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The Improbable History Of The Bowery Boys And Its Stars Leo Gorcey, Huntz Hall, Bobby Jordan, Gabriel Dell, Billy Halop And The Rest Of The Gang Of New York City Actors, Who Started Out As The Dead End Kids, Transformed Into The Little Tough Guys And East Side Kids, And Borrowing The Name Of The Notorious East Side Manhattan Gang Of The Mid-19th Century, Went On Into Mid-20th Century Legend, Presented In The Highest DVD Quality MPG Video Format Of 9.1 MBPS As An Archival Quality All Regions Format DVD, MP4 Video Download Or USB Flash Drive! (Color, 1991, 1 Hour 2 Minutes.) #TheBoweryBoysRevisited #BoweryBoysRevisited #LeoGorcey #SlipMahoney #MuggsMcGinnis #HuntzHall #Sach #Satch #HoraceDebussyJones #BoweryBoys #DeadEndKids #EastSideKids #EastSideComedy #LittleToughGuys #Radio #OldTimeRadio #Movies #Film #MotionPictures #Hollywood #ClassicalHollywoodCinema #ClassicalHollywoodNarrative #ClassicHollywoodCinema #GoldenAgeOfHollywood #OldHollywood #SilverScreen #MonogramPictures #MonogramPicturesCorporation #AlliedArtistsPicturesCorporation #PovertyRow #PeopleExcludedFromTheCoverOfSgtPepper #DVD #VideoDownload #MP4 #USBFlashDrive
The Bowery Boys are fictional New York City characters, portrayed by a company of New York actors, who were the subject of feature films released by Monogram Pictures from 1946 through 1958. The Bowery Boys were successors of the "East Side Kids," who had been the subject of films since 1940. The group originated as the "Dead End Kids", who originally appeared in the 1937 film Dead End. A few of the actors previously appeared together as "The Little Tough Guys."
The East Side Kids were characters in a series of films released by Monogram Pictures from 1940 through 1945. Many of them were originally part of The Dead End Kids and The Little Tough Guys, and several of them later became members of The Bowery Boys.
The Dead End Kids were a group of young actors from New York City who appeared in Sidney Kingsley's Broadway play Dead End in 1935. In 1937, producer Samuel Goldwyn brought all of them to Hollywood and turned the play into a film. They proved to be so popular that they continued to make movies under various monikers, including the Little Tough Guys, the East Side Kids, and the Bowery Boys, until 1958.
The Little Tough Guys (later billed as 'The Dead End Kids and Little Tough Guys') were a group of actors who made a series of films and serials released by Universal Studios from 1938 through 1943. Many of them were originally part of The Dead End Kids, and several of them later became members of The East Side Kids and The Bowery Boys.
Monogram Pictures Corporation is an American film studio that produced mostly low-budget films between 1931 and 1953, when the firm completed a transition to the name Allied Artists Pictures Corporation. Monogram was among the smaller studios in the golden age of Hollywood, generally referred to collectively as Poverty Row. Lacking the financial resources to deliver the lavish sets, production values, and star power of the bigger, better known studios, Monogram sought to attract its audiences with the promise of action and adventure. The company's trademark is now owned by Allied Artists International. The original sprawling brick complex that was home to both Monogram and Allied Artists remains at 4376 Sunset Drive, utilized as part of the Church of Scientology Media Center (formerly KCET's television facilities).