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great, he could hang
upside down for a really long time.
In those days he could.
That was some stock footage.
The runway lights went out.
The stock footage
was all purchased from Universal
for practically nothing.
And when they discovered
that it was now in this hit movie
they were really furious.
And in fact, I think,
never did that again.
This we shot in a helicopter.
It was also, like,
they used the plane going through
the glass in some other movie,
and when Howard discovered it...
he discovered some Paramount lawyer
had given it away for nothing.
It's time to say we had nothing
to do with "Airplane 2".
That's actually a story too.
They wanted you to do that,
they were just relentless
in their pursuit of you to do that.
I think we felt we had done every
airplane joke we could think of.
We had scoured
every old flying movie
and just had for years been
thinking up all these airplane jokes
and just felt
we can't think of any more,
and also it sort of bored us
to do the same thing twice,
we didn't really feel like it,
and we didn't realise
how much money we'd make.
So they did it without us
and none of us have ever seen it.
We never could bring ourselves to.
Even the miniatures
were shot at Culver Studios.
On a stage there, stage seven.
Mike Finnell.
Yeah. Generally in charge
of a lot of things.
This is straight out
of "Zero Hour".
Giving the audience
a little satisfaction there.
There's a sense of droning on.
That shot
was right out of "Zero Hour".
Panning down, yeah.
I think she improvised that.
This always made us laugh hard. It
got the biggest laugh in the theatre.
That never happens...
That's all we had of the plane,
that was the entire...
There's no more of it.
Without getting any wider.
That was done on a stage,
why didn't we do that on the runway?
I think we had the runway
for three hours or something.
Yeah.
Or half a night.
- That's an interesting movie kiss.
- Yeah.
Giving it his all there.
Listen to this chorus now screech.
That makes me laugh.
It was hard for the singers to do
because they have perfect pitch.
Trans American is a real airline
but it's a cargo airline, so...
So we could do it.
- They gave us the rights.
- Thank you, Trans American.
That was suggested by a grip,
that last joke... that last gag.
And we filmed that
during regular production?
Yeah.
Well, our apologies
for the second half of this.
We started too late,
if we'd done it in the morning...
- We kind of petered out.
- Have Paramount let us re-do it.
Why don't we just get Jay Leno
in here or someone like that?
- See, you do need comedians.
- Yeah.
When we did
press interviews together
we'd walk into the room and you could
see the look in these guys eyes,
like, "Wow, I'm gonna spend some time
with these wonderful, funny guys,"
and then you could see
the disappointment.
"God, they're actually boring.
"They have nothing to say."
We never failed to bore people.
The worst was doing interviews
with the press
because it was the same questions
over and over again
and it was like Russian roulette,
they'd ask a question
and nobody would answer
and whoever couldn't stand the
silence finally had to speak up.
One wrote about one of us being
a master of the hangdog expression.
We finally had a contest to see who
could get the biggest lie in print,
so we made up skeet-surfing.
There's Hunt Lowry,
he works all the time.
Unlike the rest of us!
- Hunt's still funny.
- Yeah.
One career that wasn't a strike.
He has the most expensive tastes.
He's got to keep working.
- He still buys that expensive wine?
- Yeah.
Shoulda had some
when we started this thing.
Where's Hunt when you need him?
Do we have funny end credits
at the end of "Kentucky Fried Movie"?
Well, the army,
we included every name.
Thanks for... Kim Jorgensen
sent me the scripts
so I'll be eternally grateful.
- Is that how we met?
- Yeah.
Susan Arnold's
a big producer
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