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Marx Brothers - Room Service (OmU) [Edizione: Germania]

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Amazon.com: 3.4 su 5 stelle 15 recensioni
2.0 su 5 stelle I LOVE The Marx brothers but this movie was the worst 14 marzo 2013
Di Nikki W - Pubblicato su Amazon.com
Formato: VHS Acquisto verificato
I have most of The Marx brothers movies and wanted to add this to my collection after hearing someone rave on how funny the scene is where the Marx Brothers are chasing this turkey around the room. While watching it, it has the normal beginning scene of how most Marx brothers movies begin but the story never really had much humor. Groucho's one liners and jokeful attitude wasn't there. I really felt like they were there for work, like the movie was a means to an end instead of how most of their other movies are, which you see them having more fun and great jokes from them all and wher Groucho puts more into what he's saying and even Harpo didn't have as many gags as usual. But I must say that Harpo did bring his usual zaniness which for me made the movie interesting and without him and the scene where they are chasing this real live turkey around the room and then it flies out the window which was just hilarious to see, without that this movie was not interesting and I probably wouldn't have watched it all the way through. I hate to give The Marx Brothers a bad review because i truly enjoy watching those guys but this movie was a waste of my money.
5.0 su 5 stelle A LEGAL RIOT FOR SURE 30 ottobre 2013
Di Patrick L. - Pubblicato su Amazon.com
Formato: VHS Acquisto verificato
I LOVE THE OLD COMEDIANS. THE MARX BROTHERS ARE CLASSIC WE NEED MORE LILE THEM. I WISH PARENTS WOULD SHOW MORE FILMS LIKE THESE TO THEIR KIDS INSTEAD OF VIOLENT VIDOE GAMES AS SOCIETY WOULD BE BETTER OFF BELIVE ME.THERE IS TOO MKUCH VIOLENCE OUT HERE!AND ON TV.

SURE WOULD LOVE MORE DRIVE BY HAND SHAKES AND HIGH FIVES FOR SURE.

THE MARX BROTHERS NEVER CUSSED OR HERT ANYBODY TOO BADLY AMYWAY. WE NEED TO LAUGH MORE AND THIS ONE MOVIE HELPS YOU DO THAT FOR SURE AND I RECOMMEND IT TO ALL OUT THERE. THEY ARE GREAT AS ALL THE GREAT COMEDY TEAMS, THRE THREE STOOGES, W. C. FIELDS YES WE NEED MORE LIKE THEM AN ERA GONE BY. ALL THE MOVIES "NIGHT AT THE OPERA" "A DAY AT THE RACES" "GO WEST" AND OTHERS ARE GREAT.

SO PUT ON "ROOM SERVIE" SIT BACK AND ENJOY. GET ALL THE MARX BROTHERS CLASSICS AND HAVE A GOOD TIME
5.0 su 5 stelle Five Stars 1 marzo 2015
Di BOCCI PONZINI - Pubblicato su Amazon.com
Formato: VHS Acquisto verificato
gotta love 'em
2 di 2 persone hanno trovato utile la seguente recensione
3.0 su 5 stelle it's a terrible play, but it makes a wonderful rehearsal 27 agosto 2007
Di Matthew G. Sherwin - Pubblicato su Amazon.com
Formato: VHS
Room Service features The Marx Brothers, Lucille Ball and a rather young Ann Miller in the only film The Marx Brothers ever made at R-K-O pictures. The plot moves slower than the typical Marx Brothers plot and the classic Marx Brothers one liners aren't there often; but Room Service was based on a play not written for The Marx Brothers so it's somewhat forgivable. Unfortunately, Room Service winds up being good but not great. I felt like I was on an airplane out of town to sunny, beautiful Aruba--but after taxiing down the runway the plane came screeching to an abrupt halt, never taking off. Sigh.

The action begins when Gordon Miller (Groucho Marx) is getting deeper and deeper into debt at New York City's Hotel White Way as he struggles to keep himself, the producer of a play, and the cast sheltered in a hotel until they can find a backer for the show. Gordon's buddies Harry Binelli (Chico Marx) and Faker Englund (Harpo Marx) try to help Gordon but they aren't too successful. When the author of the play, Leo Davis (Frank Albertson), comes to New York to stay with Gordon and the cast in the hotel it only means that now there's another person Gordon and his pals must harbor. Meanwhile, Christine Marlowe (Lucille Ball) plays a cast member of the show who is also trying to help get the show onto the stage.

Unfortunately, their luck is running out. A hotel top manager, Gregory Wagner (Donald MacBride) is furious that Gordon and his cast have run up a $1,200 bill (a lot in those days) and they can't pay. Wagner is even more enraged when he finds out that Gordon, his buddies and the cast have been allowed to run up such a high bill because Gordon's brother-in-law, Joseph Gribble (Cliff Dunstan), has been running the hotel.

Just when a wealthy backer finally comes through, things begin to get even more out of control. Expects to see some high jinks and silly scenarios as Gordon, his buddies and the cast all stall for time so that they can put on the show and finally get their profitable hit.

Can they stall the hotel's top management to make the show go on so they can have a hit? What happens when Gordon gets the idea that the playwright must pretend to be ill to stall for time and avoid them all being thrown out? Are the authorities alerted? Do doctors arrive to examine the "patient?" No spoilers here, folks--you'll just have to watch the movie to find out!

Look for some good choreography in scenes where the actors are all running around the hotel room in different directions all at once. The scene where the Marx Brothers and the playwright eat a much needed meal is also well done. The cinematography works well with different camera angles of the same set, too.

Room Service is a must for true Marx Brothers fans; but I can't tell you it's their best movie ever. It's good; but it's not great. The actors work very hard with the script they were given and the plot tries its best to be funny as much as possible, although the film never quite takes off to make Room Service a true classic. Casual fans of The Marx Brothers can wait to see Room Service until they've seen many more of the other Marx Brothers movies first.

Three stars.
5 di 6 persone hanno trovato utile la seguente recensione
3.0 su 5 stelle Still A Good Marx Bros. Film 18 novembre 2001
Di T. W. Fuller - Pubblicato su Amazon.com
Formato: VHS
"Room Service" released in 1938, is the Marx Bros. eighth film. Originally based on a play that had nothing to do with either the Marx Bros., or their brand of comedy, little room was created for the trio to go wild in this film. Absent is much of the Marxist humor we are so accustomed to, and want to see in all their films. Also absent is Margaret Dumont. And while "Room Service" has its enjoyable moments, it marks a turning point, a downward slide for the brothers and their future films. All of the blame cannot be given to the Marx Bros., however. RKO, the film's distributor, which had acquired the rights for the film version for a large sum of money, wanted to keep the movie in as much its original form as possible.
Groucho plays producer Gordon Miller. He is staying in the hotel where his production of "Room Service" is about to be performed. It is the opening night, and rehearsals are still going on, as is the construction of the set. The only problem is the bill he has rung up, which the hotel manager keeps asking him for. As the manager happens to be Groucho's brother in law, he is more leinient with him, than he otherwise would be. Still, he threatens to cancel the play if partial payment is not made.
Chico plays, of all things, the director of the play. Some critics have cited flaw in this, as Chico has never been put in such in important position. Indeed, he is hardly involved with the play, spending most of his time with Groucho in his hotel room. Harpo plays Faker Englund, and for the first time in a Marx Bros. film, he has no real purpose for being there. In the original play, Faker Englund was a minor character, with few lines. Here, those lines are given to Chico, and Harpo is merely allowed to create the mayhem which is his trademark. And indeed, Harpo's scenes do help to move the film along, and give a certain amount of comic relief. He too joins his brothers in the hotel room.
Groucho, confined to his hotel room, is not allowed to leave until he pays his bill. House detectives are always nearby to make sure he doesn't try to leave. And while the hotel manager is still threatening to cancel the opening night of the play, Groucho stalls for time, promising payment as long as the play is allowed to go on. The manager capitulates, for the time being.
The Marx Bros. are as confined to the hotel room as they are to the comedy they can perform. Still, there are good moments, such as Harpo playing dead in order to stall for time, and keep the play running.
For those people eager to watch the Marx Bros. perform their style of comedy, run rampant among society, wise-crack to the arragant elite, and use puns and one-liners to whittle to size the snobs, "Room Service" may be a disappointment. However, for the loyal Marx Bros. fan, this film can still be enjoyable and funny.


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