In Miami Beach, the mute bellboy Stanley works at the luxurious Fontainebleau Hotel. In spite of being a serviceable and friendly employee, the clumsy Stanley gets successively into trouble with his mistakes.
A jazz pianist makes a discovery days before the death of his wife that causes him to believe his sixty-five year marriage was a lie. He embarks on an exploration of his own past that brings him face to face with a menagerie of characters from a bygone era.
After his girl leaves him for someone else, Herbert gets really depressed and starts searching for a job. He finally finds one in a big house which is inhabited by many, many women. Can he ... See full summary »
Lester is a clumsy and awkward TV repair man who is nevertheless gifted technically. In helping out a friend, he is drawn into a mystery involving a missing heir in a rich family. He begins... See full summary »
Sidney Pythias is a bumbling janitor picked up by cop Mike Damon as a teenage gang member worth saving from delinquency. With Damon's help, Sidney works his way through the Police Academy to become a cop too.
Herman owes a lot of gambling debts. To pay them off, he promises the mob he'll fix a horse, so that it does not run. He intends to trick his animal-loving cousin, Virgil, an apprentice ... See full summary »
An artist has an opportunity to go to Paris and wants to bring his fiancee along. However, she's a psychiatrist who currently has three female patients who don't like men. So, he guises ... See full summary »
This film is available to watch on Youtube. It's actually better than many of Lewis' other movies, including his comeback film, "Hardly Working", and several of his films with Dean Martin. WAY better than "Don't Lower the Bridge..." or "Slapstick of a Different Kind." I'd say it's about on par with "Way Way Out", except more consistently gag-oriented and lower budget. I really cannot imagine why Lewis wants to withhold distributing this film, given his real Hollywood bombs in the past. The editing is clumsy and it doesn't have the manic impact typical of Lewis' films; he and Frank Tashlin did know best how to focus on a Lewis-character when he was on a roll. On the other hand, I found this film droll and amusing all the way through, without any need to fast-forward. On the other hand...
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