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Sunnyside (1919)

 -  Comedy | Short  -  15 June 1919 (USA)
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Reviews: 9 user | 11 critic

Charlie works on a farm from 4am to late at night. He gets his food on the run (milking a cow into his coffee, holding an chicken over the frying pan to get fried eggs). He loves the ... See full summary »


(as Charlie Chaplin)


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Title: Sunnyside (1919)

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Complete credited cast:
Farm Handyman (as Charlie Chaplin)
Village Belle


Charlie works on a farm from 4am to late at night. He gets his food on the run (milking a cow into his coffee, holding an chicken over the frying pan to get fried eggs). He loves the neighbor's daughter Edna but is disliked by her father. He rides a cow into a stream and is kicked off. Unconscious, he dreams of a nymph dance. Back in reality a city slicker is hurt in a car crash and is being cared for by Edna. When Charlie is rejected after attempting to imitate the slicker, the result is ambiguous--either tragic or a happy ending. Critics have long argued as to whether the final scene is real or a dream. Written by Ed Stephan <>

Plot Summary | Add Synopsis

Plot Keywords:

chicken | farm | awkwardness | homespun | goat | See more »


Charlie Chaplin In His Third Million Dollar Comedy


Comedy | Short


See all certifications »




Release Date:

15 June 1919 (USA)  »

Also Known As:

På solsidan  »

Company Credits

Production Co:

Show detailed on  »

Technical Specs


| (TCM print)

Sound Mix:

(Westrex Recording System) (re-issue)|

Aspect Ratio:

1.33 : 1
See  »

Did You Know?


Danish title:"Paa Solsiden". See more »


Featured in Chaplin Today: The Kid (2003) See more »


When Other Lips
from "The Bohemian Girl"
Written by Michael William Balfe/Eric Rogers
See more »

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User Reviews

Typical but Political
23 September 2004 | by (Boston, MA) – See all my reviews

This is another one of Chaplin's comedies. The Tramp is the butt of the joke by the start of the movie and turns the tables on the jokers by the end of the movie. There is a love interest that The Tramp falls in love with and by the end of the movie, wins over. Like many of Chaplin's movies, the use of extras and supporting actors add to the comedy. So often, Chaplin casted very large people or very small people. Usually we see a very over weight and tall man standing next to a very skinny and short man. For a silent film, Chaplin is good is using the eye candy to create laughter. Also, if you look closely, all of Chaplin's films have a political message. By the time Chaplin was producing full length features in the 1930's and 1940's, he was clearly making an attempt to throw large political messages at his audience. Although it is a tiny and is easy to miss if you are not looking, the message given by Chaplin is successful. The hotel owner in the movie has a framed sign on his bedroom wall that reads: Love thy Neighbor. Pointing the finger at the ignorant Christian, Chaplin showcases a man who reminds himself to love his fellow man, but manages to treat The Tramp like dirt. Very nice and to the point, Chaplin does it again.

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