Rhubarb Vaselino lives in a small village, when he and his friend, Sapo, enter a bullfighting contest, Sapo dies, but Rhubarb kills three bulls and becomes a local hero earning money. Two ... See full summary »

Director:

(as Gil Pratt)

Writer:

(titles) (as Thos N. Miranda)
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Cast

Cast overview:
...
Rhubarb Vaselino
Mae Laurel ...
La Paloma aka Pavaloosky
Julie Leonard ...
Caramel (as Julia Leonard)
...
Filet de Sole
Sam Kaufman ...
Humidor
Wheeler Dryden ...
Cuspidor
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Storyline

Rhubarb Vaselino lives in a small village, when he and his friend, Sapo, enter a bullfighting contest, Sapo dies, but Rhubarb kills three bulls and becomes a local hero earning money. Two years later, he is living in Madrid as a national hero , when he becomes involved with Filet de Sol, and his lover finds out, he must fight the most deadliest in Spain, in the last bull fight of the season. Written by Paul L

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Taglines:

A lightning thrust of laughter, and your patrons' blues are dragged out by the heels. (Trade paper ad). See more »


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Release Date:

13 November 1922 (USA)  »

Also Known As:

Als das Lachen laufen lernte  »

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Technical Specs

Sound Mix:

Aspect Ratio:

1.33 : 1
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Did You Know?

Trivia

Stan Laurel was nearly killed during the making of this movie. In the scene where he is being chased down the street by a bull, it was a real bull chasing Stan, which caught up to him and nearly killed him. After this incident, the crew decided to scare Stan by telling him that the camera didn't get the picture, and the scene would have to be shot again. See more »

Goofs

The writing on the chalkboard outside the bullring change between shots e.g. the numbers of bulls killed written next to the names appears and disappears. See more »

Crazy Credits

Closing Credits- Moral: If you want to live long and be happy - cut out the bull! See more »

Connections

Featured in Living Famously: Laurel & Hardy (2003) See more »

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User Reviews

 
Another fine mess he's gotten into, but without Ollie
16 January 2007 | by (United States) – See all my reviews

Seeing Laurel without Hardy in a film seems strange, yet it's entertaining all the same. It's a well done parody of what became a classic silent film and it showcases Stan's talents very well. While his pictures with Oliver Hardy were great, these early solo efforts give you an idea of how skilled he was at his craft and how great he might have been had he continued in the tradition of Keaton and Chaplin as an individual star on his own. The dance sequence with his real-life wife in the café scene is the best part of the picture, and has some pretty funny bits to go with Laurel's excellent dance steps. And the bullfight climax is a gem, as even the bull takes a pratfall. And I like the irony in the scene where he's buried in hats and comes up wearing his familiar Laurel and Hardy bowler hat. As much as I love the Laurel and Hardy team and feel that there was never a funnier comedy duo on screen during their prime, it's nice to see them on their own once in a while (check out THE FIGHTING KENTUCKIAN that Hardy made with the Duke as another fine example.) Dale Roloff


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