Marx Brothers

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  • noun

Words related to Marx Brothers

a family of United States comedians consisting of four brothers with an anarchic sense of humor

References in periodicals archive ?
As Groucho Marx once said 'Anyone can get old - all you have to do is to live long enough'.
The Queen, who has given countless speeches during her 54-year reign, this time opted to quote cigar-wielding comic Groucho Marx.
Springfield's team turned out to the jokers in the pack when they donned Groucho Marx masks to entertain the crowds at the North East Motor Show.
MAHATMA Gandhi, Indian spiritual leader, 1869 GROUCHO Marx, US comic actor, 1890, above GRAHAM Greene, English writer, 1904
It reminds me of that classic Groucho Marx statement when he said that these are my principles but if you do not like them I have many others.
A little goes a long way unless you want to end up like Groucho Marx.
He did five minutes dressed in a pulpit robe talking about how he started wearing a Cossack hat and Groucho Marx nose to the supermarket so people wouldn't stop him in frozen foods and ask him to change bar mitzvah dates.
Not much is known about Sam yet, other than he's white with perky ears and dramatic black eyebrows a la Groucho Marx on his face.
When Groucho Marx resigned from the Friars Club, he explained, "I don't want to belong to any dub that will accept me as a member.
Although I tend to agree with Groucho Marx when he said: " I don't want to belong to any club which would accept me as a member," it's the principle of the thing that's at stake here.
Groucho Marx (1890-1977) was an American comedian and film star.
It's called democracy and, while allowing for a certain healthy criticism, should not be used like a blunt instrument to attack people whose personal decisions have nothing to do with the economic Derek Creedon prefers Groucho Marx.
Wisdom takes two forms, he contends, the oracle and the aphorism, and he finds both as he surveys such manifestations as three infinities in Tennyson and Zeno, copy-speech and counter-love in Wordsworth and Frost, the Irish bull from Groucho Marx to Bernard Shaw, and changing the covenant from Delphi to Gettysburg.
Maybe it's no coincidence that Groucho Marx was an American citizen.