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The Good Humor Man (1950 film)

From Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia

The Good Humor Man
Theatrical release poster
Directed byLloyd Bacon
Written byFrank Tashlin
Based onAppointment with Fear
1946 story in The Saturday Evening Post
by Roy Huggins
Produced byS. Sylvan Simon
CinematographyLester White
Edited byJerome Thoms
Music byHeinz Roemheld
Distributed byColumbia Pictures
Release date
  • June 1, 1950 (1950-06-01)
Running time
80 minutes
CountryUnited States

The Good Humor Man is a 1950 American slapstick noir action comedy film directed by Lloyd Bacon and written by Frank Tashlin. The film revolves around a Good Humor ice cream salesman who becomes involved in a murder. The film stars Jack Carson, Lola Albright, Jean Wallace, George Reeves, Peter Miles and Frank Ferguson. The film was released on June 1, 1950, by Columbia Pictures.

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Plot summary

Jack Carson plays Good Humor delivery driver Biff Jones, who gets in trouble with the law after being falsely connected with a $300,000 robbery of the cash safe at work, and an apparent murder. He is in love with a neighborhood gal, Margie Bellew, who lives with her younger brother Johnny. Biff and Margie, with the help of Johnny and all the kids from the neighborhood, absolve Biff by fighting and capturing the gangsters guilty of the crime.



The New York Times critic Bosley Crowther panned the film, writing "it does nothing to enhance the reputations of either the movies or a national confectioner's brand."[1] Critic Craig Butler described the film as "a surprisingly engaging little slapstick flick" with a "screenplay [that] is silly and contrived".[2] Henry MacArthur of the Washington Evening Star wrote, "a plot that makes sense is not what you want when you set out to see people clouted with custard pies", and called it "one of the wildest sessions of sustained slaptick on record"... "guided at a rising pitch by director Lloyd Bacon".[3]


  1. ^ Bosley Crowther (July 14, 1950). "The Good Humor Man (1950)". The New York Times.
  2. ^ Butler, Craig. "The Good Humor Man (1950)". AllMovie. Netaktion LLC. Retrieved 2022-02-10.
  3. ^ "Biff, Bam!", Washington Evening Star, Washington D. C., June 23, 1950, p. A-24

External links

This page was last edited on 13 November 2023, at 17:53
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