IMDb > Bedazzled (1967)
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Bedazzled (1967) More at IMDbPro »

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Up 22% in popularity this week. See why on IMDbPro.
Peter Cook (story) and
Dudley Moore (story) ...
View company contact information for Bedazzled on IMDbPro.
Release Date:
10 December 1967 (USA) See more »
Peter Cook and Dudley Moore in their first starring comedy! [UK} See more »
A hapless loser sells his soul to the Devil in exchange for seven wishes, but has trouble winning over the girl of his dreams. Full summary » | Add synopsis »
Plot Keywords:
(4 articles)
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User Reviews:
It really is that good See more (86 total) »


  (in credits order) (verified as complete)

Peter Cook ... George Spiggott / The Devil

Dudley Moore ... Stanley Moon

Eleanor Bron ... Margaret

Raquel Welch ... Lust / Lilian Lust
Alba ... Vanity
Robert Russell ... Anger

Barry Humphries ... Envy
Parnell McGarry ... Gluttony
Danièle Noël ... Avarice (as Daniele Noel)
Howard Goorney ... Sloth

Michael Bates ... Inspector Clarke
Bernard Spear ... Irving Moses

Robin Hawdon ... Randolph - Harp Teacher
Michael Trubshawe ... Lord Dowdy
Evelyn Moore ... Mrs. Wisby
Charles Lloyd Pack ... Vicar
Lockwood West ... St. Peter
Betty Cooper ... Sister Phoebe
rest of cast listed alphabetically:
Martin Boddey ... Cardinal (uncredited)
Erik Chitty ... Seed - Sir Stanley Moon's Butler (uncredited)
Valentine Dyall ... God (voice) (uncredited)
Max Faulkner ... Priest (uncredited)
Peter Hutchins ... PC Roberts (uncredited)
Sandy Sarjeant ... Dancer (uncredited)

John Steiner ... TV Announcer (uncredited)
Robin Tolhurst ... Daphne (uncredited)
Anna Turner ... Shop Assistant (uncredited)

Directed by
Stanley Donen 
Writing credits
Peter Cook (story) and
Dudley Moore (story)

Peter Cook (screenplay)

Produced by
Stanley Donen .... producer
Original Music by
Dudley Moore 
Cinematography by
Austin Dempster (director of photography)
Film Editing by
Richard Marden 
Casting by
Maude Spector 
Art Direction by
Terry Knight  (as Terence Knight)
Makeup Department
Olga Angelinetta .... hairdresser
Jill Carpenter .... makeup artist
Alex Garfath .... makeup artist
Production Management
James H. Ware .... production supervisor (as James Ware)
Second Unit Director or Assistant Director
John Quested .... assistant director
Art Department
Leon Davis .... construction manager
Ted Tester .... assistant art director
Sound Department
John Purchese .... sound mixer
Terry Rawlings .... dubbing editor
Doug E. Turner .... sound mixer (as Doug. Turner)
Camera and Electrical Department
Herbert Smith .... camera operator
Roy Larner .... gaffer (uncredited)
Costume and Wardrobe Department
Yvonne Caffin .... costume supervisor
Jean Muir .... clothes designer: Miss Bron
Editorial Department
Mary Kessel .... assistant editor
Other crew
Maurice Binder .... title designer: main title
Valerie Booth .... continuity
Arthur Carroll .... production executive
Clare Rendlesham .... fashion consultant
Alan Arnold .... unit publicist (uncredited)
Crew believed to be complete

Production CompaniesDistributorsSpecial EffectsOther Companies

Additional Details

Also Known As:
"Stanley Donen's Bedazzled" - USA (complete title)
See more »
103 min
Aspect Ratio:
2.35 : 1 See more »
Sound Mix:
Australia:PG | Australia:A (original rating) | Finland:K-8 | France:Tous publics | Germany:12 (re-rating) (2014) | Iceland:L | Portugal:(Banned) | Sweden:11 | UK:A (original rating) | UK:12 (video re-rating) (2005) | UK:PG (video rating) (1988) | USA:Approved (Suggested for Mature Audiences) | West Germany:16 (original rating)

Did You Know?

At its earlier stages of development in 1967, this was unimaginatively titled " The Sale "See more »
Errors in geography: When The Devil talks about The Garden of Eden being a swamp like Croydon, and then points saying it's over there, he is actually pointing roughly east towards Islington, whilst Croydon is south from their position on the tower. He could have been referring to Hackney Marshes which are in the direction he was pointing, but they were only marshes in name at the time the film was made.See more »
George Spiggott:Most of the saints throughout history have been a pain in the neck.See more »
Movie Connections:
Main TitleSee more »


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30 out of 35 people found the following review useful.
It really is that good, 17 April 2002
Author: lucy-66 from London

Just watched it again and this time I get it. Thirty-four years ago the script was over my head and I missed most of the double entendres. 1967 was a great

year for them as censorship had just been slackened. The pop star sequence is in fuzzy black and white because it's supposed to be on TV - yes, that's what it used to look like. (Did people really dance like that?)

The script is brilliant but sometimes the delivery is so throw-away the jokes are missed. Maybe as Peter Cook wrote them he didn't think they needed

underlining. For example, when Stanley borrows George's red nightshirt and

says something like "Does it really suit me? Red's not my colour, I'm usually more conservative." Red for socialism, blue for the conservative party. George's red socks were sported by Labour voters well into the conservative 70s and


Little things you may not know: Victorian nightshirts and long-legged bathing suits were a fad in 1967. George and Stanley when being themselves speak in

working class accents (unlike God). Dudley really was working class, unlike

Peter Cook.

RIP to both. Let's eat a bowl of raspberries and cream in their memories. xxxxxxxxxxx

Was the above review useful to you?
See more (86 total) »

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