I hope it does change.
She said, 'I just love the guy in the glasses,' ... 'He's so funny.' .
There's a movie in that story. Three geniuses having explosions.
He'd get so upset when he'd see Keaton do those movies, ... He'd ask, 'Why is he doing that?' .
When Harold asked [producer] Hal Roach if he could buy his movies, he really didn't know what he could do with them. Harold probably did himself a disservice, financially, but that's how strongly he felt about owning his own work.
Some of our films are in the public domain as well, but they've been restored and re-scored, and they're really beautiful. I cleaned them up, put new party dresses on them and [now can] take them to the dance.
I hope it does change. Either you talk to people about Harold Lloyd, and they go back to the clock thing. Or, after they've seen him they say, 'He's brilliant.
He was a highly skilled, inventive artist. He wasn't just a film star; he was a pioneer.