- Attori: Les Max Bros., Marilyn Monroe
- Regista: David Miller
- Formato: Bianco e Nero, Schermo pieno, Import
- Audio: Inglese (Dolby Digital 2.0 Mono), Francese (Dolby Digital 2.0 Mono)
- Lingua: Francese, Inglese
- Sottotitoli: Francese
- Regione: Regione 2 (Ulteriori informazioni su Formati DVD.)
- Formato immagine: 1.33:1
- Numero di dischi: 1
- Studio: Editions Montparnasse
- Durata: 75 minuti
- Media recensioni: 3.0 su 5 stelle Visualizza tutte le recensioni (2 recensioni clienti)
- ASIN: B002CLKA8M
- Posizione nella classifica Bestseller di Amazon: n. 202.803 in Film e TV (Visualizza i Top 100 nella categoria Film e TV)
La pêche au trésor [Edizione: Francia]
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"Ti preghiamo di riprovare"
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Pour nourrir ses amis comédiens, Harpo vole des boîtes de sardines. L'une d'elle contient les diamants des Romanoff. Dès lors Harpo et ses amis sont poursuivis par Sam Grunion, un détective engagé par les Romanoff, et la cupide Madame Egilichi qui, pour récupérer les pierres précieuses, fait enlever et torturer Harpo.
Pour nourrir ses amis comédiens, Harpo vole des boîtes de sardines. L'une d'elles contient les diamants des Romanoff. Dès lors, Harpo et ses amis sont poursuivis par Sam Grunion, un détective engagé par les Romanoff, et la cupide Madame Egilichi qui pour récupérer les pierres précieuses, fait enlever et torturer Harpo.Visualizza tutta la Descrizione prodotto
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the film is most frequently cited as the first screen appearance of Marilyn Monroe, and the usual implication is that it's otherwise worthless. that's admittedly the most significant factor, but just because it's not Duck Soup doesn't make it completely worthless. it turns out to be just solid enough for The Marx Brothers - for my money the all-time champions of cinematic comedy - to work a bit of graceful (if now geriatric) magic.
it all began with a story by Harpo, and i have to admit that maybe it should've remained the solo vehicle he'd conceived it as. you can tell that the other two were brought in pretty much as an afterthought. by most accounts Chico was as much a conartist as his character (with the faux-Italian accent being the only significant difference), and he used his prowess to fast-talk his way into the film. whereupon investors decided they wanted a complete set, so room had to be made for Groucho as well.
fortunately, the abilities of the Brothers are such that they could be worked reasonably satisfactorily into the mix. Groucho narrates the film in the role of a satirical private detective, and the role so aptly fits his gifts that it's easy to forget how peripheral he really is. Chico didn't get woven in quite so seamlessly and his presence isn't always so easy to justify, but at least his character, a would-be mentalist, is one whose presence in this setting sort of makes sense.
specifically, the setting is a struggling theatre troupe trying to get their own musical revue, Love Happy, off the ground. Harpo is their "gofer," and circumstances are such as to not always afford him the luxury of ethics. by typical Harpo logic, the performers need to eat more that anyone who can actually afford groceries does. the only problem with that is that the market he scavenges is in fact a "front" for international jewel smugglers. when the priceless Romanoff diamonds end up in Harpo's hands (karma, maybe?), his difficulties escalate. so no, it's nothing we movie enthusiasts hadn't seen before.
whatever else you wanna say about the film, it does play to Harpo's strengths. yes, he does play his usual mischievous but compassionate unearthly urchin, but damn it, we love that character. he has true chemistry with his charming leading lady, one Vera-Ellen, and proves a formidable foil for our villainess, one Ilona Massey. his staunch resiliency in the face of her thugs, Bruce Gordon and Raymond Burr, showcases a formidable talent that hasn't quite dried up yet. and we get one of my very favorite Marx routines: Chico's uptake slows visibly as Harpo, via frenetic pantomime, attempts to give him an urgent warning.
so you can expected the expected here, but it's the expected you loved the first time, from past masters of their craft. Chico seems to be slowing down, effectively passing his prime on camera, but his little brothers have still got it. it was around the same time, after all, that Groucho undertook a second stardom with his quiz show You Bet Your Life.
so to summarize, it may not quite measure up to A Night At The Opera and A Day At The Races, but it manages to be as much good fun as, say, Go West or A Night In Casablanca.
interestingly, a few years later no less an auteur than Billy "Some Like It Hot" Wilder had a revelation: there had come to be a new paragon of the sort of staunch pomposity at which the Marxism of old was always aimed, and so conceived a comic extravaganza to be called A Day At The U.N. there was great enthusiasm on the part of the would-be stars, particularly Groucho, but alas, the admittedly intriguing prospect wasn't meant to be. insurance companies, already leery of their advanced ages, officially balked when Chico was taken with a sudden, debilitating illness. (which, depending on who's tell the story, may or may not of killed him even as negotiations were taking place.)
it's interesting as well as a little scary to think that not so long before they'd had just enough agility left to make Love Happy amusing, if nothing more substantial.