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Practice English Speaking&Listening with: Rescue From Gilligan's Island - Full Movie 1978

Difficulty: 0

? Just sit right backand you'll hear a tale

? A tale of a fateful trip

? That started fromthis tropic port

? Aboard this tiny ship

? The mate was a mighty sailing man

? The skipper brave and sure

? Five passengers set sail that day

? For a three hour tour,a three hour tour

(thunder crashes)

? The weather started getting rough

? The tiny ship was tossed

? If not for the courageof the fearless crew

? The Minnow would be lost,the Minnow would be lost

? The ship set groundon the shore of this

? Uncharted desert isle

? With Gilligan

? The Skipper too

? The millionaire and his wife

? The movie star

? The professor and Mary Ann

? Here on Gilligan's Isle

(gentle music)



(Gilligan snoring)


(Gilligan snoring)


(Gilligan snoring)


(Gilligan giggling)

(Gilligan snoring)

(Gilligan snoring)

(Gilligan giggling)


What's the matter?

I can't fall asleep withall that snoring going on.

I don't hear anything.

Gilligan, I want youto go back to sleep,

and I want you to sleepwithout snoring.

That is an order!

Aye aye, sir.

(light music)

Help, help, help, help!

What is it, Gilligan?

This island's sinking!

The island's sinking!

Help! Help!- Gilligan!

Help, help!


Skipper, Skipper.

Wake up, wake up, Gilligan!

Wake up!

You just told me to go to sleep.

Gilligan, you were havinganother one of your nightmares.

Oh yeah, and it was awful.

The island broke off andit started to float away,

and then it started to melt.


Yeah, I'm scared, Skipper!

Gilligan, your screamsscared us half to death.

And you ruined my dream.

Paul Newman was chasing me.

You could've waitedtill he caught me.

Well Gilligan was havinganother one of his nightmares.

Yeah, yeah.

You see, he dreamed thatthe island was going

down into the sea.

It was all... Letme tell them, huh?

But I'm the skipper.

But it's my nightmare.

Tell us what happened.

It was awful, you see,the island broke off,

and then it was just...

Such blood-curdling screams.

It made poor littleTeddy's fur stand on end.

Gilligan was having anotherone of his nightmares.

Oh how inconsiderate.

Must he have nightmares atnight when everyone's asleep?

From now on, Gilligan,have daymares.

Have another nightmare, Gilligan?

No thanks, I just hadone, and it was awful.

You see what happened,the island broke loose

and started floating awaywith all of us on it,

and all the dirt changed to mud,

and we started sliding,and the sharks came,

da dum, da dum, and all thepeople started falling

off one by one.

Women and childrenfirst, I trust.

(everyone talking)

[Thurston] Scary, scary.

Now please, please,it was just a dream.

We've been on thisisland for 15 years,

and we're perfectly safe.

I can assure you thatGilligan's dream has

no significance whatsoever.

(dramatic music)

(computers beeping)

(warning beeping)

(satellite blipping)

(speaking in a foreign language)

(warning beeping)

(satellite blipping)

(satellite exploding)

(swirling music)

(falling music)

(jaunty music)

Gilligan, this metal diskyou found is marvelous,

made of some strange alloyI've never seen before.

But it's turned thisinstrument into a real

honest-to-goodness barometer.

Oh no, you're notstickin' anything

in my mouth or anyplace else.

Barometer, Gilligan,not thermometer.

Anyway, we can finallypredict the weather again,

and thanks to this disk,with remarkable accuracy.

That's good news.

I'm gonna tell the others.

Now hold on, Gilligan.

According to this instrument,there's a raging

storm approaching the island.

That's bad.

But it won't get herefor a couple of days.

That's good.

And the gyrations of thisneedle indicate that the storm

will cause a gigantic tidalwave that'll completely

wash over the island.

That's bad.

However, that wave willbe so strong that it

could force a boat intothe shipping lanes

so we can finally be rescued.

That's good.

Only we don't have a boat.

That's bad.

Or is that good?

I lost track.

I'm afraid it's bad, Gilligan.

However, there's one good part.

None of the others know about this.

There's one bad part.

What's that?

I do.

Gilligan, I am relyingon you to keep this

between us while I tryto determine a solution.

There's no reason forthe others to be upset.

Now, mum's the word.

But, Professor, I...

No buts, Gilligan.

Mum's the word.

Now, what's the word?



(jaunty music)

Hi there, Gilligan.

Give me a hand withthis trap, will ya?


Mum what?

Mum's the word.

About what?

If I told ya, it wouldn't be mum.

Who told you to keep it mum?

The professor.

The professor?

If the professor told youto keep something mum,

it must be serious.

Is it serious?


Very serious?

Mum mum.

Very very serious?

Mum mum mum.

Are our lives at stake?

Mum mum mum mum mum mum mum.

Gosh, I've gottafind out about this.

Remember, I didn'ttell you anything.

I kept it mum.

Gilligan, Gilligan,what is going on?

The captain ran pastus, and he seemed

terribly, terribly upset.

We tried to talk tohim, but he ignored us.

Imagine, ignoring the passengers,and he's only the crew.

Well if you know something,tell us, say something.


I'm not your mom, Gilligan.

Well I'm not your dad,either, but speak up my boy.

I can't.

The professor made mepromise to keep it mum.

Now you don't want meto break the promise

to the professor do you?

To put it in words ofone syllable, ahyhas.

Well I always say, ifa secret's not worth

sharing, it's not worth keeping.

I don't quite know what that means,

but I always say it.

I'm sorry Mr. and Mrs.Howell, my lips are sealed.

Sealed lips are a child's game.

Now this cash, cash,that's a man's game.

Just tell us one thing, Gilligan,

is it good news or bad news?


Well tell us the good news.

Bad news is for peasants.

Well it's kinda mixed upgood news and bad news.

We might be rescued,but there's a...

Rescued, rescued!

Did you hear that, Lovey?

Oh a rescue!

Oh dear, what does onewear to a rescue?

Perhaps something pale blue.

If it's a gray ship,that should go nicely.

Of course, darling, I mustwear an evening dress.

What to help us getrescued, I'd wear

an evening gown myself,strapless, you know what I mean?

But how can that boy confusea rescue with bad news?

Rescue and bad news.

You know, he'salways been bad news.


Bad news?

Gilligan, do you knowwhat's going on?

Mum's the word.

Gilligan, I just saw the Howells,

and they were talking aboutwhat to wear to a rescue,

and something about bad news.

Do you know anything about it?

You do know something about it.

Ooh, you'd reallylike to tell Ginger

all about it, wouldn't you?

I know you would,'cause you always like

to tell Ginger your secrets.

Now be a good boy.

Tell me all about it.

My lips are sealed.

Sealing your lipsis a child's game.

That's what Mr. Howell said, too.


(sexy music)

unsealing them is a woman's game.


Waa, I like your game a lotbetter than Mr. Howell's.

Now Gilligan, what is it thatyou were going to tell me?

Mum's the word.

What does that mean?

Mum means mum.

Mum mum mum mum mum mummum mum mum mum mum.

Hi, what's going on?

I overheard Mr. and Mrs.Howell talking about a rescue

and bad news, andGilligan knows something,

and he won't tell me.


Bad news?

Oh Gilligan, you've gottatell us what ya know.

I can't.

I promised not to say anything,

and for once in my life,I'm not going to.

Oh, you don't have to.

People who make promisesshould keep them.

You don't have to tell us a thing.

Well thanks, Mary Ann.

You'll never get anotherpiece of my coconut cream pie.


Or my banana cream pie.

Ah mum.

Or my pineapple cream pie.

Oh mum mum mum mum mum.

But Gilligan said thatour lives are at stake!

Will I miss the opening ofthe New York Stock Exchange?

Will it be afternoon or evening?

It does make adifference, you know,

in what one wears.

I'd rather land in L.A.,it's closer to Hollywood.

Gilligan said therewas bad news, too.

Mum, Gilligan?

Why are our lives at stake?

(everyone asking questions)

All right.

I will tell you what I know.

All right.

As you are aware, theradio and all the rest

of my instruments haven'tworked for over 10 years,

but two days ago, Gilliganfound this strange

metal disk, and due to itsincredible conductivity,

I was able to fix the barometer.

There's a major stormheading for the island.

Oh, we've weathered alot of storms, Professor.

Ah, but this storm's magnitudehas created a tsunami.


Oh no, a tsunami!

What's a tsunami?

Gilligan, that's an islander word

for tremendous tidal wave!

A wave that willcover the island,

and sweep us all into the sea.

That's what I callareal permanent wave.

You mean we'll all die?

The upper class, too?

Actually, this tidalwave may be our way

off the island andback to civilization.

I haven't worked outthe details, but uh...

I have only one thingto say, Professor.

Work out the details.

What is your idea, Professor?

To lash all our huts together.

You mean tie them togetherwith the ropes we made of hemp?


That way, we can rideout the storm no matter

how severe it is.

I got the idea from theSouth American Indians

who invented the outrigger canoe.

The heavy surf wouldalways upset their canoes,

but they found that by lashingthree canoes together,

they'd stay afloat.

That's a great idea, Professor!

It's just a question ofhaving enough bottom!

If that's the question, Skipper,

you sure got the answer.

You mean, Professor,that you can make

a sea-worthy craft bylashing our huts together.


Well, congratulations.

You've invented a huts boat.

A huts boat, (laughing)Ijust coined a word.

Thurston, coins are beneath you.

Oh, it's just anexpression, my dear.

How much time havewe got, Professor?

Three maybe fourdays at the most.

What can we do to help?

Well, we need provisions.

We need more hemp forrope, but most important,

we have to find a wayto move the huts

together and tie them.

Thurston, let themtake care of the trivia.

We must pack our clothes.

And our money.


(serious music)

What seems to be theproblem, Professor?

Well, it's not fittingfor some reason.

Skipper, give me a boost.

I can get it.

All right, little buddy,put your right foot

right in my hand and away!


I think you got me alittle too high, Skipper.

Gilligan, come downfrom there this minute.

Look out below!

(Skipper struggling)

No, Skipper!




(light music)

Well, it's all set, folks.

I just have to synchronizethe winch to the axle,

and we're ready to raise the huts.

Mr. Howell, do youreally think he can put

the three huts together?

Well, I don't know.

It's not my kind of merger.

Oh, I do hope there'll befirst class accommodations,

on the upper deck, of course.

It's too bad CharltonHeston isn't here.

We could use a goodold-fashioned miracle.

Well, gentlemen, Ithink we're ready.

Skipper, you're thestrongest, good luck.

Good luck, Skipper.

(pondering music)

(hut creaking)

It's working, Skipper,you're raising it.

Good show, Captain.

Come on, Skipper, we'reall counting on you.

That's my big buddy.

That's it, Skipper,it's high enough.

All right now, folks,we're all going

to have to work together.


All right now, folks, easy does it.

We have to repositionthe huts so that we

can attach it to the others.

All right?

Right along that wall.

That's it.

Now, here we go.

Bring it to me.

A little more, a little more.

Just a touch.

That's it.

We can let it down right here.

Let me do it, huh, Professor?

Gilligan, it has to belet down nice and easy.

You can depend on me.

(light music)

[Several Castaways]Okay, Gilligan.

(wheel rumbling)

[All] Gilligan!




[Skipper] Gilligan!

[Ginger] Gilligan!

(wind howling)

(thunder clapping)

(lightning cracking)

Here, Professor, I got the rope.

Tie it around the hut real good.

All right, good work, Gilligan,now help me tie it off.

Oh yeah, do it in a shank sheep.

A what?

A sheep sheep.

A shank shank?

(wind howling)

Just in time.

According to my calculations,that tidal wave

will hit within minutes.

Uh huh.

Please, Mrs. Howell,we have to bind

ourselves to these poles.

When that tidal wave hits,these ropes'll save your life.

Oh I'm sorry, Professor, butthey'll wrinkle my clothes.

There must be another way.

Mrs. Howell, whatis more important,

saving your life orwrinkling your clothes?


Just a moment, I'm thinking.

Oh, all right.

(thunder clapping)

See, Mr. Howell, Mrs.Howell realizes

how important this is.

Now let me help you.

No, no, a thousand times no.

In this position, I couldn'tpossibly reach my wallet.

Hold still, please, Mr. Howell.

Or my credit cards.

See, Skipper, I'm tyin'myself to the poles.

That's fine, littlebuddy, but we've got to

see to the passengers'safety first.

Now go help the girls.

Aye aye, sir, passengers' first.

Hey, Ginger, let me help you.

Thank you, Gilligan.

It's a bad storm, Ginger.

Don't stop, Gilligan.

This is no time to be modest.

Well, I can't.

My life is at stake.

Yeah, but Ginger, mm.

Just think of meas one of the boys.

(thunder crashing)

One of the boys, okay.

Boy, boy, boy,

boy, oh boy.

Now, make a knot.

Here, put your finger.

Remember, one of the boys.

Oh boy.


Get me now.

I can't get the ropes any higher.

I know, let me help you.

(lightning cracking)

Hurry up, we don'thave much time.

You tied Ginger.

She's just one of the boys.

Oh, well think ofme as your sister.

Sister, that's a good idea, yeah.

Sister, sister, sister,

oh brother.

Nice work, little buddy,now lash yourself to a pole.


Now I know we're going tocome through this just fine.

We're all together in this hut.

Our provisions are lasheddown in the other huts.

I won't kid you, it'snot going to be easy,

but we'll make it, all of us.

(thunder crashing)

Fifi, Fifi isn't here!

Thurston, we forgot Fifi!


Oh, that poor little poodle.

She'll never hear usover all this storm.

Won't somebody please go get Fifi?

Oh, Fifi, here Fifi Fifi Fifi!

Here Fifi Fifi Fifi!



[Professor] Fifi?

[Gilligan] I'll go gether for you Mrs. Howell.

[Skipper] Gilligan!

(thunder crashing)

(wind howling)

Thurston, do you thinkwe'll find her in time?

I doubt it, my dear.

Oh Thurston, howcan you be so cruel?

How can you say such a thing?

Lovey, because wedidn't take Fifi with us.

Don't you remember?

We left her at home on the paper.

We did?

Fifteen years ago.

Gilligan's out there,and I'm goin' after him.

Skipper, you'll neverfind him in that storm.

And he's my little buddy,and nothing's gonna stop me.

(wind howling)


Here Fifi!

I better get back to the huts.

(wind whipping)

(thunder rumbling)

(lightning cracking)

(wind howling)

(dramatic music)

(wave crashing)

(peaceful music)

Ah, thank heavens,the storm is over.

I think I'll take a lookaround and see if the island

has suffered any damage.

(moves to perilous music)



Save me!

Save me!

I'm too rich to drown!

It's Thurston.

Thurston, where are you?


Somebody do something!

I'm coming, Mr. Howell!

Come on, Mr. Howell.

I should have warned youabout that first step.

It's a trifle damp.

[Professor] Allright, here we go.

Give me your hand, Mr. Howell.

Oh darling, why didn't you swim?

I can't.

Remember, Lovey, Ihad the butler take

the swimming lessons for me.

Oh Professor, you were right.

We're at sea.

We might even be inthe shipping lanes.

Maybe we can be rescued.

Maybe by a six-foot-four marine.

You were so right, Professor,lashing all the huts

together did help usride out the tidal wave.

Ha ha ha, and we'reall safe and sound.








[Several] Gilligan! Gilligan!


Gilligan! Gilligan!

Gilli, he's not here!

Oh, if anythinghappened to Gilligan,

it's all my fault.

You mustn't blameyourself, Lovey.

But I sent him outto look for Fifi.

Who else could I blame?

Well I don't know, butcertainly not a Howell.

Oh, it's all my fault.

I should've gone after my littlebuddy in the first place.

Oh, you tried, Skipper.

You tried.

I'll never forget how hetied me up and saved my life.

My little buddy.

That brave, brave boy.

Inside that skinnylittle lad was a heart

the size of Fort Knox.

I'll never forget Gilligan.

I think we should alltake a few moments

and remember him in our own way.

(sad music)

(moves to adventurous music)


Help, Skipper!

Why, I can hear my little buddy

calling my name justlike he was still here.

Help, Professor!

That's odd, now I canhear him calling me.

That's not odd at all.

It's the dear boyreaching out to us

from the great beyond.

Help, Ginger, Mary Ann!

Ginger, do you believe in ghosts?

No, but I believeGilligan's haunting this hut.


Mr. and Mrs. Howell, somebody!


How informal.

That's Gilligan,and it sounds like

he's just beyond that wall.

Little buddy, Gilligan!

He's out there,everybody, and he's okay!

(joyful shouts)

[Professor] Let'sgo, hurry, hurry.

[Thurston] Afteryou, Lovey, careful.

He's hanging on to a palm tree

attached to us by a rope!

Gilligan! Gilligan!

Let's enlarge thehole and pull him in.

Well stand back, Professor.

If my head made this little hole,

I know how to make a greatbig one, ha ha ha ha.

All right now, let'sall pull together.

Mary Ann, Ginger, Professor.

[All] Heave ho!

Heave ho!

Heave ho!

Heave ho!

(dramatic music)

How'd you do it, little buddy?

How'd you wind up in a palm tree?

I was out looking for Fifi.

I was yelling here Fifi, here.

Mrs. Howell, you didn't bring Fifi.

Oh, I'd forgotten,Gilligan, but the important

thing is, that yourisked your life,

and that was very gallant ofyou and should be rewarded.

Thurston, buy him something,

a Congressional Medal of Honor.

I'll do even better.

I'll buy him Congress. (Laughing)

Well we're all very proudof you, little buddy,

but you haven't toldus what happened.

Well Skipper, what happenedwas, I was out there

looking for Fifi,yelling Fifi, Fifi,

and this wind startingcoming really strong, shh,

then the thunder, booh, andthe lightning, psh psh,

and then the rain wascoming sideways, shh,

and straight, shh, andthe wind was blowing

so hard, I was bouncingfrom palm tree

to palm tree, like boing, boing.

Then I remembered Mrs.Howell didn't bring Fifi,

so I started back for thehuts, and I looked up,

and I saw this giant wave,as big as a mountain.

So I looked around, and Igrabbed this rope, see,

and I lashed myself toa palm tree like this.

Then I looked up, andthe wave was there,

and it came down, andthere was a big jerk.

(perilous music)

[Skipper] Gilligan!


(light adventurous music)

I'm gonna jump in and save him!

I better help.

Egad, this is no time toplay follow the leader.

There's only one thing thatcan save them now, a girl.

A girl?

Oh Ginger, you'renot thinking of...

No, a girl shark.

Look over there.

But how do we knowit's a girl shark?

(romantic music)

Look, the sharklet go of the rope!

(speaking in a foreign language)

There you are.

Captain, (speaking ina foreign language)

Gilligan. (Laughing)

? Row, row, row your hut

? Gently down the stream

? Merrily, merrily,merrily, merrily

? Life is so dreary

Thurston, is thiswhat they call work?

I'm afraid so, my dear.

Good, it's about time we learned

how the other half lives.

Row, Lovey.

Oh, I can't row any more.

My hands ache, my armsache, even my aches ache.

Oh, when I get back to the farm,

I'm going to have to milkthe cow standing up.

How 'bout it, Professor,are we making any progress?

Well we've been rowingfor over two days,

and as near as I can tell,we've completed a circle.

A circle?

You mean we're right backwhere we started from?


I thought those waveslooked familiar.

Uh, Captain, can yougive me one good reason

why you haven't hoisted our sail?

Yes, Mr. Howell, wedon't have a sail.

Can you give meanother good reason?

Mr. Howell, we can'teven make a sail.

All we've got is theclothes on our backs.

I'll donate my dressto make a sail!

Yes, and I'll donate my shirt.

Skipper, why don'tyou donate your pants.

We can fill 'em withair and fly to Hawaii.

Very funny.

Thurston, I think it's timewe made the supreme sacrifice.

You're right, my dear.

You have permission touse the Howell clothes.

Run up my dinner jacket. (Laughing)

(sailing music)

I see you girls aregetting into shape.

Yes, when I get back to the farm,

there's gonna be alot of work to do.

I have to buildup my stamina, too.

Is acting that strenuous?

No, but some producers are.

Darling, what's thefirst thing you plan

to do when we arrivein civilization?

Kiss Wall Street. (Laughing)

I just wanna get home.

Home sweet home, and I know

exactly what I'm goingto do the first day.

What's that, my dear?

Count the servants.

They haven't been paid in 15 years.

Some of them may have left.

Well in that case, good riddance.

One thing I can'tstand is disloyalty.

Skipper, bet I know whatyou're thinking about.


That's what I thought.

You've got about 15minutes before you

relieve Gilligan on watch.

Thanks, Professor,that's just enough time

for me to go through mylist of girlfriends again.


Boy, after nothing butcoconuts and bananas

for days and days,everybody's gonna be so

surprised when they havefresh fish for dinner.

Mmm, boy, broiled snapper.

Everybody's gonna be so happy.

Hey everybody, I gotsome good news.

You spotted a rescue boat?

No, that'd be great news.

All I've got is good news.

Hey, we're havin' broiledsnapper for dinner.


Uh huh.

How are you cooking it?

With a fire.

With a fire?

Where did you build a fire?

On the deck.

On the deck?

(fire erupting)

(helicopter whirring)

(majestic music)

(perilous music)

(moves to majestic music)

Boyd bridge, copter 1445.

Smoke of undetermined originat approximately 2-3-0,

proceeding to investigate.

Boyd bridge, copter1445,smoke may be distress

signal to a verystrange-looking craft.

Proceed and assist.

Of all the dumb, idiotic,thoughtless things

that you've ever done.

I was only tryin'to cook the fish.

Yeah, but you almost cooked us.

That would've been theend of the rescue.

(helicopter whirring)

(gentle music)

I can't believe it.

After 15 years, we'refinally rescued.







[Skipper, Gilligan AndProfessor] Hey, hey, down here!


Hey, hey, hey!

Ahoy, down there!

The Coast Guardcutter is on the way.

Good thinking, folks.

Starting that firesaved your lives.

We never would've seenyou without that smoke.

I'll stay with you untilthe cutter arrives.

If you're okay, wave.

(castaways cheering)

We're fine!

Thanks to Gilligan.

I knew you could doit, little buddy.


[Newscaster] Gentlemen,this is Marshall Rogers,

ABEX Hawaii, and this isone of the most exciting

moments in the history ofthe Honolulu Yacht Harbor.

(marching band music)

After 15 years on a tinyuncharted island somewhere

in the Pacific, the sevencastaways have finally

been rescued, and they're ontheir way back to civilization.

(boat horns honking)

That must be Gilligan up thereontop doing the steering.

Thousands of people aregathered here to welcome

the passengers and crewof the ill-fated Minnow,

shipwrecked so long ago.

Here they come into the marina now.

Rescued in the very huts inwhich they lived on the island.

(crowd cheering)

Look at all the boats thatturned out to greet them.

And the fire boat givingthem a real hero's welcome.

Here's the governor's aidto give them an official

welcome to Honolulu and the USA.

Newsmen and photographers areswarming all over the place

trying to get a glimpseof the happy group

missing for so many years.

And look at that mobwaving and cheering.

They've come from all partsof Hawaii to say aloha

to the long-lost castaways.

(crowd cheering)


[Castawyas] Aloha.

On behalf of thegovernor of Hawaii,

may I present you withthe key to the city.

Oh, it must opensome big door, huh?


The entire world wasthrilled when the Coast Guard

radioed word of yourrescue after 15 years.

Telegrams and callshave been pouring in.

I'd like to present you withthe most important one first.

This telegram is from Jimmy Carter.

Jimmy who?

Jimmy Carter.

He's the president now.

He succeeded Ford.

Ford who?

Gerald Ford.

He came after Watergate.

Watergate who?

Oh, I'm afraid we'vebeen away a long time.

Yes, it seems thateverything has changed.

(sexy music)

I'm certainly glad thatsome things haven't changed.

It sure beats getting lost.(laughing)

(crowd applauding)

(happy music)

(horns honking)

(crowd cheering)

(sinister music)

Stupid capitalist paradefor stupid castaways.

(horns honking)

(crowd cheering)

(celebratory music)

Welcome home, castaways.

You can tell by the enormouscrowd that the country

is delighted that you havefinally been rescued.

Well we're delighted to be back.

Oh, I'll say.

It's wonderful.

Everyone is fascinatedthat you were rescued

by a tidal wave.

Well actually, it wasthis disk that saved us.

Our barometer hadn't workedfor years till Gilligan

found this strange-lookingdisk in the water

at the edge of the lagoon.

We have no idea where it came from.

Get a close up of the disk.

It seems to haveproperties of an alloy

that I'm unable to identify,and due to the increased

conductivity of this disk,I was able to adapt

my crude barometer andpredict the tidal wave.

It's possible?

Yes, it's the recordingdisk from spy satellite.

Must notify chief ofsecret police immediately.

You stay.

Find out what you can.

So this disk turned out tobe a truly good luck charm,

that's why the restof us decided that.

Gilligan should keep it.

And I'll never take it off, ever.

[News Man] You're allback here in civilization,

what happens now?

Well the fact is lateron, we're gonna all

get together for a greatbig Christmas reunion

on my new boat, but forthe present, I guess

we're all going our separate ways.

Yes, I think we're allgoing our own separate ways.

Oh Thurston, our separate ways?

Not you and me, Lovey, it'sjust a figure of speech.

Yes, well, I'll betaking this profile

back to all of my fans.

I'm going back to the farmand to Herbert, my fiance.

And I to my bunsenburners and test tubes.

I guess we're all justgoing our separate ways.

[News Man] Thank you very much,

Thank you.- Goodluck to all of you.

Thank you.

It's nice to be here.

(gentle music)

(moves to dark music)

We are ordered torecover disk at any cost.

No risk is too great.

Risk will not be ours.

It will be skinny one.

The one they call Gilligan.

He is wearing disk around neck.

[Thurston] Any time you wantme to endow your college.

(happy music)

Gilligan, why did youtap me on the shoulder?

Because I didn't wantto talk and bother you.

I finished varnishing the chairs.

That's very good, Gilligan.

Now, why don't you gotopside and start working.

That way, you won'tbother me anymore.

Aye aye, sir.


Thanks a lot, Gilligan!

Now get topside!

Aye aye, sir.

Aye aye, oh!

Just think, Gilligan,when the check comes

from the insurance company today...

Then we can pay off the balance,

and the Minnow II is ours.


Well can't I have alittle teeny weeny piece?

Okay, you can have alittle teeny weeny piece.

Thank you, partner.


Just keep working up there.

We've got to be ready for thestart of the charter season.

Aye aye, sir.

Just think what we missedduring the past 15 years.

Three different presidents,astronauts walking

on the moon, and miniskirts.

We even missed the miniskirt.

What are miniskirts.

Remember when weleft, women's skirts

were clear down to here.

While we were gone,they came up to here.

Now they're backdown to here again.

Gilligan, we missedfrom here to here.

Dropped my paint brush.

Why don't you stopvarnishing, and come down

from there, and go getthe morning mail.

Maybe the check fromthe insurance company

will arrive today, andthen the Minnow II

will be all mine!

Ha ha.

I'll go get the mail.

I do hope that checkgets here today.

We'll be sitting ontop of the world.

Ha ha ha!


You didn't.

I mean, now, you wouldn't?

Bet I did.

What is dumber thanvarnishing the seat of a chair?

Sitting in a chairthat's just been var...

Gilligan, get me outta this!

(troublesome music)

(pants ripping) Ugh!

Gilligan, go get themail 'cause if I see you

in my sight, I'll...

(bucket spilling)

(light music)

Look, he comes now.

I do talking.

Why should you do talking?

Idiot, because you have accent.

(sinister music)

You are sailor?

Yeah, I'm firstmate on the Minnow II

and a very teeny little partner.

We are sailors also.

Both of us.

Nice necklace you're wearing.

It's my good luck charm.

In my country, is old custom,

I give you my good luck charmfor your good luck charm.

It's solid gold.

No, I wouldn't partwith this for my life.

Every man have price.

Well, I gotta go.

Wait.- No, I gotta check

about a check.

(disappointed music)

(moves to light music)

Skipper, I got it, I got it.

At last.

It was in the mail.

Well, give me the letter.

You know it was ina big sack of mail.

The mailman made me wait.

Will you give me the letter?

Oh yeah, there it is,the good old check

for the good old Minnow II, huh?

There's no check in it!

Why not?

Why not?

Why not, even you canunderstand that!

It's written in English.

It's as plain as thenose on your face,

all the whys and wherefores,can't you understand that?

I can't get past dear sir.

Gilligan, it says herethat the insurance company

will not pay me until I canprove that the shipwreck

was not my fault.

Don't they trust you?

Gilligan, it's not likewe were back on the island,

where we all trusted each other.

We're back in civilization,dog eat dog.

It was never dog eatdog on the island,

except for Fifi, andshe wasn't even there.


Well at any rate, Ican't collect my money

until I can get everyoneon board to sign this

affidavit and swear that theaccident was not my fault.

Now you're gonna be the first one.

Here's a pen.

I'm gonna sit right here.

You use my knee to write on,and sign that, Gilligan.


Skipper, you gottastop sitting in chairs

that have already been varnished.

Will you get away from me!

Ahh.- before I varnish you!

(sinister music)

Why we roll out the barrel?

We knock Gilligan down with this.

Then we take disk.

Good idea.

(lively music)

Hey Skipper, wait for me!

(romantic music)

Come on, baby, that's not fair.


Is that what you said, Tony, fair?

What's fair about a part-time love?

What's fair aboutpromises you don't keep?

What's fair about lies?


Goodbye, Tony.

You've gotta be kidding.

I said goodbye.

You really mean it.


You'll be callin' me, baby.

You'll be callin' me.

(Ginger sighing)

[Director] Cut. Print.

(bell ringing)

That's what I said, JJ,lousy, just plain lousy.

Would you like to elaborateon that, Mr. Producer?

Darling, I wouldn't ask him that.

Well...- Who picked out that

ridiculous dress you're wearing?

I did.

I want to see lessmaterial and more you.

Well what ta you wantme to wear, a Band Aid?

Would you?

Where's that costume hepicked out for this scene?

I've got it right here.

Would you let yourwife wear this?

Which wife?

Your daughter?

Now that's hittingbelow the belt.

Well that's the problem.

There's nothing belowthe belt or above it.

JJ, we've got thewhole crew waiting.

Why don't we skip tothe shower scene?

I'm sorry, no shower scene.

Okay, okay, make it a bath.

I'm not gonna do a nude scene.

Who said nude?

Let her have a cake of soap.

Soap, Sam.

No way.

And a washcloth.

Washcloth, Sam.

You can use the washclothand the soap on the script.

It's filthy.

You were on that island too long.

This, this is modern writing,

as modern as today's newspaper.

Then use it to wrap fish.

I'm paying you a fortuneto make this picture,

and you'll make it my way.

Well if you want ityour way, you wear it.

You're the director.

Get her back on the set.

Oh right, wait, wait, wait!


Are you decent?

Of course, that's why I'mhaving all this trouble.

[Director] The produceris ordering you back

on the set, what's your answer?

(dramatic music)

(door slamming)

(light music)

Pardon us, sir, we'relooking for a friend.

I'm a producer.

I don't have any friends.

Do you know Ginger Grant?

Yeah, she kinda looks like this.

With all those clotheson, how can anyone tell?

Your friend is inher dressing room.

Let's go see what'sgoing on with Ginger.

And get her to signthe insurance paper,

so we can get themoney for the boat.

Now let's not beselfish, Gilligan.

First her problem andthen the insurance paper.

Right, first her problem,second the insurance paper.

That's right.


It's the Skipper.

[Gilligan] And Gilligan!

Skipper! (Laughing)


First, what's yourproblem, Ginger, second,

will you sign the insurance papers?

Ah Gilligan, never mind.-You said first we ask her

what the problem is-Okay, okay.

What's wrong, Ginger?

Well, this is what's wrong.

I've never readanything so terrible.

It's full of four-letter words.

Oh yeah?

She's right, Skipper.

You can't imagine howmany four-letter words.

When, this, from, both, like,all four-letter words.

Where, uh, that's afive-letter word.

Gilligan, I don'tthink those words are

what are bothering her.

There's a lot of wordsin here I don't even

understand what they mean.

Look at this one here,it starts with a...

Never mind, Gilligan.

Skipper, things havechanged so much while

we were on the island.

They used to make beautifulmovies with beautiful costumes.

Ginger, you'd lookgood in anything.

But they think I'dlook better in nothing.


Nothing but a smile.

Oh, a big smile or a small smile?

What difference does it make?

Well, if it's areally big smile...

Gilligan, never mind.

I guess that producerfigures that's the only

way to make money, pictures withdirty words and no clothes.

Well maybe he's right.

I've seen a lot of moviessince we've been rescued.

I saw Star Wars.

They have littlespaceships with red lights

and blinking green lights,and they have this

big fight, and they gozew,buh, zew, zew, zew,

zew zew zew buh, zew zew buh.

And how 'bout the robot, R2D2?

There's nothing dirty in that.

R2D2 is a four-letter word.

[Ginger] Gilligan,there was no nudity

or dirty words in Star Wars.

How 'bout Jaws?

That big shark goin' around,da dum, da dum mmm.

Nothing dirty aboutthat picture, either.

[Gilligan] How about Julia?

[Ginger] No nudes,no dirty words.

They must a lost a lot of money.

Gilligan, they madehundreds of millions.

Am I intruding?


We're the friend ofGinger's from the island.

First we have to findout what her problem is.

Second, we're gonna haveher sign the paper.


Sorry to interrupt,but there's been

a little misunderstanding.

Now, who told you Iwanted you to do a nude

scene and those dirtywords in the script?

You did.

I was joking.

These actresses, theycan never take a joke.


I wouldn't make apicture I couldn't take

my mother to see.

Ready when you are, Ginger?

(gentle music)

I don't know how youtwo did it, but then,

I never did understand howyou did anything anyway.

Oh, you wanted me to signsomething, didn't you?

Oh yes.

Ginger, the insurancecompany, you see...

I'll sign anything.

I love you two guys.

Skipper, love's afour-letter word.

What's wrong with that?

Nothing, little buddy,absolutely nothing.

Yes, Chief, we understandneed for urgency.

We have subject under surveillance.

We have disk very soon.

(slow cowboy music)

You all right, partner?

Yeah, I'm fine, I'm fine.

Please, forgive friend.

We have part in cowboy picture,practice throwing rope.

Can you get it off me, please?

Oh, we help.

We tie him up, take disk.


(stately music)

(hand knocking)

(hand knocking)


Girls, you shouldn'trush in on my like that!

Well we kept on knocking,but you didn't answer.

Well, I'm sorry,but I'm very busy.

You'll have to comeback some other time.


No, we have to talk to you now.

You've just been electedhomecoming king

for the big game!

We even have aspecial cheer for you.

Come on, girls.

Rickety rack ricketyrack, we're so happy

the professor's back!

Rickety ren rickety roo, we'llnever let him go again!


Girls, please, please.

I am in the middleof an experiment.

But don't you like the cheer?

Well yes, it's veryclever, but I have no

time for these things.

Oh please, you've gottabe the homecoming king.

Besides, I thought yougirls always elected

a romantic figureas homecoming king.

How about a movie starlike, uh, Tab Hunter?

(girls giggling)

You're kidding?

You were on thatisland a long time.

You're a romanticfigure now, Professor.

Missing all those years on somemysterious tropical island.

You've got every girlin school turned on.

Turned on?

Oh, he's so macho!


(girls giggling)

Come on, let's dothe cheer again.

No, no, please girls.

I have work to do.

Dah dah dah dah dah dah, and.

Rickey rack ricketyrack, we're so happy

the Professor's back.

Rickety ren, rickety roo,we'll never let him go again!


All right, all right.

I will be the homecoming king.

Now please, please, letme get back to my work.


Rickety rack, ricketyrack, we're so happy

the Professor's back.

Rickety ren, rickety roo,we'll never let him go again!

(hand knocking)

Who is it?

[Woman] Miss Aims worth.

Oh, come in, MissAims worth, come in.

Ah, it is good to see amature, intelligent woman.

Well thank you, Professor.

I have been interruptedall day long

by young, impulsive femaleswho do not understand

the importance of scientific work.

I understand, Professor.

My anthropology departmentis also engaged

in scientific study.

Ah, may I say MissAimsworth that your research

is very well known,very well known indeed.

Currently, I'm preparinga study on tribal

customs in remoteparts of the world.

Oh, like the nativeswe sometimes encountered

from nearby islands.


Perhaps you could tell me something

about their tribal customs.

For example, theircourtship rituals?

Anything unusual?

Oh, indeed, a significantpart of the courtship

procedure involvedsharing coconut milk

through a common straw.

I believe that crude strawwas called a watoobi.

Fascinating, and sodifferent from courtship

in this country, wheretwo people kiss

like this.

(tango music)

Please, Miss Aimsworth, I have work to do.

So have I.

Oh, Miss Aims worth,turn off your macho.

(lips kissing)

I wonder what theProfessor's inventing now.

[Miss Aims worth] Oh!

Good day, gentlemen.

I am constantly interrupted.

Women have become so aggressivesince we were on the island.

Ain't that a shame.

Well anyway,gentlemen, I'm delighted

to see you again.

Now what was that insuranceproblem you phoned about?

Ah Professor, is thatone of your experiments?

Yes.- Mmm, mmm.

But it starts overthere, Gilligan.

Oh wow, Professor,look at all this stuff.

I mean, how do you do all that?

(glass breaking)


Sorry, Professor.

Oh that's all right, Gilligan.

That's not part of my experiment.

You see, I was expecting you today,

so I set that upespecially for you.

Well thanks, Professor.

I really must getback to my work.

I've isolated a neworganic polymer.

A heavy plastic that'simpervious to weather

and virtually indestructible.

Right now, I'm trying tothink of a good use for it.

Here's what it looks like.

Huh huh.

Say, perhaps it wouldmake a good toy.

Say, perhaps you couldcall it a Frisbee.


Why Frisbee?

Because that's its name.

I don't like to tellyou this, Professor,

but really this has been onthe market for quite a while.

Well, that's whatcomes from being

on the island all those years.

Last week I invented theelectric toothbrush,

the week before, pantyhose.

Why don't you inventsomething that hasn't

been invented before?

Gilligan, he knows that already!

Only an idiot wouldinvent something that's

already been invented!

I'm sorry, Professor,

but I'm trying... It'sall right, Skipper.

In my anxiety to createthe things I dreamed

about on the island, Ifailed to recognize

that some of them might havebeen created in my absence.

For example.

(gasps) A skateboard.

So I found out.

And I thought I wasgoing to revolutionize

the furniture-moving industry.

Do you mind if I try it?

Well help yourself, Gilligan.

Now Skipper, aboutthat insurance paper.

(Gilligan crashing)

Yes, Professor.

I need your signature.

I've got a paper herefor you to read.

Ah yes.

(wheels rolling)


Of all people, oneof the most brilliant

men in the country!

Thank you, but who is he?

Gilligan, the Professorwas talking about him.

I'm sorry, Dean, theseare my good friends,

the Skipper and Gilligan.

How do you do,sir.- How do you do.

We were all shipwreckedtogether on the island.

You spent 15 years with him?

Yes, sir.

When the Professor first metme, I was a young stupid kid.

He's made me what I am today.

Gilligan, why don't weleave these gentlemen alone.

I'm sure they've got importantmatters to talk over,

academic paraphernalia...

As a matter of fact,I've been trying

to meet with you fora month, Professor.

Well, I'm sorry about that, Dean,

but I've been terribly,terribly busy.

Gilligan, why don't we takea walk around the campus?

Well that's a good idea, Skipper.

I'll see you later.

Nice to have bumped into you.

Come along.- Good day, gentlemen.

Good day.

Professor, I'm afraidyou've been neglecting

your primary duty.

But I've taught all myclasses, and I've been hard

at work on my experiments.-Do you know how

alumni meetings andfoundations had you booked

for speaking engagements?

I'm sorry, Dean, but I've been...

Professor, you are a celebrity.

Those people who hearyou speak will donate

money to the college.

That's public relations work.


You can make this the biggestschool on the west coast.

Ah, but we're on the east coast.

That's how big I wantit to be, understand?

Big is not necessarilybetter, Dean.

My boy, let's sitdown and discuss this

on an equal basis,boss to employee.

(sinister music)

Ah, fellow classmates, no?


We're just visitingan old friend.

We are exchange students.

Exchange students?

Yeah, we exchange this for this.

No thanks.

Looks like a lottamoney, little buddy.

I don't care.

My good luck charm's not for sale.

Sorry, gents.

Come on, Gilligan.

Don't worry.

We get them later,when they come out.

Hi, Dean.

(dean groaning)

You sure have a beautiful campus.

He's not very polite.

Hi, Professor.

Hi, Gilligan.

What's the problem, Professor?

Oh, they wanna use meto sweet-talk the alumni,

make speeches and be in parades.

They don't care about mystudents, my research, my ideas.

I know back on the island,we cared about your research.

We didn't understand it,but we cared about it.

And we cared abouteach other, too.

I mean, you caredabout the Howells.

The Howells cared about Ginger.

Ginger cared about Mary Ann.

Mary Ann cared about me...Oh, come on, Gilligan.

We know who all was on the island.

No, no, no, butGilligan is right.

I mean, we always triedto help each other.

And I'll be happy to helpyou out now, Skipper.

May I say, you're insurance company

is vindictive and ruthless.

No, it's Pacific and Western.

Gilligan, let theman sign the paper.

Oh, thanks a lot, Professor.

Don't forget, we'll see you onthe boat at Christmas time.

(sinister music)

Remembering plan.

When they come out ofbuilding, we stop skinny one.

You stop him, ask question.

While you are talking, I hitthem over head with this.

Ooh, good idea.

While he is down, we get disk.

We get disk, we are heroes.

Look, they come out different door.

Quick, we takeshortcut through field.



(device beeping)

[Chief] You got disk?

No, Chief, not yet.

I bump into problem.

Ivan, problem bump intohim, but not to worry,

we have disk very soon.

Wherever skinny one goes,Ivan and Demetri will follow.

(light music)

Excellent vintage, Howell.

Must have been a good year.

1492, I forget whetherit came over on the Nina,

the Pinta or the Santa Maria.


Thurston, darling.

Excuse me, gentlemen, my wife.

Splendid idea that intercom.

Well the long distance.

See at first we consideredcarrier pigeons,

and then for obvious reasons,we uh, reconsidered.


Yes, Lovey, what is it?

I think the ladies wouldlike an after-dinner mint.

Would they like themint in San Francisco

or the one in Philadelphia?


That's my Thurston.

In spite of yourshipwreck, Thurston,

you seem in good shape.

Oh, I'm fit as a fiddle.

Stratovarius, of course.


Have a cigar, Thurston.

Domestic, I'm afraid.

Uh, domestic, oh please.

Uh, Phillips?

Where are our cigars from Havana?

Uh, one moment, sir.


(helicopter whirring)

Just arriving, sir.

Thank you, Phillips.

Meanwhile, gentlemen, Ithink we can discuss

that little businessproposition you had in mind.

Ah yes, we have decidedto issue a million

shares of preferred stock anda million shares of common.

Make that two million preferred.

There's nothing commonabout a Howell enterprise.

Ha ha, a little financial joke.

(Spanish music)

Thank you, Fidel.

We were consideringyour investment

in the neighborhoodof $100 million.

Well, I'm afraid Idon't know anything

about that neighborhood.

You see, I never go slumming.

My darling, withoutyour leadership,

there was no social season.

Without you on thesymphony committee,

the musical seasonswere a disaster.

You're so flattering.

Oh and the ballet,without dear Lovey,

Swan Lake turned into Disco Duck.

(doorbell ringing)

I promise you, now that I'm back,

everything'll be different.

Oh definitely.

(doorbell ringing)

And I certainly hopeyou'll ask Mr. Howell

for some financial assistance.

Oh, I'll try, butsometimes Thurston treats

me like a child.

When I want to talkabout money he says,

"Oh, go play with your blocks."

[Lady In PurpleDress] Your blocks?

Yes, 42nd Street,43rdStreet, 44th Street.

[Phillips] Yes?

We're Gilligan and the Skipper.

[Phillips] Oh yes,from the island.

I'm Gilligan.

He was in charge of the shipwreck.

Uh uh, Gilligan.

I hope we're not intruding.

Mr. Howell wasn't expecting us.

[Phillips] Oh I'm sure he'llbe delighted to see you.

Thank you.

So I said, now mind you,this is the funny part,

you can't park it here. (Laughing)

That's what I said.


You had to be there,it was one of those.

Mr. Skipper and Mr.Gilligan to see.

Mr. and Mrs. Thurston Howell III.

Oh, Thurston!

Gilligan! Captain!

Isn't that the most amazing...

Oh, dear, dear friends.

Oh, Mrs. Howell.- Whydidn't you call ahead?

So good to see you.-Well we would've called,

Mrs. Howell, but yourphone number's unlisted.

So's your house.

Sorry, we didn't know youwere having a party.

We would have...

[Lovey] Oh you must stayand have dinner with us.

Oh thank you, no, we'rereally not hungry.

No, we're just starved.

Folks, I'd like youto meet some very dear

and old friends of ours.

They were on the island with us.

Yes, this is the Captain,and this is Gilligan.

This is Mr. Devonshire, Mrs.Devonshire,

Mr. Fellows and Mrs. Fellows.

Oh, do stay and dine with us.

No actually, we have someprivate business to talk over.

It can wait, though.

No, nonsense, of course it can't.

We'll just be a second, folks.

Step into the library, will you?

Oh, thank you, Mr. Howell.

Excuse us.

Yes, it's down one of the halls.

After you, Gilligan.

We'll see you later.

Yes, of course.

Old and dear friends?

Aren't we fortunate,darling, never to have

been shipwrecked?

Mr. Howell, the insurancecompany has to pay

me for Minnow I before Ican pay for Minnow II.

Oh dear, we didn't knowthat you needed money.

Why didn't you ask me?

I feel hurt, deeply hurt.

Grateful, perhaps, but hurt.

Oh well that's verynice of you, Mr. Howell,

but that's my problem.

Now if you'll just sign here.

Anything that you want, Captain.

There you are.

[Male Dinner Guest]I don't believe it.

Oh Lovey, you forgot toturn off the intercom.

[Male Dinner Guest]Imaginebeing shipwrecked

with that riffraff.

Which one of us is riffand which one is raff?

[Male Dinner Guest] Tosuggest us to even meeting

those two bores.

Thurston, thosepeople are insulting

the Skipper and Gilligan.

That is despicable.

I refuse to do businesswith people of such ilk.

Oh, it doesn't bother us, Mr.Howell.

Well, it bothers us.

I want them out of my house.

And off my land.

It'll take 'em two weeksto go down the driveway.

We heard everything you said.

The deal is off!

Nobody shames my friends!

Throw them out!

And don't even validatetheir parking tickets.

This way, ladies and gentlemen.

Come along, my dear, let's go.

(guests muttering)

[Male guest] Don't you thinkyou're being just a bit

unreasonable, Mr. Howell?

Mr. Howell is never unreasonable.

[Thurston] Who are you?

We are with them.

Then you're out, too!

[Male guest] Get out of the way!

(dramatic music)

(organ music)

(Mary Ann crying)

(hand knocking)

Oh, just a minute.

Come in.

Mary Ann, you look wonderful.

I feel wonderful, Cindy.

Not nervous, are you?

No, why should I be nervous?

It's traditional.

All brides are nervous.

I'm not, see.

Mary Ann, we've been bestfriends since we were kids.

What's going on?

Well, Herbert lovesme, and he's waited

15 years to marry me, the wholetime I was on the island.

What are you trying to say?

Oh Cindy, he's changed.

I've changed.

Nothing's the same anymore.

Oh, I don't love him.

Then you shouldn't marry him.

Cindy, he's waited 15 years!

Mary Ann, you'remaking a mistake.

No, no, I am goingthrough with this

no matter what happens.

Oh Cindy, and I don'twant you to tell anybody

what I just told you.

But Mary Ann... Nobody.

Never ever.


Remember, like when we were kids?


Now, we don't have much time.

See if you can putyourself together.

Oh, there are twomen outside who say

they are your old friends.

But you know allof my old friends.

Not these two.

One of them, well, sofar, he's knocked down

the bridal bower, two rows ofchairs, flower arrangements...


That's his name, andthe other one is um...


Do I send them away?

Oh, no, but just give mea couple of minutes, okay?


(Mary Ann crying)

(hand knocking)

Come in.

Mary Ann?

You look wonderful. (Laughing)

Oh, I'm so happy to see you.

Mary Ann, you look wonder...

Oh, Gilligan, put her down.

You're wrecking her train.

As you can see, ourlittle buddy is still

his same old self.

How did you find outabout the wedding?

Well actually we didn't.

We came here to get yoursignature on a piece of paper.

First, we have to getthe paper signed...

Oh I was gonna surprise everybody

at the Christmas partywith my new husband.

Just think, Gilligan,Mary Ann waited 15 years

for this day.

And Herbert Rucker'swaited 15 years.

That is 30 years.

(Mary Ann crying)

Isn't 15 and 1530?

Yes, but I don'tknow how you do it,

you always say the wrong thing.

Mary Ann, did I saythe wrong thing?

No, I'm the happiestgirl in the whole world.

I'm just a little nervous.

But that's natural.

If she says she'shappy, why is she crying?

I always laugh when I'm happy.

Because you're not a bride.

Oh, I'm just so happyyou could be here

to see how happy I am on thehappiest day of my life.

If she gets any happier,she's gonna drown herself.

All girls are happyon their wedding day.

Especially after 15 years,and he waited 15 years,

that makes 30 years.

(Mary Ann crying)

Oh, Gilligan, willyou cut that out!

What's wrong withsaying 30 years?

Unless a judge says it.

(hand knocking)


[Cindy] Are you ready in there?



[Cindy] Is it yes or no?

We're ready.

She's not.

Just give me a coupleof minutes, Cindy.

Will you both pleasestay for the wedding?

It would be our pleasure.

Yeah, after 15 years, you gotta...

(Mary Ann crying)

I didn't mean it.

Let's get outta here.

Mary Ann.

(organ music)

Sit right there on the aisle,

and try not to trip the bride.

Pardon me.

(Cindy crying)

Miss, why are you crying?

You're not getting married.

That's why I'm crying.

Mary Ann's crying becauseshe's getting married.

You're crying becauseyou're not getting married.



I don't know whether tothrow rice or hankies.

Just sit there andbe quiet, Gilligan.

Pardon me, you arefriend of bride or groom?

Of the bride.

You bring present?

No, I didn't know therewas gonna be a wedding.

It's never too lateto give present.

Sure it is.

Necklace would bewonderful present.

Where would I buy a necklace now?

It's best to givesomething you own.

Like old saying, somethingold, something new,

something borrowed, right from you.


Now try to understand,little buddy,

Cindy's in love with Herbert.

That's why she's crying, andHerbert's in love with Cindy.

Well if Herbert'sin love with Cindy,

and Cindy's in love withHerbert, and Mary Ann

is in love,

who'd you say MaryAnn's in love with?

Nobody, but that's the point.

But Mary Ann's marryingHerbert anyway.


Because he waited15 years for her,

and she waited 15 years for him.

(Cindy crying)

Oh no, now she's doing it.

You better stop saying 15 years.

Gilligan, it's up tous to straighten out

this whole mix up.

(wedding march music)

Oh, I don't think we can.

Why not?

I think it's too late.

Excuse us.

Come on, Gilligan.

[Officiant] And do you,Herbert, take this woman,

Mary Ann, to love, honor, cherish

and hold forever and everas your lawful wedded wife?

Hey little buddy, are yousure you know what to do?

Don't worry about me.

Move it out.

[Officiant] Do you,Mary Ann, take Herbert

to love, honor, cherish andhold forever and ever?

(lively fiddle music)

And Herbert's in love with Cindy,

and Cindy's in love with Herbert.

I should've had thegood sense to figure

that out by myself.

I think we betterstop talking and start

doing something.

Skipper, let's go!

Move it out!

We take short cut through field.

Good idea.

[Mary Ann] Don'tlet 'em catch us!

Skipper, go.

Come on, come on.

I can't go any faster!

They're catching up.

I bet I can stop 'em.

(bowling ball striking)

A strike, Skipper, a strike!

I got a strike!

Got a strike. (Laughing)

They're getting up again.

(watermelons thudding)


(watermelons thudding)


Oh, look at 'em.


Where to, Mary Ann?

I don't know.

Let's go back.

Oh, never.

Why not?

Because, I am not goingto marry Herbert Rucker.

(wedding march music)

And why not?

Because his wife won't let him.


We did it!

We did it, little sweetheart.


We're ready to get underway.

Cast off.

Aye aye, sir.

(sinister music)

Ah, hey, you'resteppin' on my hand.

Young man, pleaseget up and be quiet.

You have something we want.

Oh, I know what youwant, that big box

of money Mr. Howell gave me?

I'll go get it for you, okay?

Hold it!

Everyone please,putting hands in air.

He means put your hands up.

We all know whathe means, Gilligan.

They want my boxof money, Skipper.

You gentlemen wantyour own boxes of money?

What denominations do you prefer?

We're not interested in money.

Good heavens!

They must be mad men.

We take what we want.

Wait a minute, that'smy good luck charm.

Ha ha, lucky for us.

We give that to our government,

we get medal!

Hold it!

I'll take that.


Oh goody.

If you folks don't mind,we'll take these two

along with us.

Will somebody tell uswhat this is all about?

Can I have my goodluck charm back?

In due time.

Thanks to you, wecaptured these spies.

I want you to knowthat the government

is greatly in your debt.

Why not?

The government's greatly indebt to everyone else, too.

Let's go.

Gilligan, you're a hero!

You were superb, dear boy.

(everyone praising Gilligan)

Okay, hero, getready to cast off.

Aye aye, sir.


Okay, little buddy,I'll come and get ya.

Hang on.

(light music)

I can't understand it, Gilligan.

Understand what, Skipper?

Well, I set our coursefor that little island

just off the coast.


Well it's been hours now.

We seem to be headingstraight out to sea.

Unless the compass is wrong.

The compass can't be wrong.

I just cleaned it before we left.

You cleaned it?

Yeah, it's a good thing I did.

When I got in there,there was little piece

of metal jammed in the bottom.

I took it out there,and threw it away

and polished that copper.

Oh, Gilligan, thatwas the magnet.

That's what controls theneedle that I steer by.


(thunder rumbling)

Man, we better nottake any chances.

I better start heading back.

Aye aye, sir.

I'll steer by thesun for a while.

(dramatic music)

What sun?

Whatta we do now?

Maybe we can circle thestorm, go west until...

(thunder rumbling)

Batten down the hatches.

Batten down the hatches!

Send out an S.O.S.

Send out an S.O.S.!

How do you spell that?

Watch out!

(waves crashing)


(water splashing)

(gentle music)

Oh, he didn't meanany harm, Skipper.

Neither did the icebergthat sank the Titanic.

Any idea where we are?

Not really.

That storm turnedus round and round

and blew us all overthe map for 12 days.

But surely we must be someplace.

If we weren't, we wouldn't be here.

That's my Lovey'slong suit, logic.


Well, wherever weare, thanks to your

expert seamanship,Skipper, we're all alive.

Hey, I know where we are!

Now how could youknow that, Gilligan?

That wind was blowing90 miles an hour

in every direction.

But I know, Skipper.

How do you know, Gilligan?

Look what I found?

(light music)

Oh no!

The same island.

Well why are you all so sad?

We're home again, huh?

Yes, Gilligan, we're home again.


[Skipper] Huh! Uh uh!



(lively music)

? Now this is a taleof our castaways

? They're here for a long long time

? They'll have to makethe best of things

? It's an uphill climb

? The first mate andhis skipper, too

? Will do their very best

? To make the others comfortable

? In their tropic island nest

? No phone, no lights,no motor cars

? Not a single luxury

? Like Robinson Crusoe,it's primitive as can be

? So join us hereeach week my friends

? You're sure to get a smile

? From seven stranded castaways

? Here on Gilligan's Isle

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The Description of Rescue From Gilligan's Island - Full Movie 1978