The Three Stooges Part Fourteen

The Three Stooges Part Fourteen

The Three Stooges Part Fourteen

The Three Stooges Part Fourteen

Once again, here’s The Three Stooges, in The Three Stooges Part Fourteen,  I want to type more, but I’m busy looking at The Three Stooges, from The Three Stooges Part Fourteen, blog I’m typing  for it. The Three Stooges are the funnies than anyone since the 1980’s, so let’s get started with The Three Stooges Part Fourteen, and laugh with their shorts.

The Robonic Stooges (1977–78)

Another animated series also produced by Hanna-Barbera, titled The Robonic Stooges, originally seen as a featured segment on The Skatebirds (CBS, 1977–1978), featuring Moe, Larry, and Curly (voiced by Paul Winchell, Joe Baker and Frank Welker, respectively) as bionic cartoon superheroes with extendable limbs, similar to the later Inspector Gadget. The Robonic Stooges later aired as a separate half-hour series, retitled The Three Robonic Stooges (each half-hour featured two segments of The Three Robonic Stooges and one segment of Woofer & Whimper, Dog Detectives, the latter re-edited from episodes of Clue Club, an earlier Hanna-Barbera cartoon series).

The Three Stooges (TBA)

On June 9, 2015, C3 Entertainment announced it is partnering with London-based production company Cake Entertainment and animation house Titmouse, Inc. to produce a new animated Three Stooges series, consisting of 52 11-minute episodes. Christy Karacas (Co-creator of Superjail!) directed the pilot episode, with Earl and Robert Benjamin, Chris Prynoski, Tom van Waveren and Edward Galton executive producing. The series will be launched to potential buyers at the market of the Annecy International Animated Film Festival.

Other Appearances

In the October 13, 1967 “Who’s Afraid of Mother Goose?” episode of ABC’s “World-of-Disney”-like anthology series Off to See the Wizard, the Three Stooges made a short appearance as “the three men in a tub”.

Two episodes of Hanna-Barbera’s The New Scooby-Doo Movies aired on CBS featuring animated Stooges as guest stars: the premiere, “Ghastly Ghost Town” (September 9, 1972) and “The Ghost of the Red Baron” (November 18, 1972).

In a 1980 episode of M*A*S*H, Charles Winchester shows disrespect for three Korean doctors by calling them “Moe, Larry and Curly”, and says that they are “highly-respected individuals in the States”. After Winchester throws out his back and is unable to relieve the pain through conventional methods (in real life, Winchester would’ve received an automatic medical discharge from the United States Army), Colonel Potter has the Korean doctors try acupuncture (much to Winchester’s dismay), which cures Winchester. After the treatment, one of the doctors tells Winchester “Not bad for Three Stooges, huh?”, having caught on to his mistreatment of them.

In the episode “Beware the Creeper” of The New Batman Adventures, the Joker retreats to his hide-out after a quick fight with Batman. He yells out for his three henchmen “Moe? Larr? Cur?” only to find that they are not there. Shortly after that, Batman comes across these three goons in a pool hall; they have distinctive accents and hairstyles similar to those of Moe, Larry and Curly. These henchmen are briefly seen throughout the rest of the season.

Television film (2000)

In 2000, long-time Stooge fan Mel Gibson executive-produced a TV film (The Three Stooges) about the lives and careers of the comedians. Playing Moe was Paul Ben-Victor, Evan Handler was Larry, John Kassir was Shemp, and Michael Chiklis was Curly. It was filmed in Australia and was produced for and broadcast on ABC. It was based on Michael Fleming’s authorized biography of the Stooges, The Three Stooges: From Amalgamated Morons to American Icons. Its unflattering portrayal of Ted Healy led Healy’s son to give media interviews calling the film inaccurate. Additional errors of fact included the hint that Moe Howard was down on his luck later in life and worked as a gofer at the studio, where he, his brothers and Larry had formerly worked as actors. In reality, Moe was the most careful with his money, which he invested well. He and his wife Helen owned a comfortable house in Toluca Lake, in which they raised their children.

Film

2012 film

A film about the Three Stooges, titled The Three Stooges, started production on March 14, 2011, with 20th Century Fox and was directed by the Farrelly brothers. The film had been in what one critic has dubbed “development hell”. The Farrellys, who wanted to make the film since 1996, said that they were not going to do a biopic or remake, but instead new Three Stooges episodes set in the present day. The film is broken up into three continuous episodes that revolves around the Stooges characters.

Casting the title characters proved difficult for the studio. Originally slated were Sean Penn to play Larry, Benicio del Toro to play Moe, and Jim Carrey to play Curly. Both Penn and del Toro left the project but returned while no official confirmation had been made about Jim Carrey. When del Toro was interviewed on MTV News for The Wolfman, he spoke about playing Moe. He was later asked who was going to play Larry and Curly in the film and commented that he still thought that Sean Penn and Jim Carrey were going to play them, though he added, “Nothing is for sure yet.” A story in The Hollywood Reporter stated that Will Sasso would play Curly in the upcoming comedy and that Hank Azaria was the front runner to play Moe. Sasso was ultimately cast as Curly; Sean Hayes of Will & Grace was cast as Larry Fine, while Chris Diamantopoulos was cast as Moe. Jane Lynch later joined the cast, playing a nun. The film was released on April 13, 2012, and grossed over $54 million worldwide.

Sequel

On May 7, 2015, a sequel was announced, with Sean Hayes, Chris Diamantopoulos, and Will Sasso all reprising their roles. Cameron Fay has been hired to write the script. The film is scheduled for release in 2017.

The Three Little Stooges

On February 3, 2016, C3 announced a new action/adventure film franchise starring the Three Stooges as 12-year-old children. The first film, which will set the foundation for future films and television spin-offs, is set to begin production in early 2017 in Atlanta, Georgia. It will be directed by Harris Goldberg.

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