Chuckle Brothers

Chuckle Brothers

Barry Elliott (born 24 December 1944) and Paul Elliott (born 18 October 1947), better known as the Chuckle Brothers, are British comedians. They are best known for their work on their BBC show ChuckleVision, which celebrated its 21st series in March 2010 with a tour called An Audience with the Chuckle Brothers, which started in January 2010 and ended in May 2010. The comedy of the Chuckle Brothers usually derives from slapstick and other visual gags, and their catchphrases include "To me, to you" and "Oh dear, oh dear".

Read more about Chuckle BrothersEarly Lives, Television, Stage, Television Appearances, Chuckle Brothers Live, 3D Film, Recognition, Personal Life, Rotherham 'free School' Controversy, Death Hoax

Other articles related to "chuckle brothers, chuckle":

Safire (illusionists)
... the tenth time just finished touring UK theatres with BBC’s Chuckle Brothers ... They have appeared with BBC's The Chuckle Brothers for eight years (up to and including 2010), and also perform a giant puppet act "The Magic Light Puppet Company" as well as their illusions ... TV’s Christmas Special with Noddy Holder and the cast of Coronation Street and three Chuckle Brothers DVD’s ...
Chuckle Brothers - Death Hoax
... An urban legend purporting Barry Chuckle's death from a heart attack has been in circulation since at least 2008 ... In 2010, the Chuckle Brothers issued a statement on their web site confirming that the story was "complete and utter rubbish" ...

Famous quotes containing the words brothers and/or chuckle:

    Wi’ joy unfeigned brothers and sisters meet,
    An’ each for other’s weelfare kindly spiers:
    The social hours, swift-winged, unnoticed fleet;
    Each tells the uncos that he sees or hears;
    The parents, partial, eye their hopeful years;
    Anticipation forward points the view:
    Robert Burns (1759–1796)

    A nation grown free in a single day is a child born with the limbs and the vigour of a man, who would take a drawn sword for his rattle, and set the house in a blaze that he might chuckle over the splendour.
    Sydney Smith (1771–1845)