Associated Artists Productions & Famous Studios Productions
Olive Oyl is the femme fatale with a valuable, green, glowing jewel in need of protection. Popeye plays private eye and saves the day. Animation by Tom Johnson and Frank Endres. Story by I. Klein. Music by Winston Sharples. Produced in 1954.
November 18, 2020 Subject:
Great cartoon back in my childhood days
Back in my days, before social media was around, I used to watch it on the vintage old TVs from the 1980ish screen. Even though I wasn't born back then, but man! Those cartoons were really intense back then, I do like some of today's cartoons, such as Sonic X (my favorite), Super Mario Bros. Super Show, Inspector Gadget, Liberty's KIds, etc. Still good shows as the 1990s/2000s person.
This is a great print and I like the way the colors would go green whenever the gem was in view.
February 14, 2011 Subject:
Watched Popeye as a kid. It was nice to see it with an adult mindset.
November 10, 2009 Subject:
I just checked Babylon
That really IS Arabic for spinach. 5 stars to Kneitel and crew for being culturally correct!
April 29, 2006 Subject:
Elementary, my dear Popeye
Popeye plays Private Eye here, obviously. When A valuable gem gets stolen from Oyl, all paths lead to the butler of course (played by Bluto). And soon, its a round the world chase MFOR Bluto and Popeye. Soon, thanks to some spinach, Popeye gets his man!
This was just ok, nothing revolutionary, just ok.
April 17, 2006 Subject:
and slightly dull. a time filler for a TV schedule, nothing special here folks.
December 23, 2005 Subject:
Private eye through brute strength
Popeye simply does not make a very good private detective. He repeatedly (and bafflingly) blows his cover way too quickly. Eventually he ditches the covert methods and comes up with a solution that is typically Popeye.
A couple of interesting notes:
- Popeye is a very convincing cross-dresser
- Popeye appears to know how to read Arabic
- There is a potentially awkward moment when Popeye and the butler first meet