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Song Car-Tunes

From Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia

Ko-Ko Song Car-Tunes, Song Car-Tunes, or (some sources erroneously say) Sound
Car-Tunes, is a series of short three-minute animation films produced by Max
Fleischer and Dave Fleischer between May 1924 and September 1927, pioneering the use
of the "Follow the Bouncing Ball" device used to lead audiences in theater sing-alongs.
The Song Car-Tunes also pioneered the application of sound film to animation, four years
before Paul Terry's Dinner Time (released October 14, 1928) and Walt Disney's Steamboat
Willie (released November 18, 1928).
Contents
[hide]

1History

2List of Song Car-Tunes

3See also

4Sources

5References

6External links

History[edit]
Between 45 and 50 Song Car-tunes were produced and released between 1924 and 1927.
The first, Come Take a Trip on My Airship was released March 9, 1924. Beginning in 1925,
an estimated 16 Song Car-tunes were produced using the Phonofilm sound-on-film process
developed by Lee DeForest beginning with Come Take a Trip on My Airship. The remaining
31 titles were released silent, designed to be played with live music in theaters.
The Fleischer brothers partnered with DeForest, Edwin Miles Fadiman, and Dr. Hugo
Riesenfeld to form Red Seal Pictures Corporation, which owned 36 theaters on the East
Coast, extending as far west as Cleveland, Ohio. In September 1926, the U.S. division of
DeForest Phonofilm and Red Seal Pictures Corporation filed for bankruptcy, and the
Fleischers ended their use of the Phonofilm system, releasing their last sound Song CarTune, By the Light of the Silvery Moon (1927), just as the sound era was about to begin. In
early 1929, the Fleischers signed a Paramount Pictures contract. Former Fleischer partner,
Alfred Weiss re-released some of the silent Song Car-Tunes between 1929 and 1932 with
new soundtracks, new animation, and new main titles that exploited the reputation of the
popular song films with the elimination of the names of Max and Dave Fleischer.
With the sound era established, the Fleischers revived the song film series as Screen
Songs in February 1929 on the strength of being the holders of the original Patent on the
concept. Though Ko-Ko the Clown had been temporarily retired due to complications with
the dissolution of the original Inkwell Studios, the "Bouncing Ball" was retained. This new

series ran a full seven minutes, with more animation than the early Song Car-Tunes, built
around the theme of the featured song.
The first films in the new series used standards such as The Sidewalks of New
York (released 5 February 1929) and Old Black Joe. The series continued with new
productions of songs previously released in the earlier series, such as Daisy Bell, Good
Bye, My Lady Love, Mother Pin a Rose On Me, Oh! How I Hate to Get Up in the Morning,
and Come Take a Trip in My Airshipand released by Paramount Pictures for nine years.
Many of the Screen Songs featured popular stars of stage, radio, and records such
as Ethel Merman, Rudy Vallee, Lillian Roth, The Mills Brothers, and the Boswell Sisters.
Starting in 1934, the Screen Songs series focused on the big bands of the "Swing Era",
such as Abe Lyman, Shep Fields, Gus Arnheim, Hal Kemp, Jack Denny, Vincent
Lopez, Henry King, Jay Freeman, Jerry Baline, Bert Block, Frank Dailey, and Jimmy
Dorsey.
The "Screen Songs" concept was revised in a special edition of
the Technicolor Noveltoons series in 1945 with When G. I. Johnny Comes Home Again,
and the series officially returned in 1947 with The Circus Comes to Clown and continued
until 1951. Paramount attempted to revive the series in 1963 after the television success
of Sing Along With Mitch with the cartoon Hobo's Holiday.
The concept of the "Bouncing Ball" has become such an established cultural icon, that it
has been used in television commercials to sell all sorts of products from sleeping tablets to
cat food. Just before retiring in 1968, Dave Fleischer used a form of the "Bouncing Ball" for
the ending of Thoroughly Modern Millie where he shot cutout animation to "bounce" the
head of Beatrice Lillie over the lyrics to the title song.[1]

List of Song Car-Tunes[edit]


See Screen Songs for sound reissues in Cinephone and released independently by Alfred
Weiss.

Alexanders Ragtime Band (1926)

Annie Laurie (1926) (sound)[2]

By the Light of the Silvery Moon (song)|By the Light of the Silvery Moon (August
1926) (sound)[3]

Come Take a Trip in My Airship (1924)

Coming Through the Rye (September 1926) (sound)[4]

Daisy Bell (May 1925) (sound)[5]

Nelly Gray (song)|Darling Nelly Gray (February 1926) (sound)[6]

Dixie (song)|Dixie (November 1925)[7]

Goodbye My Lady Love (June 1924) (sound)[8]

Has Anyone Here Seen Kelly? (March 1926) (sound)[9][10]

I Love a Lassie (January 1926)[11][12]

In the Good Old Summertime (1926)[13]

Margie (song)|Margie (October 1926) (sound)[14]

Mother, Mother, Mother Pin a Rose on Me (June 1924) (sound)[15]

My Bonnie Lies over the Ocean (September 1925)

My Old Kentucky Home (film)|My Old Kentucky Home (April 1926) (sound)[16]

My Wife's Gone to the Country (1925) (sound)[17]

Oh! How I Hate to Get Up in the Morning (October 1926) (sound)[18]

Oh Mabel (May 1924)[19]

Oh Suzanna (1925)

Old Black Joe (July 1926) (sound)[20]

Old Pal (Dear Old Pal) (1925) (sound)[21]

Pack Up Your Troubles (1925 film)|Pack Up Your Troubles (1925)

Sailing, Sailing|Sailing Sailing Over the Bounding Main (1925)

The Sheik of Araby (1926) (sound)

The Sidewalks of New York (cartoon)|The Sidewalks of New York (1925) (sound)[22]
[23]

Swanee River (song)|Swanee River (1925)[24]

The Old Folks at Home (1925)

Sweet Adeline (June 1926) (sound)[25]

Ta-ra-ra Boom-de-ay|Ta-Ra-Ra-Boom-Dee-Aye (February 1926).[26][27]

The Trail of the Lonesome Pine (song)|Trail of the Lonesome Pine]] (1925)

Toot Toot Tootsie (1926)

Tramp, Tramp, Tramp, the Boys Are Marching (May 1926) (silent; sound re-issue)[28]

Waiting for the Robert E. Lee (1926)

When I Leave This World Behind (1926)

When I Lost You (1926) (sound)[29]

When the Midnight Choo-Choo Leaves for Alabam' (1926) (sound)[30]

Yak-A-Doola-Hick-A-Doola (1926) (sound)[31]

See also[edit]

History of animation

Sound film

Phonofilm

RCA Photophone

Sources[edit]

Leonard Maltin, Of Mice and Magic: A History of the American Animated Film (1980,
revised 1987)

Richard Fleischer, Out of the Inkwell: Max Fleischer and the Animation
Revolution (2005)

Ray Pointer, Max Fleischer's Ko-Ko Song Car-tunes (with the Famous Bouncing
Ball) DVD (2002)

References[edit]
1.

2.
3.

Jump up^ Pointer, Ray (2016) "The Art and Inventions of Max Fleischer: American
Animation Pioneer," McFarland & Co. Publishers
Jump up^ SilentEra entry
Jump up^ SilentEra entry; one of the last of the Song Car-Tunes releasesd in
Phonofilm

4.

Jump up^ SilentEra entry

5.

Jump up^ SilentEra entry

6.

Jump up^ SilentEra entry

7.

Jump up^ SilentEra says this is one of 17 Song Car-Tunes designed for live
musical accompaniment in theaters

8.

Jump up^ Goodbye My Lady Love (1924)

9.

Jump up^ 1926 animated version at IMDB

10.

Jump up^ 1926 animated version at SilentEra

11.

Jump up^ IMDB entry

12.

Jump up^ SilentEra entry

13.

Jump up^ SilentEra entry

14.

Jump up^ SilentEra entry

15.

Jump up^ SilentEra entry

16.

Jump up^ SilentEra entry

17.

Jump up^ SilentEra entry

18.

Jump up^ SilentEra entry

19.

Jump up^ Oh Mabel at SilentEra

20.

Jump up^ SilentEra entry

21.

Jump up^ SilentEra entry

22.

Jump up^ The Sidewalks of New York (1925) at IMDB

23.

Jump up^ 1925 film at SilentEra

24.

Jump up^ SilentEra entry; one of 17 silent produced for live musical
accompaniment

25.

Jump up^ SilentEra entry

26.

Jump up^ IMDB entry

27.

Jump up^ SilentEra entry

28.

Jump up^ SilentEra entry says originally released silent, may have been reissued
1928 by Weiss Brothers-Artclass Pictures

29.

Jump up^ SilentEra entry

30.

Jump up^ SilentEra entry

31.

Jump up^ SilentEra entry

External links[edit]

Song Car-Tunes
From Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia

Ko-Ko Song Car-Tunes, Song Car-Tunes, or (some sources erroneously say) Sound
Car-Tunes, is a series of short three-minute animation films produced by Max
Fleischer and Dave Fleischer between May 1924 and September 1927, pioneering the use

of the "Follow the Bouncing Ball" device used to lead audiences in theater sing-alongs.
The Song Car-Tunes also pioneered the application of sound film to animation, four years
before Paul Terry's Dinner Time (released October 14, 1928) and Walt Disney's Steamboat
Willie (released November 18, 1928).
Contents
[hide]

1History

2List of Song Car-Tunes

3See also

4Sources

5References

6External links

History[edit]
Between 45 and 50 Song Car-tunes were produced and released between 1924 and 1927.
The first, Come Take a Trip on My Airship was released March 9, 1924. Beginning in 1925,
an estimated 16 Song Car-tunes were produced using the Phonofilm sound-on-film process
developed by Lee DeForest beginning with Come Take a Trip on My Airship. The remaining
31 titles were released silent, designed to be played with live music in theaters.
The Fleischer brothers partnered with DeForest, Edwin Miles Fadiman, and Dr. Hugo
Riesenfeld to form Red Seal Pictures Corporation, which owned 36 theaters on the East
Coast, extending as far west as Cleveland, Ohio. In September 1926, the U.S. division of
DeForest Phonofilm and Red Seal Pictures Corporation filed for bankruptcy, and the
Fleischers ended their use of the Phonofilm system, releasing their last sound Song CarTune, By the Light of the Silvery Moon (1927), just as the sound era was about to begin. In
early 1929, the Fleischers signed a Paramount Pictures contract. Former Fleischer partner,
Alfred Weiss re-released some of the silent Song Car-Tunes between 1929 and 1932 with
new soundtracks, new animation, and new main titles that exploited the reputation of the
popular song films with the elimination of the names of Max and Dave Fleischer.
With the sound era established, the Fleischers revived the song film series as Screen
Songs in February 1929 on the strength of being the holders of the original Patent on the
concept. Though Ko-Ko the Clown had been temporarily retired due to complications with
the dissolution of the original Inkwell Studios, the "Bouncing Ball" was retained. This new
series ran a full seven minutes, with more animation than the early Song Car-Tunes, built
around the theme of the featured song.
The first films in the new series used standards such as The Sidewalks of New
York (released 5 February 1929) and Old Black Joe. The series continued with new
productions of songs previously released in the earlier series, such as Daisy Bell, Good
Bye, My Lady Love, Mother Pin a Rose On Me, Oh! How I Hate to Get Up in the Morning,
and Come Take a Trip in My Airshipand released by Paramount Pictures for nine years.

Many of the Screen Songs featured popular stars of stage, radio, and records such
as Ethel Merman, Rudy Vallee, Lillian Roth, The Mills Brothers, and the Boswell Sisters.
Starting in 1934, the Screen Songs series focused on the big bands of the "Swing Era",
such as Abe Lyman, Shep Fields, Gus Arnheim, Hal Kemp, Jack Denny, Vincent
Lopez, Henry King, Jay Freeman, Jerry Baline, Bert Block, Frank Dailey, and Jimmy
Dorsey.
The "Screen Songs" concept was revised in a special edition of
the Technicolor Noveltoons series in 1945 with When G. I. Johnny Comes Home Again,
and the series officially returned in 1947 with The Circus Comes to Clown and continued
until 1951. Paramount attempted to revive the series in 1963 after the television success
of Sing Along With Mitch with the cartoon Hobo's Holiday.
The concept of the "Bouncing Ball" has become such an established cultural icon, that it
has been used in television commercials to sell all sorts of products from sleeping tablets to
cat food. Just before retiring in 1968, Dave Fleischer used a form of the "Bouncing Ball" for
the ending of Thoroughly Modern Millie where he shot cutout animation to "bounce" the
head of Beatrice Lillie over the lyrics to the title song.[1]

List of Song Car-Tunes[edit]


See Screen Songs for sound reissues in Cinephone and released independently by Alfred
Weiss.

Alexanders Ragtime Band (1926)

Annie Laurie (1926) (sound)[2]

By the Light of the Silvery Moon (song)|By the Light of the Silvery Moon (August
1926) (sound)[3]

Come Take a Trip in My Airship (1924)

Coming Through the Rye (September 1926) (sound)[4]

Daisy Bell (May 1925) (sound)[5]

Nelly Gray (song)|Darling Nelly Gray (February 1926) (sound)[6]

Dixie (song)|Dixie (November 1925)[7]

Goodbye My Lady Love (June 1924) (sound)[8]

Has Anyone Here Seen Kelly? (March 1926) (sound)[9][10]

I Love a Lassie (January 1926)[11][12]

In the Good Old Summertime (1926)[13]

Margie (song)|Margie (October 1926) (sound)[14]

Mother, Mother, Mother Pin a Rose on Me (June 1924) (sound)[15]

My Bonnie Lies over the Ocean (September 1925)

My Old Kentucky Home (film)|My Old Kentucky Home (April 1926) (sound)[16]

My Wife's Gone to the Country (1925) (sound)[17]

Oh! How I Hate to Get Up in the Morning (October 1926) (sound)[18]

Oh Mabel (May 1924)[19]

Oh Suzanna (1925)

Old Black Joe (July 1926) (sound)[20]

Old Pal (Dear Old Pal) (1925) (sound)[21]

Pack Up Your Troubles (1925 film)|Pack Up Your Troubles (1925)

Sailing, Sailing|Sailing Sailing Over the Bounding Main (1925)

The Sheik of Araby (1926) (sound)

The Sidewalks of New York (cartoon)|The Sidewalks of New York (1925) (sound)[22]
[23]

Swanee River (song)|Swanee River (1925)[24]

The Old Folks at Home (1925)

Sweet Adeline (June 1926) (sound)[25]

Ta-ra-ra Boom-de-ay|Ta-Ra-Ra-Boom-Dee-Aye (February 1926).[26][27]

The Trail of the Lonesome Pine (song)|Trail of the Lonesome Pine]] (1925)

Toot Toot Tootsie (1926)

Tramp, Tramp, Tramp, the Boys Are Marching (May 1926) (silent; sound re-issue)[28]

Waiting for the Robert E. Lee (1926)

When I Leave This World Behind (1926)

When I Lost You (1926) (sound)[29]

When the Midnight Choo-Choo Leaves for Alabam' (1926) (sound)[30]

Yak-A-Doola-Hick-A-Doola (1926) (sound)[31]

See also[edit]

History of animation

Sound film

Phonofilm

RCA Photophone

Sources[edit]

Leonard Maltin, Of Mice and Magic: A History of the American Animated Film (1980,
revised 1987)

Richard Fleischer, Out of the Inkwell: Max Fleischer and the Animation
Revolution (2005)

Ray Pointer, Max Fleischer's Ko-Ko Song Car-tunes (with the Famous Bouncing
Ball) DVD (2002)

References[edit]
1.

2.
3.

Jump up^ Pointer, Ray (2016) "The Art and Inventions of Max Fleischer: American
Animation Pioneer," McFarland & Co. Publishers
Jump up^ SilentEra entry
Jump up^ SilentEra entry; one of the last of the Song Car-Tunes releasesd in
Phonofilm

4.

Jump up^ SilentEra entry

5.

Jump up^ SilentEra entry

6.

Jump up^ SilentEra entry

7.

Jump up^ SilentEra says this is one of 17 Song Car-Tunes designed for live
musical accompaniment in theaters

8.

Jump up^ Goodbye My Lady Love (1924)

9.

Jump up^ 1926 animated version at IMDB

10.

Jump up^ 1926 animated version at SilentEra

11.

Jump up^ IMDB entry

12.

Jump up^ SilentEra entry

13.

Jump up^ SilentEra entry

14.

Jump up^ SilentEra entry

15.

Jump up^ SilentEra entry

16.

Jump up^ SilentEra entry

17.

Jump up^ SilentEra entry

18.

Jump up^ SilentEra entry

19.

Jump up^ Oh Mabel at SilentEra

20.

Jump up^ SilentEra entry

21.

Jump up^ SilentEra entry

22.

Jump up^ The Sidewalks of New York (1925) at IMDB

23.

Jump up^ 1925 film at SilentEra

24.

Jump up^ SilentEra entry; one of 17 silent produced for live musical
accompaniment

25.

Jump up^ SilentEra entry

26.

Jump up^ IMDB entry

27.

Jump up^ SilentEra entry

28.

Jump up^ SilentEra entry says originally released silent, may have been reissued
1928 by Weiss Brothers-Artclass Pictures

29.

Jump up^ SilentEra entry

30.

Jump up^ SilentEra entry

31.

Jump up^ SilentEra entry

External links[edit]

Song Car-Tunes
From Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia

Ko-Ko Song Car-Tunes, Song Car-Tunes, or (some sources erroneously say) Sound
Car-Tunes, is a series of short three-minute animation films produced by Max
Fleischer and Dave Fleischer between May 1924 and September 1927, pioneering the use
of the "Follow the Bouncing Ball" device used to lead audiences in theater sing-alongs.
The Song Car-Tunes also pioneered the application of sound film to animation, four years
before Paul Terry's Dinner Time (released October 14, 1928) and Walt Disney's Steamboat
Willie (released November 18, 1928).
Contents

[hide]

1History

2List of Song Car-Tunes

3See also

4Sources

5References

6External links

History[edit]
Between 45 and 50 Song Car-tunes were produced and released between 1924 and 1927.
The first, Come Take a Trip on My Airship was released March 9, 1924. Beginning in 1925,
an estimated 16 Song Car-tunes were produced using the Phonofilm sound-on-film process
developed by Lee DeForest beginning with Come Take a Trip on My Airship. The remaining
31 titles were released silent, designed to be played with live music in theaters.
The Fleischer brothers partnered with DeForest, Edwin Miles Fadiman, and Dr. Hugo
Riesenfeld to form Red Seal Pictures Corporation, which owned 36 theaters on the East
Coast, extending as far west as Cleveland, Ohio. In September 1926, the U.S. division of
DeForest Phonofilm and Red Seal Pictures Corporation filed for bankruptcy, and the
Fleischers ended their use of the Phonofilm system, releasing their last sound Song CarTune, By the Light of the Silvery Moon (1927), just as the sound era was about to begin. In
early 1929, the Fleischers signed a Paramount Pictures contract. Former Fleischer partner,
Alfred Weiss re-released some of the silent Song Car-Tunes between 1929 and 1932 with
new soundtracks, new animation, and new main titles that exploited the reputation of the
popular song films with the elimination of the names of Max and Dave Fleischer.
With the sound era established, the Fleischers revived the song film series as Screen
Songs in February 1929 on the strength of being the holders of the original Patent on the
concept. Though Ko-Ko the Clown had been temporarily retired due to complications with
the dissolution of the original Inkwell Studios, the "Bouncing Ball" was retained. This new
series ran a full seven minutes, with more animation than the early Song Car-Tunes, built
around the theme of the featured song.
The first films in the new series used standards such as The Sidewalks of New
York (released 5 February 1929) and Old Black Joe. The series continued with new
productions of songs previously released in the earlier series, such as Daisy Bell, Good
Bye, My Lady Love, Mother Pin a Rose On Me, Oh! How I Hate to Get Up in the Morning,
and Come Take a Trip in My Airshipand released by Paramount Pictures for nine years.
Many of the Screen Songs featured popular stars of stage, radio, and records such
as Ethel Merman, Rudy Vallee, Lillian Roth, The Mills Brothers, and the Boswell Sisters.
Starting in 1934, the Screen Songs series focused on the big bands of the "Swing Era",
such as Abe Lyman, Shep Fields, Gus Arnheim, Hal Kemp, Jack Denny, Vincent
Lopez, Henry King, Jay Freeman, Jerry Baline, Bert Block, Frank Dailey, and Jimmy
Dorsey.

The "Screen Songs" concept was revised in a special edition of


the Technicolor Noveltoons series in 1945 with When G. I. Johnny Comes Home Again,
and the series officially returned in 1947 with The Circus Comes to Clown and continued
until 1951. Paramount attempted to revive the series in 1963 after the television success
of Sing Along With Mitch with the cartoon Hobo's Holiday.
The concept of the "Bouncing Ball" has become such an established cultural icon, that it
has been used in television commercials to sell all sorts of products from sleeping tablets to
cat food. Just before retiring in 1968, Dave Fleischer used a form of the "Bouncing Ball" for
the ending of Thoroughly Modern Millie where he shot cutout animation to "bounce" the
head of Beatrice Lillie over the lyrics to the title song.[1]

List of Song Car-Tunes[edit]


See Screen Songs for sound reissues in Cinephone and released independently by Alfred
Weiss.

Alexanders Ragtime Band (1926)

Annie Laurie (1926) (sound)[2]

By the Light of the Silvery Moon (song)|By the Light of the Silvery Moon (August
1926) (sound)[3]

Come Take a Trip in My Airship (1924)

Coming Through the Rye (September 1926) (sound)[4]

Daisy Bell (May 1925) (sound)[5]

Nelly Gray (song)|Darling Nelly Gray (February 1926) (sound)[6]

Dixie (song)|Dixie (November 1925)[7]

Goodbye My Lady Love (June 1924) (sound)[8]

Has Anyone Here Seen Kelly? (March 1926) (sound)[9][10]

I Love a Lassie (January 1926)[11][12]

In the Good Old Summertime (1926)[13]

Margie (song)|Margie (October 1926) (sound)[14]

Mother, Mother, Mother Pin a Rose on Me (June 1924) (sound)[15]

My Bonnie Lies over the Ocean (September 1925)

My Old Kentucky Home (film)|My Old Kentucky Home (April 1926) (sound)[16]

My Wife's Gone to the Country (1925) (sound)[17]

Oh! How I Hate to Get Up in the Morning (October 1926) (sound)[18]

Oh Mabel (May 1924)[19]

Oh Suzanna (1925)

Old Black Joe (July 1926) (sound)[20]

Old Pal (Dear Old Pal) (1925) (sound)[21]

Pack Up Your Troubles (1925 film)|Pack Up Your Troubles (1925)

Sailing, Sailing|Sailing Sailing Over the Bounding Main (1925)

The Sheik of Araby (1926) (sound)

The Sidewalks of New York (cartoon)|The Sidewalks of New York (1925) (sound)[22]
[23]

Swanee River (song)|Swanee River (1925)[24]

The Old Folks at Home (1925)

Sweet Adeline (June 1926) (sound)[25]

Ta-ra-ra Boom-de-ay|Ta-Ra-Ra-Boom-Dee-Aye (February 1926).[26][27]

The Trail of the Lonesome Pine (song)|Trail of the Lonesome Pine]] (1925)

Toot Toot Tootsie (1926)

Tramp, Tramp, Tramp, the Boys Are Marching (May 1926) (silent; sound re-issue)[28]

Waiting for the Robert E. Lee (1926)

When I Leave This World Behind (1926)

When I Lost You (1926) (sound)[29]

When the Midnight Choo-Choo Leaves for Alabam' (1926) (sound)[30]

Yak-A-Doola-Hick-A-Doola (1926) (sound)[31]

See also[edit]

History of animation

Sound film

Phonofilm

RCA Photophone

Sources[edit]

Leonard Maltin, Of Mice and Magic: A History of the American Animated Film (1980,
revised 1987)

Richard Fleischer, Out of the Inkwell: Max Fleischer and the Animation
Revolution (2005)

Ray Pointer, Max Fleischer's Ko-Ko Song Car-tunes (with the Famous Bouncing
Ball) DVD (2002)

References[edit]
1.

2.
3.

Jump up^ Pointer, Ray (2016) "The Art and Inventions of Max Fleischer: American
Animation Pioneer," McFarland & Co. Publishers
Jump up^ SilentEra entry
Jump up^ SilentEra entry; one of the last of the Song Car-Tunes releasesd in
Phonofilm

4.

Jump up^ SilentEra entry

5.

Jump up^ SilentEra entry

6.

Jump up^ SilentEra entry

7.

Jump up^ SilentEra says this is one of 17 Song Car-Tunes designed for live
musical accompaniment in theaters

8.

Jump up^ Goodbye My Lady Love (1924)

9.

Jump up^ 1926 animated version at IMDB

10.

Jump up^ 1926 animated version at SilentEra

11.

Jump up^ IMDB entry

12.

Jump up^ SilentEra entry

13.

Jump up^ SilentEra entry

14.

Jump up^ SilentEra entry

15.

Jump up^ SilentEra entry

16.

Jump up^ SilentEra entry

17.

Jump up^ SilentEra entry

18.

Jump up^ SilentEra entry

19.

Jump up^ Oh Mabel at SilentEra

20.

Jump up^ SilentEra entry

21.

Jump up^ SilentEra entry

22.

Jump up^ The Sidewalks of New York (1925) at IMDB

23.

Jump up^ 1925 film at SilentEra

24.

Jump up^ SilentEra entry; one of 17 silent produced for live musical
accompaniment

25.

Jump up^ SilentEra entry

26.

Jump up^ IMDB entry

27.

Jump up^ SilentEra entry

28.

Jump up^ SilentEra entry says originally released silent, may have been reissued
1928 by Weiss Brothers-Artclass Pictures

29.

Jump up^ SilentEra entry

30.

Jump up^ SilentEra entry

31.

Jump up^ SilentEra entry

External links[edit]