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Word Count: 280
Mordaunt Hall a reporter from the New York Times refers to Charlie Chaplin as a Great host of spectators In his review of Chaplins new film The Gold Rush Not even the scorching heat could keep the public from seeing this spectacular flick New Yorkers swarmed to the theatres to view the new film The excitement of the moviegoers was abundantly present at the Mark Strand Theatre The crowd applauded Chaplin as he took his seat in the heart of the theatre Hall describes Chaplin as being very nervous and emotional through out the showing of the film but at the same time very excited with the joy that the viewers portrayed Hall B2 Beneath the non-stop ludicrous situations in the show there were several characteristics of a beautiful drama Hall mentions that Chaplins personal life was a big part of the film Including everything from Chaplins hungry days in London to the many women that crushed his heart The audience was on a rollercoaster of emotions One moment they would be laughing and the next they would be drenched with tears of compassion for the small pathetic character on the screen Along with Charlie Chaplin Georgia Hale as Georgia Mack Swain as Big Jim and Malcom Waite as the Villain played their roles just as beautifully In Halls words A most natural Performance Hall B2Here is a comedy that streaks of poetry pathos tenderness linked with brusqueness and boisterousness Proclaims Hall The Gold Rush has established itself to be the gem of all Chaplin Productions and has proven to be a must see movie Hall B2Hall Mordaunt Charlie Chaplins New Comedy New York Times Company 17 Aug 1925 B2
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