Now We're in the Air
|Now We're in the Air|
|Directed by||Frank R. Strayer|
|Produced by||Adolph Zukor
Jesse L. Lasky
|Written by||Monte Brice
Thomas J. Geraghty
|Distributed by||Paramount Pictures|
|Release dates||October 22,
|Running time||60 minutes|
Now We're in the Air (1927) is a silent film starring the unofficial late-1920s intermittent comedy team of Wallace Beery and Raymond Hatton; and Louise Brooks, who plays twins. The movie was directed by Frank R. Strayer.
Wallace Beery and Louise Brooks worked together the following year in Beggars of Life, a well-received early sound film.
Now We're in the Air is believed to be a lost film.
Wally and Ray are cousins intent upon getting the fortune of their Scots grandad, an aviation nut. They become mixed-up with the U. S. flying corps and are wafted over the enemy lines in a runaway balloon. Through misunderstanding they are honored as heroes of the enemy forces, and sent back to the U.S. lines to spy. Here they are captured and almost shot, but everything ends happily.
- Wallace Beery as Wally
- Raymond Hatton as Ray
- Russell Simpson as Lord Abercrombie McTavish
- Louise Brooks as Griselle and as Grisette
- Emile Chautard as Monsieur Chelaine
- Malcolm Waite as Prof. Saenger
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