Friday, May 23, 2008

New Silent Cartoon DVDs

Well gang, I've put together 5 more DVDs for your perusal...

TS-32: Out of the Inkwell Vol. 4
Tantalizing Fly (1919)
Clown's Little Brother (1920)
Ouija Board (1920)
Koko Chops Suey (1927)
Koko's Hot Ink (1929)
Koko's Haunted House (1928)
Koko's Earth Control (1927)
Koko's Big Sale (1929)
Koko the Kop (1927)

TS-33 Mutt & Jeff
Ups and Downs (1926)
Accidents Won't Happen (1926)
Soda Jerks (1925)
Slick Sleuths (1925, original b/w)
Mixing in Mexico (1925)
Playing with Fire (1925)
Oceans of Trouble (1925)
Lots of Water (1925)
Slick Sleuths (1930 color)
Home Movie Clips Reel
(Special Thanks to Jerry Beck for some sources.)

TS-34 Farmer Alfalfa Vol. 4
Cracked Ice (1927)
Hunstman (1928)
Medicine Man (1927)
Mouse's Bride (1928)
Monkey Shines (1920s)
Coast to Coast (1928)
Sunday on the Farm (1928)
Buck Fever (1926)

TS-35 Farmer Alfalfa Vol. 5
Short Circuit (1928)
Wedding Bells (1920s)
Cat and the Magnet (1924)
One Hard Pull (1923)
On the Air (1920s)
Cat's Life (1920s)
Magic Boots (1920s)
Chemistry Lesson (1922)

TS-36 Farmer Alfalfa Vol. 6
Day at the Park (1920s)
Wonders of the Deep (1920s)
Closer Than a Brother (1925)
Window Washers (1925)
Ugly Duckling (1925)
Canadian Capers (1931)
Owl & Pussycat (1934)
Old Dog Tray (1935, silent version)

For ordering details, click the Tom's Vintage Film banner above on this blog and visit the DVD page.


Marc Deckter said...

Wonderful news. I see it didn't take you too long to put that Tobin TVT-16 to good use.

Tommy José Stathes said...

Just replied to your email :-D
Actually, the majority of this stuff are items I had before getting the Tobin...though the last 4 titles on Farmer Al 6 are transfers I made, so see what you think. Thanks for your support as always, Marc

Frank Panucci said...

Is this stuff technically public domain? I'd like to savagely abuse and exploit it without fear.

Tommy José Stathes said...
This comment has been removed by the author.
Tommy José Stathes said...

With any public performance or compilation use outside of private viewing, I ask for a credit so that viewers know where to find the material whole. In some cases, the films are public domain but the prints used are my private restorations, which are copyrighted as such. You could theoretically release a print that came from a different source, but my version remains mine pending any agreements you might make with me.