Should Sailors Marry? is a 1925 American silent comedy film featuring Clyde cook and Oliver Hardy.

A wife waits for her brawling sailor ex-husband (Noah Young). His friends sneer at him for ever being married. She has come to get back alimony.

Cyril (Clyde Cook) is returning home after 4 years on a submarine. He is on a train going to visit Verbena Singlefoot, a sturdy widow with whom he has been corresponding. She owns her building a takes in boarders. She won a beauty prize in the Chicago World Fair of 1893 (22 years previously).

The Mad Whirl is a 1925 American jazz age black-and-white silent drama film about the "loosening of youth morals" that took place during the 1920s. Written by Edward T. Lowe Jr. and Lewis Milestone, and directed by William A. Seiter for Universal Pictures, the film stars May McAvoy and Jack Mulhall. The film was released during the Prohibition era, when the sale of alcoholic drinks in the United States was banned.

Riders of the Purple Sage is a 1925 American silent Western film directed by Lynn Reynolds and starring Tom Mix, Mabel Ballin, and Warner Oland. Based on the 1912 novel Riders of the Purple Sage by Zane Grey, the film is about a former Texas Ranger who pursues a corrupt lawyer who abducted his married sister and niece. His search leads him to a remote Arizona ranch and the love of a good woman.

The film is preserved today.

Lazybones is a 1925 American silent romantic drama film produced and directed by Frank Borzage and starring Madge Bellamy, Buck Jones, and Zasu Pitts. It opened in New York City on September 22, 1924, and received wider distribution by Fox Film Corporation during 1925.

Butter Fingers is a 1925 American film directed by Del Lord.

The Primrose Path is a 1925 American silent drama film directed by Harry O. Hoyt and starring Wallace MacDonald, Clara Bow and Arline Pretty.

Wallace MacDonald as Bruce Armstrong
Clara Bow as Marilyn Merrill
Arline Pretty as Helen
Stuart Holmes as Tom Canfield
Pat Moore as Jimmy Armstrong
Tom Santschi as Big Joe Snead
Lydia Knott as Mrs. Armstrong
Templar Saxe as Dude Talbot
Mike Donlin as Federal Officer Parker
Henry Hall as Court Officer
George Irving as Prosecutor John Morton

The Sporting Venus is a 1925 American silent romantic drama film directed by Marshall Neilan. The film was the second MGM release of Neilan, and starred his wife, actress Blanche Sweet, who allegedly sported the lowest waistline of 1925. This is the first of two feature films that paired Ronald Colman with Blanche Sweet, the second being His Supreme Moment, which was released in May 1925. This film is listed as being extant (surviving) at silentera database.

Free to Love is a 1925 silent film starring Clara Bow as Marie Anthony, a young woman just released from the reformatory where she was unjustly sent. Marie starts a new life with the help of a judge (Winter Hall) and an idealistic young minister (Donald Keith), but a gang of criminals have made plans that could destroy the new life that she has built.

Clara Bow as Marie Anthony
Donald Keith as Rev. James Crawford
Raymond McKee as Tony
Hallam Cooley as Jack Garner
Winter Hall as Judge Orr
Charles Hill Mailes as Kenton Crawford

The Iron Mule is a 1925 American silent comedy film directed by Roscoe Arbuckle and Grover Jones.

It is 1830 in Likskillet. The Iron Mule is a steam engine used to haul converted carriages on a rail. A cow on the tracks delays their start. The driver has to take the tall funnel off for the engine to go through the low tunnel.

They reach a river.. there is no bridge...They attach logs and float over. The journey then becomes river-based for a while. They then drive on the rails all night,

Her Sister from Paris is a 1925 American silent comedy film based upon the play, "The Twin Sister" by Ludwig Fulda. It was directed by Sidney Franklin and stars Constance Talmadge, Ronald Colman, and George K. Arthur. Unlike many silent films, it is still extant.

The film's sets were designed by the art director William Cameron Menzies while the costumes were by Adrian working on his first production.


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