Mabel and Fatty's Married Life

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Although the title may suggest this is the sequel to the 1914 “Mabel's Married Life” (with Fatty replacing Chaplin's Tramp), it's actually more like an upgrade of Mabel's 1912 “Help! Help!”, where she now more actively defends herself - so this time she's not the one hiding in a dark enclosed space. Featuring:

  • Mabel's flair for expressive comic miming
  • Roscoe's directorial vision, and penchant for aerial views
  • Al St. John's Kourageous Keystone Kop

Online: Internet Archive

Mabel Gets Spooked

With a style somewhat similar to what Stan Laurel would later show, Mabel delivers a seminar on comic miming.