Thanks to Olive Films, three missing titles in the Jerry Lewis filmography have been filled in, all transitional works in one way or another. From 1958 come “Rock-a-Bye Baby” and “The Geisha Boy,” both directed and co-written by Frank Tashlin and the first features to be fully conceived for Jerry without Dean. The VistaVision transfers, particularly in Blu-ray, do full justice to the stylized color schemes that Tashlin carried over from his days as an animator, while the element of Chaplinesque pathos is way, way up (is it a coincidence that “Rock-a-Bye” features two performers, Isobel Elsom and Reginald Gardiner, with major Chaplin credits in their backgrounds?). “Boeing Boeing” is a heavy-breathing, slamming-door farce very much reflective of the “swinging” sexual climate of 1965 — a minor effort (apparently made to fulfill Lewis’s obligation to the producer Hal Wallis for one more film on his Martin and Lewis contract) that has the novelty value of presenting Jerry largely as a straight man, with the comedy, such as it is, carried by Lewis’s personal friend Tony Curtis (the star of Jerry’s first directorial effort, the 1949 home movie “How to Smuggle a Hernia Across the Border”). It all adds up to quite a feast for Lewisians, who will relish the chance to dig into Jerry’s inimitable, and inextricable, combination of comic genius and personal pathology. My New York Times review is here.