie's half-dozen tunes, "When My Dreams Come True" and "Gypsy Love Song" were never in the theatrical production. Also, director Robert Florey invented a couple of pantomime bits so Harpo would have more screen time.

Groucho is a Florida resort hotel manager, Zeppo's his lazy assistant. Chico and Harpo are grifters who arrive carrying empty bags that they hope to fill with stolen property. Maggie Dumont is Mrs. Potter, a wealthy dowager and one of the hotel's few paying customers. Her daughter Polly (Mary Eaton) loves struggling architect Bob Adams (Oscar Shaw), who's currently employed as the hotel's clerk. Mrs. P. prefers that Polly wed the apparently well-heeled Harvey Yates (Cyril Ring). What no one realizes: larcenous Yates and Penelope (Kay Francis), his partner-in-crime, plan to steal Mrs. Potter's fabulously expensive diamond bracelet.
5.0 su 5 stelle Wonderful! 4 marzo 2017
Di Annunaki Utonium - Pubblicato su
Formato: DVD Acquisto verificato
Love this movie!
29 di 30 persone hanno trovato utile la seguente recensione
4.0 su 5 stelle The Marxes Unleashed 17 luglio 2001
Di Scott T. Rivers - Pubblicato su
Formato: VHS Acquisto verificato
Despite its technically inferior sound and variable print quality, "The Cocoanuts" (1929) remains a cinematic landmark. It was the first musical-comedy captured on film and, most importantly, introduced the Marx Brothers to the big screen. Though shot within the stage-bound confines of Paramount's Astoria studio, directors Robert Florey and Joseph Santley manage to incorporate stylish visual touches that complement the anarchic spirit of Groucho, Harpo, Chico and (briefly) Zeppo. As a result, "The Cocoanuts" lacks the stiffness and claustrophobia that plagued many 1929 talkies. Admittedly, there are a few slow stretches, since the filmmakers and performers hadn't quite mastered the pacing and timing of early sound comedy (notice the Groucho-Margaret Dumont exchanges). Still, the film moves at a pretty good clip (except for the forgettable musical interludes with Mary Eaton and Oscar Shaw) while showcasing some of the Marxes' best routines. Harpo, in particular, is brilliant and remarkably inventive throughout. Groucho has plenty of memorable dialogue, but his portrayal of Mr. Hammer is no match for Captain Spaulding or Rufus T. Firefly. Chico, of course, represents the ideal visual-verbal counterpart for Harpo and Groucho, even though his character is more belligerent than usual. And poor Zeppo would have better opportunities in his remaining film appearances. Flaws and all, "The Cocoanuts" survives as a fine introduction to Marxian madness.

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