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Tit for tat is an English saying meaning "equivalent retaliation".
Tit for Tat may also refer to:
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Laurel and Hardy were a comedy duo act during the early Classical Hollywood era of American cinema. The team was composed of Englishman Stan Laurel (1890–1965) and American Oliver Hardy (1892–1957). They became well known during the late 1920s to the mid-1940s for their slapstick comedy, with Laurel playing the clumsy and childlike friend of the pompous bully Hardy. The duo's signature tune is known variously as "The Cuckoo Song", "Ku-Ku", or "The Dance of the Cuckoos". It was played over the opening credits of their films and has become as emblematic of the duo as their bowler hats.
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Phonofilm is an optical sound-on-film system developed by inventors Lee de Forest and Theodore Case in the early 1920s.
Tit for Tat is a 1935 short comedy film starring Stan Laurel and Oliver Hardy. It is the only direct sequel they made, following the story of Them Thar Hills, which was released the previous year and includes the same two supporting characters, Mr. and Mrs. Hall, portrayed by Charlie Hall and Mae Busch. This "two-reeler" is notable too for being nominated for an Academy Award as Best Live Action Short Film (Comedy) of 1935, although it did not win. It also has a central theme similar to the comedy duo's 1929 silent short Big Business. In the opening scene of Tit for Tat, Oliver places a sign in the front window of his and Stan's electrical store. It reads "Open for Big Business", an allusion to the escalating revenge and "reciprocal destruction" common to both films.
The Mask is a comic book series by publisher Dark Horse Comics.
A tourist is a person engaged in tourism: travel for recreational, medical, leisure, or business purposes.
Viola Richard was an American actress.
Black sheep is an idiom used to describe an odd or disreputable member of a group, especially within a family.
Father and Son or Fathers and Sons may refer to:
Tit for Tat is a 1921 British silent comedy film directed by Henry Edwards and starring Edwards, Chrissie White and Eileen Dennes.
Un prêté pour un rendu , sold in the United States as Tit for Tat, or a Good Joke With My Head and in Britain as "Tit for Tat"—The head in a case, is a 1904 French short silent film by Georges Méliès. It was sold by Méliès's Star Film Company and is numbered 540–541 in its catalogues.