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A good bit of comedy, but it is to be feared that should the toothache cure here indicated become general all men would turn dentists. Who was the lucky one, aside from Tom, the butt of everybody's jokes, no one seems able to determine. Anyhow the toothache stopped. Tom succeeded in implanting a resounding smack where you can see for yourself it did the most good, since the pain ceased and the sufferer made things jingle for a few minutes. And now the bells will shortly ring, proving conclusively that a girl seldom actually kills a man who has the effrontery to kiss her. Perhaps she considers another method of getting revenge more effective, and the punishment, if it is a punishment, longer continued. - The Moving Picture World, October 29, 1910
At the age of 30, Mack Sennett followed in the footsteps of D.W. Griffith by progressing from acting to writing and directing his own material. 'A Lucky Toothache' was his second short film that he made having been tutored by Griffith in preparation for working with Charles Chaplin.
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