IMDb > Road to Morocco (1942)
Road to Morocco
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Road to Morocco (1942) More at IMDbPro »

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Overview

User Rating:
7.4/10   3,658 votes »
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Director:
Writers:
Frank Butler (original screenplay) and
Don Hartman (original screenplay)
(more)
Contact:
View company contact information for Road to Morocco on IMDbPro.
Release Date:
8 April 1943 (Mexico) See more »
Tagline:
You'll Shriek At These Shieks! . . . trying the double - Oh! on Sheikess Dorothy Lamour!
Plot:
Two carefree castaways on a desert shore find an Arabian Nights city, where they compete for the luscious Princess Shalmar. Full summary » | Add synopsis »
Plot Keywords:
Awards:
Nominated for 2 Oscars. Another 1 win See more »
User Reviews:
Very funny film See more (33 total) »

Cast

  (in credits order) (verified as complete)

Bing Crosby ... Jeff Peters

Bob Hope ... Orville 'Turkey' Jackson / Aunt Lucy

Dorothy Lamour ... Princess Shalmar

Anthony Quinn ... Mullay Kasim
Dona Drake ... Mihirmah
Vladimir Sokoloff ... Hyder Khan
Mikhail Rasumny ... Ahmed Fey
George Givot ... Neb Jolla
rest of cast listed alphabetically:
Robert Barron ... Giant Bearded Arab (uncredited)
Leon Belasco ... Yusef (uncredited)
Sara Berner ... Mabel (voice) (uncredited)
Abner Biberman ... Man (unconfirmed) (uncredited)
Monte Blue ... Kasim's Aide (uncredited)
Dick Botiller ... Warrior (uncredited)
Rita Christiani ... Specialty Dancer (uncredited)
Harry Cording ... Warrior (uncredited)
Vivian Dandridge ... Turkey's Servant (uncredited)

Yvonne De Carlo ... Handmaiden (uncredited)
Theo De Voe ... Handmaiden (uncredited)
The Debonnaires ... Quartet Dancers (unconfirmed) (uncredited)
James Dime ... Kasim's Muscular Slave (uncredited)
Devi Dja ... (uncredited)
Edward Emerson ... Bystander (uncredited)
Brooke Evans ... Handmaiden (uncredited)
Vic Groves ... Knife-Dancer (uncredited)
Jamiel Hasson ... Kasim's Aide (uncredited)
Brandon Hurst ... English Announcer (uncredited)
Joe Jewett ... Knife-Dancer (uncredited)
Pete G. Katchenaro ... Filipino Announcer (uncredited)
Cy Kendall ... Fruit Vendor (uncredited)
Louise La Planche ... Handmaiden (uncredited)
George Lloyd ... Guard (uncredited)
Richard Loo ... Chinese Announcer (uncredited)
Patsy Mace ... Handmaiden (uncredited)
Michael Mark ... Pottery Vendor (uncredited)
Kermit Maynard ... Arab Horseman Leader (uncredited)
Leo Mostovoy ... Russian Announcer (uncredited)
Sylvia Opert ... Dancer (uncredited)
Nestor Paiva ... Sausage Vendor (uncredited)
Stanley Price ... Idiot (uncredited)
Suzanne Ridgeway ... Handmaiden (uncredited)
Kent Rogers ... Male Camel (voice) (uncredited)
Cy Schindell ... Arab Waiter (uncredited)
Harry Semels ... Jolla's Warrior (uncredited)
Dan Seymour ... Slave-Buyer (uncredited)
Nick Shaid ... Arab Guard (uncredited)
Sammy Stein ... Guard (uncredited)
Andrew Tombes ... Oso Bucco (uncredited)
Blanca Vischer ... Girl on Camel (uncredited)
Blue Washington ... Nubian Slave (uncredited)
Poppy Wilde ... Handmaiden (uncredited)
Harry Woods ... Man (unconfirmed) (uncredited)
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Directed by
David Butler 
 
Writing credits
Frank Butler (original screenplay) and
Don Hartman (original screenplay)

Erik Charell  contributor to treatment (uncredited)
Barney Dean  contributor to dialogue (uncredited)
Arthur Phillips  contributor to dialogue (uncredited)

Produced by
Paul Jones .... associate producer
Buddy G. DeSylva .... executive producer (uncredited)
 
Original Music by
Victor Young (uncredited)
 
Cinematography by
William C. Mellor 
 
Film Editing by
Irene Morra 
 
Art Direction by
Hans Dreier 
Robert Usher 
 
Costume Design by
Edith Head 
 
Makeup Department
Wally Westmore .... makeup artist
 
Production Management
Sidney Street .... unit manager (uncredited)
Sydney Streeter .... unit manager (uncredited)
 
Second Unit Director or Assistant Director
Cullen Tate .... second unit director (uncredited)
Hal Walker .... assistant director (uncredited)
 
Art Department
Donald P. Desmond .... set construction (uncredited)
 
Sound Department
Earl S. Hayman .... sound recordist (as Earl Hayman)
Walter Oberst .... sound recordist
Loren L. Ryder .... sound recordist (uncredited)
 
Visual Effects by
Farciot Edouart .... process photography
Gordon Jennings .... special photographic effects
 
Stunts
Ted Wells .... stunts (uncredited)
 
Camera and Electrical Department
Cliff Shirpser .... assistant camera (uncredited)
 
Costume and Wardrobe Department
Eugene Joseff .... costume jeweller (uncredited)
 
Music Department
Arthur Franklin .... music advisor
Victor Young .... musical director
Charles Bradshaw .... orchestrator (uncredited)
George Parrish .... orchestrator (uncredited)
Leo Shuken .... orchestrator (uncredited)
Paul Weston .... music arranger (uncredited)
 
Other crew
Paul Oscard .... dances stager
Jamiel Hasson .... technical advisor (uncredited)
 
Crew verified as complete


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Additional Details

Also Known As:
Runtime:
82 min (DVD) | 81 min (copyright length)
Country:
Language:
Aspect Ratio:
1.37 : 1 See more »
Sound Mix:
Mono (Western Electric Mirrophonic Recording)
Certification:
Australia:PG | Finland:S | Spain:13 | Sweden:15 | UK:U | USA:Passed (National Board of Review) | USA:Approved (PCA #8255) | USA:TV-G (TV rating) | West Germany:16

Did You Know?

Trivia:
The third of the seven Bob Hope, Bing Crosby and Dorothy Lamour "Road" films.See more »
Goofs:
Continuity: When Jeff and Orville are seated on the shore after the ship wreck, Jeff inserts his dry cigarettes into his left breast pocket, with the tops visible. They disappear, however, when the camel makes its entrance, and are never seen again. They can't have fallen into the pocket since Jeff had pushed them to the bottom of the pocket.See more »
Quotes:
Jeff Peters:Turkey, from now on you're sacred.
Turkey Jackson:What do you mean, sacred?
Jeff Peters:You just became a full-blooded American idiot.
Turkey Jackson:No, you do it! Who's gonna believe *I'm* an idiot?
Jeff Peters:Will you look at the head start you got?
See more »
Movie Connections:
Soundtrack:
ConstantlySee more »

FAQ

On the lifeboat, Jeff says to Orville, "I've got a T.L . for you." What did T.L. stand for?
See more »
5 out of 6 people found the following review useful.
Very funny film, 10 September 2008
Author: kyle-cruse from California

Easily the best Hope and Crosby film, "Road to Morocco" provides more laughs than most films I have seen. Most of the comedy in this film comes, naturally, from Bob Hope's superb comic delivery and amazing sense of humor. Bing Crosby also proves to be more than just a great singer. He can be a great actor and comedian as well. The material may be too over-the-top for some, such as Hope, Crosby, and Dorothy Lamour all singing synchronized to each others' voices. The film is just full of humor and does not greatly lack any fun or hilarious moments. In just about every scene there is something very funny to laugh at, from Crosby's dream seeing Hope dressed as his aunt to the talking camel, it's all just hysterical. Few comedies ever made, especially those from more recent years, can measure up to the greatness and hilarious nature of "Road to Morocco." Perhaps not absolutely perfect, as far as film-making goes, but very enjoyable and very, very funny.

***1/2 out of ****

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