East Side Kids
The East Side Kids were characters in a series of films released by Monogram Pictures from 1940 through 1945. Many of them were originally part of The Dead End Kids and The Little Tough Guys, and several of them later became members of The Bowery Boys.
Other articles related to "east side kids, kid, kids":
... East Side Kids 1940 Robert F ... Kid Dynamite 1943 Wallace Fox Gerald Schnitzer Morey Amsterdam (dialogue) Paul Ernst 13 ... Million Dollar Kid 1944 Wallace Fox Frank H ...
... Since the series inception in 1940, the East Side Kids films had been, for the most part, a well balanced mix between comedy, drama, and social relevance ... of pace, but, would also be one of the biggest East Side Kids extravaganzas yet ... draws for the first time together on screen Bela Lugosi and the East Side Kids ...
... to cash in on the successful cycle of the Dead End Kids and Little Tough Guys melodramas ... Katzman's series, The East Side Kids, caught on almost immediately, and before long many of the original Dead End Kids and Little Tough Guys joined Katzman's series ... The East Side Kids films gradually evolved from noisy melodramas to roughneck comedies ...
... East Side Kids is a 1940 film and the first in the East Side Kids film series ... is the only one not to star any of the original six Dead End Kids ...
Famous quotes containing the words kids, east and/or side:
“However strongly they resist it, our kids have to learn that as adults we need the companionship and love of other adults. The more direct we are about our needs, the easier it may be for our children to accept those needs. Their jealousy may come from a fear that if we adults love each other we might not have any left for them. We have to let them know that its a different kind of love.”
—Ruth Davidson Bell. Ourselves and Our Children, by Boston Womens Health Book Collective, ch. 3 (1978)
“Biography is a very definite region bounded on the north by history, on the south by fiction, on the east by obituary, and on the west by tedium.”
—Philip Guedalla (18891944)
“In those days, the blag slag, the waste of the coal pits, had only begun to cover the side of our hill. Not enough to mar the countryside nor blacken the beauty of our village. For the colliery had only begun to poke its skinny black fingers between the green.”
—Philip Dunne (19081992)