A mild-mannered young man has left home, and is now playing the piano in a bar in the west. The dangerous criminal Dagger-Tooth Dan enters the bar where the young man is playing. Soon ...
See full summary »
The young couple have decided to marry and it is time to ask the father for the hand of his daughter. Problem is, the father does not want to give the daughter away. So every time he goes ... See full summary »
Our hero (Lloyd) is infatuated with a girl in the next office. In order to drum up business for her boss, an osteopath, he gets an actor friend to pretend injuries that the doctor "cures", ... See full summary »
Episodic look at married life and in-law problems. Adventures include a ride on a crowded trolley with a live turkey; a wild spin in a new auto with the in-laws in tow; and a sequence in ... See full summary »
Fred C. Newmeyer,
A mild-mannered young man has left home, and is now playing the piano in a bar in the west. The dangerous criminal Dagger-Tooth Dan enters the bar where the young man is playing. Soon afterwards, the local sheriff also arrives, with some letters that he has received. Dan notices the letters, and he switches the information in them to make the sheriff think that the piano player is the dangerous one. Written by
Two-Gun Gussie (1918) is a Harold Loyd western short comedy directed by Alfred J. Goulding.In this one Harold plays a mild-mannered young man who has left home and earns his living playing the piano in a saloon.The dangerous villain Dagger-Tooth Dan scares the local folks.Nobody's afraid of Harold.Except when the sheriff arrives with some letters he has received.Dan sees them and switches the information in them to make the sheriff think that the piano player is the dangerous one.Now Harold, starting to believe he really is dangerous, starts acting like one.Harry Pollard plays Snub the bartender, who doesn't get too much behind from Harold.Bebe Daniels is The Girl, who should have been seen more on screen.William Blaisdell is Dagger-Tooth while Charles Stevenson plays Whooping-Cough Charlie, the Sheriff.This is not the funniest of Harold Lloyd's short comedies, but it sure has got speed.Harold was an energetic young fellow who could move very rapidly from one scene to another.The ending in nice, where Harold accidentally fires his gun when Bebe is behind him.And then there's the little kiss.For us Harold Loyd fans this is a must-see.
0 of 0 people found this review helpful.
Was this review helpful to you?