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All Night Long (1924)

Harry runs into his old Marine sergeant and is reminded of the rivalry they had for a girl while they were stationed in France.


Harry Edwards


Frank Capra (story), Hal Conklin | 2 more credits »


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Cast overview:
Harry Langdon ... Harry Hall - the Boy
Natalie Kingston ... Nanette Burgundy - the Girl
Vernon Dent ... Sgt. Gale Wyndham - the Rival
Fanny Kelly Fanny Kelly ... Mrs. Burgundy - Nanette's Mother
Billy Gilbert Billy Gilbert ... Mr. Burgundy - Nanette's Father
Vance Veith Vance Veith ... Doughboy


After falling asleep in a theater, Harry is starting to head home when he stumbles upon a burglary in progress. One of the burglars recognizes Harry as an old army pal, and they start talking about old times. The two had been involved in a heated rivalry over a girl while they were in France during the war, and now they have quite a bit to say to each other. Written by Snow Leopard

Plot Summary | Add Synopsis


Short | Comedy | War







Release Date:

9 November 1924 (USA) See more »

Also Known As:

Over Here See more »

Company Credits

Production Co:

Mack Sennett Comedies See more »
Show more on IMDbPro »

Technical Specs

Sound Mix:


Aspect Ratio:

1.33 : 1
See full technical specs »

Did You Know?


Remade as The Leather Necker (1935) See more »

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User Reviews

Interesting Setup That Comes Off Pretty Well
29 November 2001 | by Snow LeopardSee all my reviews

This short Harry Langdon comedy has an interesting setup that comes off pretty well. It also provides a good showcase for Langdon's distinctive comedy style, since it places his character in quite a variety of situations.

The story starts when, in the midst of a very unusual situation, Harry runs into an old Army buddy (Vernon Dent), and the two spend "All Night Long" recalling some of the events and escapades that took place in France when they served together in the war (World War I), with their memories played out in Langdon's characteristic style. Most of it works, and there are some good gags.

Langdon liked to play his characters rather differently than did the more familiar comedy greats of the silent era. For anyone who enjoys the silent comedians of the 1910s and 1920s, it's worth seeing a couple of Langdon's features just to get an idea of the different approach that he represents. There are times when he overdoes his child-like style, but he generally makes good use of settings and props, and he had some good writers, including a young Frank Capra, who wrote for this and several of Langdon's other films.

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