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(devised by), (additional dialogue) | 2 more credits »
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Cast

Cast overview, first billed only:
Nat Jackley ...
Jimmy Knowles
Pat Kirkwood ...
Sally Bishop
Bonar Colleano ...
David Laws
Dorothy Squires ...
Ann Hart
Jack Jackson ...
Cecil Rigby
Vera Day ...
Maureen Temple
Hubert Gregg ...
Crawley Walters
Joan Sims ...
Walter's Secretary
Ernest Clark ...
Ronnie
Gerald Harper ...
Dicky
Meier Tzelniker ...
Maxie Jago
Gabrielle Brune ...
Effie
Aubrey Dexter ...
Farrow
Roger Avon ...
Grimes
Sammy Curtis ...
1st Recruit
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Storyline

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Genres:

Comedy | Musical

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Details

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Release Date:

2 December 1957 (Denmark)  »

Also Known As:

Højt humør på Piccadilly  »

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Aspect Ratio:

2.35 : 1
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Did You Know?

Trivia

The film opened at the Empire Leicester Square in London on 6th December 1956 but played for only four days before being replaced by a re-run of Bhowani Junction. See more »

Goofs

The character Sally Blake, played by Pat Kirkwood, is incorrectly cited as "Sally Bishop" in the film's end credits. The character David Laws, played by Bonar Colleano, is incorrectly cited as "David Law" in the film's end credits. See more »

Soundtracks

I Saw The Look In Your Eyes
Written by Edwin Astley
Performed by Dorothy Squires
and Performed by Bonar Colleano separately
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User Reviews

 
Dead On Its Feet
1 November 2014 | by (london) – See all my reviews

When this film was made variety,or music hall,had only about 6 years left to run.The only type of show that put bums on seats were the nudie revues.Variety went into TV,as shown at the end of this film.No theatre was going to be able to compete with Sunday Night At The London Palladium.Given also that patrons were deserting cinemas in their droves at this time,why other than colour and scope,would they choose to spend money on watching variety when they could see it for nothing in their homes.The colour is it has top be said very variable.At the climax when the camera is trained on the acts there seems to be a red bias.However when it cuts away to the auditorium it seems quite normal.The only thing in the films favour is that it contains a permanent record of the acts involved.


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