Greatest Funniest Movie Moments and Scenes

Part 4


Greatest and Funniest Movie Scenes
Film Title/Year and Brief Funniest Scenes Description
Screenshots

Broadway Danny Rose (1984)

The scene in which Danny Rose (Woody Allen) and Tina Vitale (Mia Farrow) are chased into a balloon warehouse by an armed mob goon, who shoots a hole in a helium tank, causing the three of them to shout at each other in high-pitched Munchkin-like voices

Bull Durham (1988)

The entire infield meeting on the pitcher's mound to discuss wedding gifts for the upcoming marriage of the team's devout Christian named Jimmy (William O'Leary) to amoral groupie Millie (Jenny Robertson), punctuated by irate fast-talking coach Larry Hockett's (Robert Wuhl) suggestion: ("...candlesticks always make a nice gift, and uh, maybe you could find out where she's registered and maybe a place-setting or maybe a silverware pattern"); also the scene of erratic, dim-bulb young pitcher Ebby "Nuke" Laloosh (Tim Robbins) knocking down the bull mascot twice and also hitting the public address announcer; and the scene of veteran catcher Crash Davis (Kevin Costner) teaching Nuke the lyrics to his butchered version of "Try a Little Tenderness" on the team bus (instead of "Young girls they do get wearied" he sings: "Young girls they do get woolly"); and devout baseball groupie Annie Savoy's (Susan Sarandon) lengthy opening narration: ("I believe in the Church of Baseball") and Crash's memorable response to her proposition to "hook up with one guy a season": "Well, I believe in the soul, the c--k, the p---y, the small of a woman's back, the hangin' curve ball..."; and the inspired rained-out scene in which the team's players at midnight play in the muddy, water-soaked ball field


Butch Cassidy and the Sundance Kid (1969)

The scene of Butch Cassidy (Paul Newman) and the Sundance Kid's (Robert Redford) big jump off a steep canyon ledge into a fast-moving river below while yelling a long and drawn out: "AWWWWW S-----T!"

The Cable Guy (1996)

The "medieval times" scene in which cable guy Chip Douglas (Jim Carrey) takes cable customer Steven Kovacs (Matthew Broderick) to the "finest restaurant in town" -- "Medieval Times" -- where they are waited upon by "serving wench Melinda" (Janine Garafolo) and Steven asks about the incongruities: "There were no utensils but there was Pepsi?"; also when Chip pretends to be Hannibal Lecter from The Silence of the Lambs by placing pieces of chicken skin on his face, and when the two of them - armor-clad "noblemen" from the audience - are called upon to "battle to the death" in the arena with swords and other medieval weapons

Caddyshack (1980)

The performance of a Busby Berkeley-style water ballet by caddies in the pool of the Bushwood Country Club; and the scatological moment that a floating Baby Ruth candy bar sends swimmers screaming from the water ("Doodie!") in a Jaws-inspired panic - and the shock and fainting caused when a pool cleaner tends to the pool - and examines and eats the brown object, exclaiming: ("It's no big deal"); and the memorable characters of dim-witted greenskeeper Carl Spackler (Bill Murray) with his golf fantasies (whacking flowers with a driver, pretending they're teed golf balls and pronouncing, "IT'S IN THE HOLE!") and his obsession with a dancing gopher (at one point, creating C4 critters: "Uh, hello Mr. Gopher. Yeah, it's me, Mr. Squirrel. Yeah, hi, just a harmless squirrel, not a plastic explosive or anything, nothing to be worried about"), and the loud, boorish, and wisecracking club member Al Czervik (Rodney Dangerfield): "Oh, this your wife? Ooh, a lovely lady. Hey baby, you're all right. You must've been somethin' before electricity, huh?" and: "Hey, you wanna make fourteen dollars the hard way?"; also the scene of Carl taking a bishop onto the course for a last round of golf during a thunderstorm - when lightning strikes the religious man - and Carl skulks off; the character of golf pro Ty Webb (Chevy Chase) with his Zen-like pronouncements ("A flute without holes is not a flute. And a donut without a hole is a Danish" or "You're rather attractive for a beautiful girl with a great body") and the improvised scene of Ty visiting Carl in his quarters




Cat Ballou (1965)

The dual roles of evil twins both played by the often type-cast actor Lee Marvin - who spoofs his own macho image - (1) Tim Strawn or Silvernose - a tough gunslinger with a tin nose (after his own was bitten off during a fight) and (2) Kid Shelleen - a whiskey-soaked, fast-draw gunfighter and staggering drunkard who sings "Happy Birthday" when he sees candles during a funeral; and the scene of Shelleen leaning against a building in a drunken stupor on his horse


Chasing Amy (1997)

The scene during a panel seminar at a comic convention, when Banky Edwards (Jason Lee) asks black activist Hooper X (Dwight Ewell), author of the comic 'White Hating Coon', the question: "What's a Nubian?" - followed by Hooper's reply about how Star Wars is a racist film: "Vader's beautiful black visage is sullied when he pulls off his mask to reveal a feeble, crusty, old white man! They tryin' to tell us that deep inside we all wants to be white!"; when Banky replies: "Well, isn't that true?", Hooper shoots Banky with a gun (it's only a set-up) while crying out: "Black Rage!"


Chicken Run (2000)

The futile, disastrous attempts by the chickens to fly with additional mocking and ridiculing commentary by wisecracking rodents Nick (voice of Timothy Spall) and Fetcher (voice of Phil Daniels): ("Birds of a feather flop together!", "Is that your first of-fence?", "Poultry in motion!"); also, Babs' (Jane Horrocks) disappointment after a near-death experience: "All me life flashed before me eyes... it was really boring"


A Chump at Oxford (1940)

A full-length Laurel and Hardy comedy, with the duo sent to Oxford for an educational reward after foiling a bank robbery; in one hilarious scene, Stan (dressed as a maid) is told to "serve the salad without dressing", and in another they are terrified of a man dressed up as a ghost; also the scene of Stan transformed into his alter ego - the brilliant academic Lord Paddington (who lost his memory several years earlier from a knock on the head and vanished)

Citizen Kane (1941)

Reporter Jerry Thompson's (William Alland) playful question to the prim attendant at the Walter Parks Thatcher Library, "You're not Rosebud, are you?"; and Kane's (Orson Welles) office party with the jauntily sung Charlie Kane Song ("There is a man - a certain man") with dancing chorus-girls

City Lights (1931)

The opening scene in which the Tramp (Charles Chaplin) unsuccessfully attempts to extricate himself from the lap of a large marble statue - with a giant sword catching the seat of his pants; also the scene of the Tramp admiring a store window - and just missing falling into a freight elevator hole behind him; and the famous prize fight scene in which the Tramp tries to raise money for a beautiful blind flower girl's (Virginia Cherrill) operation by entering the boxing ring in a balletic bout that he believes has been fixed; and the hilarious spaghetti-confetti sequence in which the Tramp confuses the spaghetti on his plate with strings of streamers; also the scene in which the blind girl knits and completely unravels Charlie's vest




City Slickers (1991)

The character of tough, straight-faced, leathery ("He's like a saddlebag with eyes"), intimidating and crusty Southwest trail boss Curly (Jack Palance) who shows the ropes to three urban mid-lifers (Billy Crystal, Daniel Stern and Bruno Kirby) on a lengthy cattle-drive "vacation" at Stone Canyon Ranch and brags to Manhattan radio-ad salesman Mitch Robbins (Crystal): "I crap bigger than you"; also the scene of 'career day' at the grade school

Clerks (1994)

A foul-mouthed comedy with some outrageous laughs about two clerks in Asbury Park, NJ stores: convenience store clerk Dante Hicks (Brian O'Halloran) and his grungy anti-social video-store clerk friend Randal Graves (Jeff Anderson), with dialogue about Dante's girlfriends (including Dante's dialogue with girlfriend Veronica (Marilyn Ghigliotti) about her past sex life: "How many dicks did you suck?" - and her answer after contemplation: "Something like 36"), interactions with indecisive, confused, and irate customers including Randal's phone order of pornography video titles (example, "All Tit-F--king, Volume 8", "I Need Your C--k", "Ass-Worshipping Rim-Jobbers", "My C--t Needs Shafts", etc.) while a Mom and young child stand close by waiting for the title "Happy Scrappy Hero Pup"; also their idle chatter (especially the scene of their discussion regarding the politics of The Empire Strikes Back and Return of the Jedi)



Greatest Funniest Movie Moments and Scenes
(alphabetical order, by film title)
Introduction | Part 1 | Part 2 | Part 3 | Part 4 | Part 5 | Part 6 | Part 7 | Part 8 | Part 9 | Part 10
Part 11 | Part 12 | Part 13 | Part 14 | Part 15 | Part 16 | Part 17 | Part 18 | Part 19 | Part 20

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