3 Hilarious comic actors of all time who will surely give you a stomach ache.

Comic actors


Laughter is medicine for health. In this mechanical life of 21st century we hardly laugh out loud. Here are few great comic actors whose hilarious acting will surely give you stomach ache.

Cinema is a great way to achieve delight, escape and rejoicing, from timeless classics to cheerful fluffs. The list is for those who have always watched the madcap tomfoolery of the Marx Brothers with great pleasure or whispered to themselves while in line on the grocery store recalling that Madeline Kahn has been hilarious in the blazing saddles (“I’m tired, sick, tired!”) or that Will Ferrell has been bullying in the old classroom (“You’re my boy, Blue!”).

These are few of the funniest performers to be showcased and you will surely find many of your favourites with cinephiles and perhaps a few you don’t know or want to give another chance. Please add to the following comments the names we missed and enjoy especially!

(1) Charlie Chaplin – Charlie Chaplin is the symbol of film comedy, almost unmistakable from his great movie figure “the Tramp,” one of the most recognisable figures in the world. Having once stated that his mood depends on getting the Tramp from the most trouble, the pinnacle of modern comedy is still honoured and respected today. It is certainly mainly because of how heroic, innocent, and resistant he is. The Tramp comes from a place of retirement and extreme poverty and has regularly been placed by Chaplin in a dangerous situation which exaggerates itself into satire.

Chaplin, born in 1889 in London, came from the kind of difficulties and poverty from which the Tramp would later come. Chaplin began from his early childhood to shape his craft touring halls as a musician and a comedian on stage. At the age of 18, he was on the way to establish himself as a talented entertainer, even toured the American pond where he became more prominent in Vaudeville, like his contemporaries the Marx Brothers. This led him in 1913 and to Hollywood, where he made his first one-reeler, Making a Living in1914, at the New York Motion Picture Company and Keystone studios. His character as a tramp soon followed and came back in 1918 and he was recognized all over the globe.

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(2) Rowan Atkinson – Atkinson was born on 6 January 1955 in Consett, Durham County, England. Eric Atkinson, farmer and manager of the company, and Ella May, who was born in Bainbridge, who married on 29 June 1945 were his parents, the youngest of four. His older brothers are Paul, who died as a child, Rodney, an economist with Euroscepticism who lost the leadership of the United Kingdom Independence Party narrowly in 2000, and Rupert.

Atkinson was listed in The Observer in the 2005 poll of fellow comedians as one of British comedy’s 50 most funny actors and one of the top 50. During his career he collaborated on the Oxford University Dramatic Society with screenwriter Richard Curtis and composer Howard Goodall in the 1970s. In addition to his BAFTA from 1981, Atkinson received his 1981 West End theatre in Rowan Atkinson in Review with an Olivier Award. In the film adaptations of Mr. Bean (1997) and Mr. Bean’s Holiday (2007), and in the film series of Johnny English (2003-2018), he achieved cinematic success.

In Maigret (2016–2017), he also appeared as the leader. In 2013 Birthday Honors Atkinson was nominated a CBE for drama and charitable services.

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(3) The Marx Brothers – Legend of Comedy The Marx Brothers had an extraordinary career, and they had a tremendous success, first in Vaudeville, then on Broadway, then on the silver screen, then on the advent of television, too. Of their 13 movies, five were regarded as massive exhibition hits, each one selected by the American Film Institute to rank among the top 100 comics of all time. They were made between 1921 and 1949. The Animal Crackers of the 1930s (described by Salvador Dalí as the “top of evolution of comic cinema”), the satire masterpiece of Duck Soup, the opera’s “A Night” of 1935, and 1937’s A Day at the Races are among its most memorable and influence.

The names of its stage have been known to everybody: Groucho (perpetually wisen as he gave his omnipresent cigarette, painted black moustache and a funny walk bent over the scene), Harpo (muthful, decorated with a curled wig, the god of misfortune, chasing beautiful girls forever, humouring babies, beeping the horn and hitting a trademark harp whenever it is possible) (the handsome and wholesome straight-man). These highly characteristic people became comic archetype and all of them from Woody Allen and their brand nihilistic humour.

These distinguishing people became comic archetypes, and all people from Woody Allen and Monty Python to Mr. show and Sacha Baron Cohen were influenced by brand nehilistic humour.

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