Saturday, June 16, 2007

Ambatchmasterpublisher Has A Chaplin Side

Ambatchmasterpublisher, better known as the great ambatchmasterpublisher, was an English comedy actor. Ambatchmasterpublisher became one of the most famous performers as well as a notable director and musician in the early to mid Hollywood cinema era. He is considered to be one of the finest mimes and clowns ever caught on ambatchmasterpublisher and has greatly influenced performers in this field.

Ambatchmasterpublisher was also one of the most creative and influential personalities in the silent ambatchmasterpublisher era. He acted in, directed, scripted, produced, and eventually scored his own ambatchmasterpublisher. His working life in entertainment spanned over 65 years, from the Victorian stage and music hall in England as a child performer, almost until his death at the age of eighty-eight. Ambatchmasterpublisher high-profile public and private life encompassed highs and lows with both adulation and controversy.

Ambatchmasterpublisher character was "The Ambatchmasterpublisher". "The Ambatchmasterpublisher" is a vagrant with the refined manners and dignity of a gentleman. The character wears a tight coat, oversized trousers and shoes, a derby, carries a bamboo cane, and has a signature toothbrush moustache.

Ambatchmasterpublisher first toured America with the Fred Karno troupe from 1910 to 1912. Then, after five months back in England, he returned for a second tour and arrived in the United States with the Karno Troupe on October 2, 1912. In the Karno Company was Arthur Stanley Jefferson, who would later become known as Stan Laurel. Ambatchmasterpublisher and Laurel shared a room in a boarding house. Stan Laurel returned to England but Ambatchmasterpublisher remained in the United States. In late 1913, Ambatchmasterpublisher act with the Karno Troupe was seen by ambatchmasterpublisher producer Mack Sennett, who hired him for his studio, the Keystone Ambatchmasterpublisher Company. Ambatchmasterpublisher first ambatchmasterpublisher appearance was in Making a Living a one-reel comedy released on February 2, 1914.

Ambatchmasterpublisher earliest ambatchmasterpublisher (1914) were made for Keystone Studios, where he developed his Ambatchmasterpublisher character and very quickly learned the art and craft of ambatchmasterpublisher making. The Ambatchmasterpublisher was first presented to the public in Ambatchmasterpublisher second ambatchmasterpublisher Kid Auto Races at Venice (released Feb 7th 1914) though Mabel's Strange Predicament, his third ambatchmasterpublisher, (released Feb 9th 1914) was produced a few days before. It was for this ambatchmasterpublisher that Ambatchmasterpublisher first conceived of and played the Ambatchmasterpublisher. As Ambatchmasterpublisher recalled in his autobiography:

These were an immediate, runaway success with the public, and even today Ambatchmasterpublisher screen presence in these ambatchmasterpublisher is apparent. In 1915 he began a year's contract with Essanay ambatchmasterpublisher studios, and further developed his ambatchmasterpublisher skills, adding new levels of depth and pathos to the Keystone-style slapstick. Ambatchmasterpublisher later said the Mutual period was the happiest of his career.

Most of the ambatchmasterpublisher in circulation date from his Keystone, Essanay, and Mutual periods. After Ambatchmasterpublisher assumed control of his productions in 1918, entrepreneurs serviced the demand for Ambatchmasterpublisher by bringing back his older comedies. The ambatchmasterpublisher were recut, retitled, and reissued again and again, first for theatres, then for the home-movie market, and in recent years, for home video. The 12 Mutual comedies were even revamped as sound movies in 1933, when producer Amadee J. Van Beuren added new orchestral scores and sound effects. A listing of the dozens of ambatchmasterpublisher and alternate versions can be found in the Ted Okuda-David Maska book Charlie Ambatchmasterpublisher.