Rock-and-roller Arnie Haynes returns to his hometown as a hero to the teenagers. However, the mayor and other concerned adults have banned h...更多>
[Bill Haley walks up to a table with Arnie Haines and Alan Freed] Bill Haley: How we doin', Dad, the newspaper gal diggin' us? Arnie Haines:
Yeah, real deep. She sounds like she has us plowed way under already.
Alan Freed: That's freedom of the press. Bill Haley: Yeah, and I always thought that freedom of the press was a tailor who irons your suits for nothing. It shows you. [everyone laughs a forced and phony laugh, and then they all get up and leave; Bill Haley looks offended] [after spilling liqour all over a dance] Dancer: What are you doin' bringin' liqour in here? Dancer: I didn't... Dancer: I oughta slug you... [he lifts up his fist; the other dancer pulls it down] Dancer: You and what blee club? Dancer: Really, the soprano's enough [punches the other dancer; fight begins] Arnie Haines: He seems to think that running around in my underwear or getting thrown out of my hotel is news. And does that sound like news to you guys? Member of Applejacks: If you were Kim Novak, it might. Arnie Hains: Oh, very funny. Arnie Haines: Well, we have a point to prove Mr. Everett. We'd like to show the rest of the country that Rock and Roll is a safe and sane dance for all young people. Sunny Everett: It hasn't hurt me any, has it?