Crazy Over Horses

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Crazy Over Horses
Crazy Over Horses FilmPoster.jpeg
Directed by William Beaudine
Produced by Jerry Thomas
Written by Tim Ryan
Starring Leo Gorcey
Huntz Hall
David Gorcey
William Benedict
Music by Edward J. Kay
Cinematography Marcel LePicard
Edited by William Austin
Production
company
Distributed by Monogram Pictures
Release date
  • November 18, 1951 (1951-11-18) (U.S.)
Running time
65 minutes
Country United States
Language English

Crazy Over Horses is a 1951 comedy film starring The Bowery Boys. The film was released on November 18, 1951 by Monogram Pictures and is the twenty-fourth film in the series.

Plot[edit]

Louie is owed money by a stable-owner and sends Slip and the boys over to collect the debt. They return with a horse, My Girl, as payment. Local gangsters want the horse and switch their horse, Tarzana, for the gang's horse. They boys discover the ruse and the horses are switched several more times. In the end, Sach rides the real My Girl in a horse race, beating Tarzana and the gangsters.

Production[edit]

This was the first film that David Gorcey was credited under using his mother's maiden name, Condon.[1] It is also the return of Bennie Bartlett to the gang.

This was also the last appearance of William Benedict in the series. Benedict's reason for leaving the series was that "I suddenly decided I had enough, and it was getting a little rough doing 'em - emotionally. There was a lot of infighting going on and I said, 'I don't need this'".[2]

Cast[edit]

The Bowery Boys[edit]

Remaining cast[edit]

Home media[edit]

Warner Archives released the film on made-to-order DVD in the United States as part of "The Bowery Boys, Volume One" on November 23, 2012.

References[edit]

  1. ^ Hayes, David and Brent Walker (1984). The Films of The Bowery Boys. Secaucus, NJ: Citadel Press.
  2. ^ Getz, Leonard (2004). From Broadway to the Bowery. Jefferson NC: McFarland and Company, Inc.

External links[edit]

Preceded by
Let's Go Navy!
1951
'The Bowery Boys' movies
1946-1958
Succeeded by
Hold That Line
1952