Bride and Gloom

From Wikisource
 
Jump to: navigation, search
Bride and Gloom  (1954) 
by Larz Bourne
Key (info)
  Dialogue
  In scene
  Storyline


associated artists
a.a.p.
productions
presents
© King Features Syndicate, Inc.

Popeye

THE SAILOR
 •
A FAMOUS STUDIOS PRODUCTION
by arrangement with
KING FEATURES SYNDICATE, Inc.

Direction:
I. SPARBER

Animation:
TOM JOHNSON
JOHN GENTILELLA

Story:
LARZ BOURNE

Scenics:
ROBERT CONNAVALE

Music:
WINSTON SHARPLES

m p CERTIFICATE NO 05561 RCA

Bride

and Gloom

Copyright 1954
by
Paramount Pictures Corporation
 ALL RIGHTS RESERVED

Olive Oyl
Oh, just think Popeye; tomorrow is our wedding day

Popeye
Yeah—uh—I can hardly wait.

Olive Oyl
Oh, it's getting late. C'mon Popeye, you must go now.

Olive Oyl
Goodnight Popeye.

Popeye
Goodnight sweetheart.

Olive Oyl
Oh!
Ah!

Priest
Olive, do you take this man to be your lawful wedded husband?

Olive Oyl
I do.

Priest
Popeye, do you take this woman to be your lawful wedded wife?

Popeye
I d— I d—

SPINACH

Popeye
I do!

Priest
I now pronounce you man and wife.

JUST MARRIED

SPINACH
 SPINACH
 SPINACH

MATERNITY WARD

Twins
Waaaah!

Olive Oyl
Popeye, aren't they beautiful?

Popeye
My boys. C'mon, ups-we-goes! Ah-guh-guh-guh-guh-guh

Olive Oyl
Happy birthday boys! Now make a wish and blow out the candles.

Olive Oyl
Oh, boys, boys! Stop it!

Come back here you rascals!

Olive Oyl
You, you wild Indians!

Boys, boys! What are you doing?

Popeye
Yoo-hoo Olive! Yoo-hoo Olive!

Good morning, sweetheart; your lover-boy is ready to get marriaged.

Olive Oyl
Popeye, I ain't gonna marry you!

Popeye
Confucius say "female, she is fickle!"

This picture has been
presented by

a.a.p

ASSOCIATED ARTISTS
PRODUCTIONS, INC.

This work is in the public domain in the United States because it was legally published within the United States (or the United Nations Headquarters in New York subject to Section 7 of the United States Headquarters Agreement) before 1964, and copyright was not renewed.
For Class A renewals records (books only) published between 1923 and 1963, check the Stanford Copyright Renewal Database and the Rutgers copyright renewal records.
For other renewal records of publications between 1922 - 1950 see the Pennsylvania copyright records scans.
For all records since 1978, search the U.S. Copyright Office records.

Works published in 1954 would have had to renew their copyright in either 1981 or 1982, i.e. at least 27 years after it was first published / registered but not later than 31 December(31 December) in the 28th year. As it was not renewed, it entered the public domain on 1 January 1983(1 January 1983).