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Issac Spicer over 3 years ago
a vegan friendly, carnivore delight
Austin over 6 years ago
Though not my favorite from the Marx Bros, Duck Soup is still hilarious.
sf over 7 years ago
Got it All. An Anarchist`s delight.
Robyn Hamilton over 7 years ago
I can see why people like it. Not really my thing.
Tom Jolly over 7 years ago
70min of Groucho Marx dropping one-liners is surprisingly entertaining
Kenneth Chisholm almost 8 years ago
An uproarious comedy masterpiece with prescient satire in the bargain.
Don Lathrop 1 year ago
Lisa Gomez almost 3 years ago
Robert Stuart over 3 years ago
Jonathan Evans over 3 years ago
SS over 4 years ago
Sven Delarivière over 5 years ago
Darielle Rocca almost 6 years ago
Simon Taylor almost 6 years ago
Yudit Lang over 6 years ago
Nino Vignjevic over 6 years ago
Patrick Gaertner over 6 years ago
Jinx Montague over 6 years ago
Matthew Bettencourt over 6 years ago
Duck Soup is a 1933 Marx Brothers anarchic comedy film written by Bert Kalmar and Harry Ruby, with additional dialogue by Arthur Sheekman and Nat Perrin, and directed by Leo McCarey. First released theatrically by Paramount Pictures on November 17, 1933, it starred what were then billed as the "Four Marx Brothers" (Groucho, Harpo, Chico, and Zeppo) and also featured Margaret Dumont, Raquel Torres, Louis Calhern and Edgar Kennedy. It was the last Marx Brothers film to feature Zeppo, and the last of five Marx Brothers movies released by Paramount. Compared to the Marx Brothers' previous Paramount films, Duck Soup was a box-office disappointment, although it was not a "flop" as is sometimes reported. The film opened to mixed reviews, although this by itself did not end the group's business with Paramount. Bitter contract disputes, including a threatened walk-out by the Marxes, crippled relationships between them and Paramount just as Duck Soup went into production. After the film...
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