This article needs additional citations for verification . (May 2019) (Learn how and when to remove this template message)
|Three Hollywood Girls|
|Directed by|| Fatty Arbuckle |
(as William Goodrich)
|Written by|| James Gleason |
|Distributed by||Educational Pictures|
Three Hollywood Girls is a 1931 American comedy film directed by Fatty Arbuckle (billed as William Goodrich) and starring Leota Lane.
|This 1930s comedy film–related article is a stub. You can help Wikipedia by expanding it.|
|This article related to a short comedy film is a stub. You can help Wikipedia by expanding it.|
Roscoe Conkling "Fatty" Arbuckle was an American silent film actor, comedian, director, and screenwriter. He started at the Selig Polyscope Company and eventually moved to Keystone Studios, where he worked with Mabel Normand and Harold Lloyd, as well as with his nephew Al St. John. He mentored Charlie Chaplin and discovered Buster Keaton and Bob Hope. He was one of the most popular silent stars of the 1910s and one of the highest paid actors in Hollywood, signing a contract in 1920 with Paramount Pictures for $14,000.
1917 in film was a particularly fruitful year for the art form, and is often cited as one of the years in the decade which contributed to the medium the most, along with 1913. Secondarily the year saw a limited global embrace of narrative film-making and featured innovative techniques such as continuity cutting. Primarily, the year is an American landmark, as 1917 is the first year where the narrative and visual style is typified as "Classical Hollywood".
The Lane Sisters were a family of American singers and actresses. The sisters were Leota Lane, Lola Lane, Rosemary Lane and Priscilla Lane.
Virginia Caroline Rappe was an American model and silent film actress. Rappe worked mostly in small bit parts and is best known for her death after attending a party with actor Roscoe "Fatty" Arbuckle, who was accused of complicity in her death, though ultimately exonerated.
Educational Pictures, also known as Educational Film Exchanges, Inc. or Educational Films Corporation of America, was an American film distribution company founded in 1916 by Earle Hammons (1882–1962). Educational primarily distributed short subjects, and today is probably best known for its series of 1930s comedies starring Buster Keaton, as well as for a series of one-reel comedies featuring the earliest screen appearances of Shirley Temple. The studio also distributed short comedies starring Lloyd Hamilton, who employed the blacklisted "Fatty" Arbuckle as a writer-director under the pseudonym William Goodrich.
The Butcher Boy is a 1917 American two-reel silent comedy film written by, directed by, and starring Roscoe "Fatty" Arbuckle and featuring Al St. John, Buster Keaton and Alice Lake. This was the first in Arbuckle's series of films with the Comique Film Corporation, and Keaton's film debut.
These are the films of the American silent film actor, comedian, director, and screenwriter Roscoe Arbuckle. Films marked with a diamond (♦) were directed by and featured Arbuckle. He used the name William Goodrich on the films he directed from 1924 onward.
The Round-Up is a 1920 American Western film starring Roscoe "Fatty" Arbuckle and featuring Wallace Beery. The movie was written by Edmund Day and Tom Forman, directed by George Melford, and based on Day's play that was a huge hit for Roscoe Arbuckle's older cousin Macklyn Arbuckle and Julia Dean on the Broadway stage in 1907. It was Macklyn in the play who created the famous phrase used in advertisements of the film, nobody loves a fat man.
Araminta Estelle "Minta" Durfee was an American silent film actress from Los Angeles, California, possibly best known for her role in Mickey (1918).
A Film Johnnie is a 1914 American-made motion picture starring Charles Chaplin, Roscoe Arbuckle, and Mabel Normand.
A Noise from the Deep is a 1913 American short silent comedy film starring Mabel Normand and Roscoe "Fatty" Arbuckle. The film was directed and produced by Mack Sennett and also features the Keystone Cops on horseback.
Coney Island is a 1917 American two-reel silent comedy film written by, directed by, and starring Roscoe "Fatty" Arbuckle and featuring Buster Keaton.
A Voice from the Deep is a 1912 American short comedy film featuring Roscoe Arbuckle and Mabel Normand.
Lover's Luck is a 1914 American short comedy film directed by and starring Fatty Arbuckle.
In the Dough is a 1933 American Pre-Code comedy film starring Fatty Arbuckle and featuring Shemp Howard of the Three Stooges. It was the last film made by Arbuckle, although the last to be released was Tomalio. He died of a heart attack in the early morning hours of June 29, 1933, the day after completing work on the film.
Fool's Luck is a 1926 American silent comedy film directed by Roscoe Arbuckle.
Addie McPhail was an American film actress. She appeared in 64 films between 1927 and 1941. She was the third and last wife of Roscoe "Fatty" Arbuckle. After she retired from acting, she served for 17 years as a volunteer nurse at the Motion Picture & Television Country House and Hospital in Woodland Hills, California.
Crashing Hollywood is a 1931 American pre-Code short comedy film directed by Fatty Arbuckle.
Queenie of Hollywood is a 1931 American comedy film directed by Fatty Arbuckle.
Hollywood Luck is a 1932 American Pre-Code comedy film directed by Fatty Arbuckle.