Art Lloyd


Biography

Filmography

 

Cinematography (Feature Film)

Saps at Sea (1940)
Director of Photography
A Chump at Oxford (1940)
Photography
The Flying Deuces (1939)
Photography
Swiss Miss (1938)
Photography
Block-Heads (1938)
Photography
Way Out West (1937)
Photography
Kelly the Second (1936)
Photography
General Spanky (1936)
Photography
The Bohemian Girl (1936)
Photography
Bonnie Scotland (1935)
Photography
Babes in Toyland (1934)
Photography
The Devil's Brother (1933)
Photography
Pack Up Your Troubles (1932)
Photography
Monerías (1931)
Photography
Una cana al aire (1930)
Fotografía [Photographer]
Locuras de amor (1930)
Director of Photography
El príncipe del dólar (1930)
Director of Photography

Cinematography (Short)

Rushin' Ballet (1937)
Cinematographer
Hearts are Thumps (1937)
Cinematographer
Our Gang Follies of 1938 (1937)
Cinematographer
Hill-Tillies (1936)
Cinematographer
Bored of Education (1936)
Cinematographer
An All American Toothache (1936)
Cinematographer
Pan Handlers (1936)
Cinematographer
Two Too Young (1936)
Cinematographer
At Sea Ashore (1936)
Cinematographer
Poker at Eight (1935)
Cinematographer
Top Flat (1935)
Cinematographer
The Fixer Uppers (1935)
Cinematographer
Okay Toots! (1935)
Cinematographer
Mama's Little Pirate (1935)
Cinematographer
Sing Sister Sing (1935)
Cinematographer
Southern Exposure (1935)
Cinematographer
Hot Money (1935)
Cinematographer
Treasure Blues (1935)
Cinematographer
Benny, from Panama (1934)
Cinematographer
The Live Ghost (1934)
Cinematographer
Fish Hooky (1934)
Cinematographer
Bring 'Em Back a Wife (1933)
Cinematographer
Asleep in the Feet (1933)
Director Of Photography
Taxi Barons (1933)
Cinematographer
Busy Bodies (1933)
Cinematographer
The Bargain of the Century (1933)
Director Of Photography
Thundering Taxis (1933)
Cinematographer
Wreckety Wrecks (1933)
Cinematographer
Twice Two (1933)
Cinematographer
Call Her Sausage (1933)
Cinematographer
Sherman Said It (1933)
Cinematographer
Forgotten Babies (1933)
Cinematographer
The Old Bull (1932)
Director Of Photography
Hot Spot (1932)
Cinematographer
Free Wheeling (1932)
Cinematographer
Birthday Blues (1932)
Cinematographer
Free Eats (1932)
Cinematographer
Taxi for Two (1932)
Cinematographer
What Price Taxi (1932)
Cinematographer
Love Pains (1932)
Cinematographer
The Tabasco Kid (1932)
Cinematographer
Any Old Port! (1932)
Cinematographer
Red Noses (1932)
Cinematographer
Sneak Easily (1932)
Cinematographer
Chickens Come Home- (1931)
Cinematographer
Air Tight (1931)
Cinematographer
Love Fever (1931)
Cinematographer
Dogs is Dogs (1931)
Cinematographer
Our Wife (1931)
Cinematographer (Uncredited)
Rough Seas (1931)
Cinematographer
Catch as Catch Can (1931)
Cinematographer
Thundering Tenors (1931)
Cinematographer
The First Seven Years (1930)
Cinematographer
Dollar Dizzy (1930)
Cinematographer
Helping Grandma (1930)
Cinematographer
Looser Than Loose (1930)
Cinematographer
The Shrimp (1930)
Cinematographer
High C's (1930)
Cinematographer
Love Business (1930)
Cinematographer
Boxing Gloves (1929)
Cinematographer
Bouncing Babies (1929)
Cinematographer
Olympic Games (1927)
Cinematographer
Love My Dog (1927)
Cinematographer
The Fourth Alarm! (1926)
Cinematographer
Thundering Fleas (1926)
Cinematographer
Uncle Tom's Uncle (1926)
Cinematographer
Buried Treasure (1926)
Cinematographer
Mary, Queen of Tots (1925)
Cinematographer
Boys Will Be Joys (1925)
Cinematographer

Film Production - Main (Short)

Thicker Than Water (1935)
Photography
The Tin Man (1935)
Photography
Oliver the Eighth (1934)
Photography
Opened by Mistake (1934)
Photography
The Midnight Patrol (1933)
Photography
One Good Turn (1931)
Photography
Be Big! (1931)
Photography
Come Clean (1931)
Photography

Life Events

Videos

Movie Clip

Bohemian Girl, The (1936) - Heart Of A Gypsy Not credited, because she was deceased in a notorious, and never proven, suicide, by the release date, usually-blonde Thelma Todd’s complete and final appearance, as a gypsy singer, early in the Laurel And Hardy vehicle The Bohemian Girl, 1936.
Bohemian Girl, The (1936) - Tell Her Yes First appearance by stars Stan Laurel and OIiver Hardy, busy in a gypsy camp in 18th century Austria, Oliver certain of the fidelity of his wife (Mae Busch, Antonio Moreno her lover), in The Bohemian Girl, 1936, from an 1843 English operetta, based on a Miguel de Cervantes story.
Bohemian Girl, The (1936) - I Dreamt I Dwelled In Marbled Halls Jumping 12 years during which time the child of adoptive gypsy “uncles” Stan Laurel and Oliver Hardy has grown up to be Jacqueline Wells (later known as Julie Bishop, the name she adopted in 1941 when she signed with Warner Bros.), with a song from the original operetta by Michael William Balfe, in The Bohemian Girl, 1936.
Bohemian Girl, The (1936) - A Long Woman And A Dark Journey Headliners Stan Laurel and Oliver Hardy as gypsies plying their trade (picking pockets) in 18th century Austria, Harry Bowen their intoxicated mark, Sam Lufkin their second, in The Bohemian Girl, 1936, from Hal Roach Studios.
Flying Deuces, The (1939) - At The Fish Market In Des Moines Opening in fake Paris, Stan Laurel and Oliver Hardy, in a one-off independently produced picture, away from their Hal Roach studio home, start with word-play then introduce charming Parisienne Georgette (Jean Parker), Oliver’s love interest, in The Flying Deuces, 1939.
Flying Deuces, The (1939) - At Large In Seine In Paris, Oliver has been spurned by his French girlfriend, and presumes Stan will join him in a suicide dive, unaware of a giant shark cruising the Seine, in the independent Laurel & Hardy feature The Flying Deuces, 1939.
Flying Deuces, The (1939) - Shine On Harvest Moon Stan (Laurel) and Oliver (Hardy) have just left a note for the (enraged) commandant (Charles Middleton) that they’re leaving the French Foreign Legion, since Oliver has now succeeded in forgetting his French girlfriend, pausing for a 1908 standard by Nora Bayes and Jack Norworth, in The Flying Deuces, 1939.
Babes In Toyland (1934) - Anything You Can Do... As hapless toy-makers Stannie Dum and Ollie Dee, Oliver wants to know about the “pee-wees” on which Stan has spent his money, preventing them from bailing out their kindly landlady Mother Peep, early in the eventually-acclaimed Hal Roach Laurel & Hardy vehicle Babes In Toyland, 1934.
Babes In Toyland (1934) - March Of The Wooden Soldiers SPOILER and among the weirdest events in any Hal Roach or Laurel & Hardy film, the hairy “bogeymen” led by Barnaby (Henry Kleinbach) have invaded Toyland, when toy-makers Stan and Ollie realize the giant soldiers they ordered by mistake can be useful, the climax of Babes In Toyland, 1934.
Pip From Pittsburg, The (1931) - Would You Read It To Me? Miss (Thelma) Todd, has realized that her blind date Charley (Chase) assumed she would be as unappealing as the last girl from Pittsubrg [sic] (Kay Deslys, who turns up later), so he ate garlic, among several measures to make himself disgusting, now at the party, desperate to compensate, in the Hal Roach short The Pip From Pittsburg, 1931.
Way Out West (1937) - Commence To Dancin' The song best known by this name, actually called "At The Ball, That's All," performed by the Avalon Boys, danced by Stan Laurel and Oliver Hardy, just arrived in Brushwood Gulch, told off by the sheriff (Stanley Ridges), a sublime early moment in one of their best films, Way Out West, 1937.
Way Out West (1937) - Four Months To Christmas Continuing their opening scene in which Oliver gets dunked in a river, Stan tries to hitch a ride, whereupon the boys meet Vivien Oakland, who, it shall become clear, they should not be messing-with, in Laurel and Hardy's Way Out West, 1937.

Bibliography