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The Rounders 1914CHARLIE CHAPLIN & FATTY ARBUCKLE
Caught in a Cabaret 1914 Charlie Chaplin
Laughing Gas 1914 CHARLIE CHAPLIN - Mack Sennett
His Favorite Pastime 1914 CHARLIE CHAPLIN & FATTY ARBUCKLE
CHARLIE CHAPLIN FATTY ARBUCKLE MABEL NORMAND FORD STERLING
CARLITOS E AS SALSICHAS - Charles Chaplin
Charlie Chaplin - A Woman 1915
The Bank 1915 Charlie Chaplin, with Edna Purviance, Carl Stockdale, Charles Inslee, Lloyd Bacon
THE CHAMPION 1915 Charlie Chaplin, Edna Purviance
Starring: Charlie Chaplin, Edna Purviance, Bud Jamison, Leo White, Lloyd Bacon, Billy Armstrong, Paddy McGuire, Broncho Billy Anderson, Ben Turpin Directed by Chaplin
Chaplin Modern Times 'non-sense song'
Charlie Chaplin The Adventurer 1917
"The Immigrant" -1917-One of Charlie Chaplin's most beloved comedies
Charlie Chaplin - Boxing PART 1
Charlie Chaplin - Boxing PART 2
Such a great comedian. Chaplin will forever be missed.
The Rink (1916) Charlie Chaplin skating. With Edna Purviance, Eric Campbell
Papa Yaw Adu Over 100 yes Charlie is still in comfortably lead, amazing displays by all standard
Olwal Boniface I wish he was from my country Kenya. Nkt
Charlie Chaplin in The Pawnshop 1916 Silent Film
The Pawnshop was Charlie Chaplin's sixth film for Mutual Film Corporation. Released on October 2, 1916, it stars Chaplin in the role of assistant to the pawnshop owner, played by Henry Bergman. Edna Purviance plays the owner's daughter, while Albert Austin appears as an alarm clock owner who watches Chaplin in dismay as he dismantles the clock; the massive Eric Campbell's character attempts to rob the shop.
This was one of Chaplin's more popular movies for Mutual, mainly for the slapstick comedy he was famous for at the time. Charles Chaplin: Pawnshop assistant Henry Bergman: Pawnbroker Edna Purviance: His daughter John Rand: Pawnshop assistant Albert Austin: Client with clock Wesley Ruggles: Client with ring Eric Campbell: Thief
Iftekhar Hossain Chowdhury So talented actor, writer & director. Really amazing.
The Rogue 1918 OLIVER BABE HARDY BILLY WEST - Arvid E. Gillstrom
Father takes his family for a drive in their falling-apart Model T Ford, gets in trouble in traffic, and spends the day on an excursion boat.
As the boat is about to leave Charlie rushes ashore for cigarettes. As he returns the boat is leaving, but a fat lady has fallen forward with feet on the dock and hands on the deck so Charlie is able to rush aboard across her back.
The Adventurer 1917 Charlie Chaplin, Edna Purviance, Eric Campbell
Sunnyside 1919 - Charlie Chaplin
The Fireman 1916
Triple Trouble 1918 CHARLIE CHAPLIN EDNA PURVIANCE
Charlie Chaplin- O Garoto (1921)
Charlie Chaplin Easy Street 1917 Full Movie
Things You Didn't Know About Charlie Chaplin
Charlie Chaplin's Honorary Award: 1972 Oscars
Yair Sasson Art Truly inspiring. what a legend.
diykitkat I can't believe I'm crying while watching this, what a man! Even on stage he intentionally slipped his hat to make the audience laugh! All he wanted was to make his audience laugh
Marmar I'm crying while watching this...Chaplin was a true example of talent, Class, and humility.
Greatest Speech Ever Made:
The Great Dictator 1940
MOVE ZONE Dictator Adenoid Hynkel tries to expand his empire while a poor Jewish barber tries to avoid persecution from Hynkel's regime.
solarisengineering15 This is a beautiful film. Charlie Chaplin lived in arguably the darkest period in human history. Some historians consider 1914-1945 like a second 30 years war. For over thirty years, there was no peace in Europe. People were told to hate and kill one another. Garbage like Stalin, Hitler and Mussolini terrorized the world. Spain suffered a horrific civil war. Millions were impoverished during the great depression. Crippled men sulked in every corner, their spirits broken the gas attacks and shellfire in their dreams that kept them from sleep every night. It was during this time that Chaplin wrote most of his films. He wanted to make people happy, to show that hatred was invented to make people serve an agenda, to make them realize that the pain they felt was simply the passing of greed, of the bitterness of men. Dictators did die, and the power they took from the people, is returning to the people. Chaplin gave us a message: We, the people have the power. The power to create machines, the power to create happiness. We can make this life a wonderful adventure. So, in the name of democracy, let us use that power, let us all unite.
A medical examination found no evidence of sexual assault.
A clip from Paul Merton's excellent BBC documentary. For further reading, I suggest "The Day The Laughter Stopped" by David Yallop, and "Frame Up" by Andy Edmonds.