Stan and Ollie worked together as testers in a horn factory, a very noisy job that often required employees to go around bends. One day after Ollie’s death, the doctor diagnosed him with “Hornomania” and advised him to go on a cruise to relax, along with plenty of fresh goat’s milk.
The problem with that plan was that Ollie was afraid of sailing, so they rented a boat and kept it tied to the docks instead. Unfortunately, the funny goat chews through the mooring line and they find themselves adrift at sea with an unwelcome street fugitive, an escaped criminal named Nick. Hold on to the boys with his gun, nicknamed Nick Jr., the criminal who demands breakfast. Can the two work together and come up with a master plan to defeat the killer?
Laurel and Hardy were one of the few artists of the silent era to successfully make the transition to talkers, with their distinct vocal style and goofy pun adding another dimension to the routine. their humour. While their series lacks the chaos of previous short films and feels a bit padded at times, the cumulative effect of jokes and pitfalls still piles up into hilarious effect. While it’s not as critically acclaimed as “Sons of the Desert” or “Way Out West,” “Saps at Sea” is still enjoyable, adding a rare element of danger with Nick’s menace. on the train.
https://www.slashfilm.com/986228/the-surreal-laurel-and-hardy-comedy-that-apparently-inspired-the-sopranos/ The Surreal Laurel and Hardy Comedy That (Obviously) Inspired Sopranos