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, kids, kid":
... East Side Kids is a 1940 film and the first in the East Side Kids film series ... It is the only one not to star any of the original six Dead End Kids ...
... 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 ... two most popular draws for the first time together on screen Bela Lugosi and the East Side Kids ...
... delinquency series, 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 1940 Robert F ... Kid Dynamite 1943 Wallace Fox Gerald Schnitzer Morey Amsterdam (dialogue) Paul Ernst 13 ... Million Dollar Kid 1944 Wallace Fox Frank H ...
Famous quotes containing the words east side, kids, east and/or side:
“East Side, West Side,
All around the town.”
—Charles B. Lawlor (18521925)
“Self-esteem evolves in kids primarily through the quality of our relationships with them. Because they cant see themselves directly, children know themselves by reflection. For the first several years of their lives, you are their major influence. Later on, teachers and friends come into the picture. But especially at the beginning, youre it with a capital I.”
—Stephanie Martson (20th century)
“The current of our thoughts made as sudden bends as the river, which was continually opening new prospects to the east or south, but we are aware that rivers flow most rapidly and shallowest at these points.”
—Henry David Thoreau (18171862)
“Strictly speaking, one cannot legislate love, but what one can do is legislate fairness and justice. If legislation does not prohibit our living side by side, sooner or later your child will fall on the pavement and Ill be the one to pick her up. Or one of my children will not be able to get into the house and youll have to say, Stop here until your mom comes here. Legislation affords us the chance to see if we might love each other.”
—Maya Angelou (b. 1928)