Optimistic views.

Do you want to relax? Here at 4theatre you have a wide choice of movies that will make you smile more than once Here you are spoiled for choice. Start with the great classics of Charlie Chaplin and Buster Keaton and end with Cary Grant and Audrey Hepburn.

Charade.

1963, Staney Donen

The virtuosity of Stanley Donen gives us a movie that transcends multiple genres with an all-star cast composed of Cary Grant and Audrey Hepburn and with a screaming soundtrack created by Henry Mancini. An evergreen.

One Week.

1920, Buster Keaton

Keaton’s short movie proves, after many years, as innovative and visionary as few works of silent cinema. Timeless.

McLintock!.

1963, Andrew V. McLagen

Saddle up with John Wayne and Maureen O’Hara in this fantastic western-style comedy.

1916, Charlie Chaplin

A comic movie that manages to be sentimental and dramatic at the same time. With this masterpiece Chaplin reached his artistic maturity. A vision not to be forgiven.

His Girl Friday.

1940, Howard Hawks

From the multifaceted Howard Hawks, a frenetic comedy worthy of the “screwball comedy” genre. Cary Grant has never been this funny.

Sing A Song On Six Pants

1947, Jules White

102nd short movie made by the famous American comedy trio, “Sing A Song On Six Pants” remains an evergreen of slapstick comedy.

Angel On My Shoulder.

1946, Archie Mayo

The latest movie directed by Archie Mayo and starring Paul Muni draws heavily on the classic popular tradition, placing Muni as an elusive “deal with the Devil”.

Meet John Doe.

1942, Frank Capra

Considered a pillar of American comic cinema, “Meet John Do” remains one of Frank Capra’s most important cinematographic works. Of course, everything is embellished by the acting of two giants of cinema such as Gary Cooper and Barbara Stanwyck.

Nothing Sacred.

1937, William A. Wellman

Fun comedy shot in Technicolor®. The movie, produced by David O. Selznick and starring Carole Lombard, still excites more than a laugh today.

The Secret Life of Walter Mitty.

1947, Norman Z. McLeod

Considered one of the best comic movies ever, this adaptation of James Thuber’s novel of the same name differs from the latter for the strong comic charge, absent in the 1939 book. A classic not to be missed.

Royal Wedding.

1951, Stanley Donen

The Time of Your Life.

1948, Henry C. Potter

A movie that takes place over a period of a few hours inside a bar where a continuous coming and going of the various diners give us a hilarious curtain that lasts over time. An impressive test of skill for James Cagney.

This musical that oscillates between sentimental and comic still demonstrates Fred Astaire’s immense talent as a dancer and actor.


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