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Four Dimensions of Greta (1972)

 -  Comedy  -  May 1973 (USA)
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Ratings: 4.7/10 from 108 users  
Reviews: 3 user | 4 critic

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Title: Four Dimensions of Greta (1972)

Four Dimensions of Greta (1972) on IMDb 4.7/10

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Cast overview, first billed only:
Hans Wiemer
Karen Boyes ...
Alan Curtis ...
Carl Roberts
Roger Maitland
Leena Skoog ...
Greta Gruber
Kenneth Hendel ...
John Clive ...
Phil the Greek
Nick Zaran ...
Johnny Maltese
Martin Wyldeck ...
Herr Schickler
Godfrey Kenton ...
Herr Gruber
Pearl Hackney ...
Mrs. Gruber
Elizabeth Bradley ...
Mrs. Schickler
Erika Raffael ...
Felicity Devonshire ...
Jane Cardew ...


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Swing with Greta in 3D




R | See all certifications »




Release Date:

May 1973 (USA)  »

Also Known As:

Four Dimensions of Greta  »

Filming Locations:


Company Credits

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Technical Specs


Sound Mix:



Aspect Ratio:

1.75 : 1
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Did You Know?


Britain's very first 3D feature film. See more »


In the opening flashback scene the monocle worn by Hans' boss disappears and reappears between shots. See more »

Crazy Credits

[Before closing credits] a good cast is worth repeating See more »


Featured in 42nd Street Forever, Volume 1 (2005) See more »


By Hal Shaper and Harry South
Sung by Huckleberry Fynn
See more »

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User Reviews

FOUR DIMENSIONS OF GRETA (Pete Walker, 1972) *1/2
12 August 2007 | by (Naxxar, Malta) – See all my reviews

I decided to check out this British sexploitationer due to its director, who would soon forego this type of film entirely for a series of equally commercial horror efforts (which effectively broadened his range and, clearly, served his particular talents a good deal better!).

This one adds the gimmick of 3-D to the erotic formula: since I rented this, the 3-D glasses which were supplied with the DVD weren't made available to me – however, I did own a pair of such glasses (which came with New Line's HAROLD LLOYD COLLECTION of all things!)…but, still, the 3-D effect wasn't especially effective. Worse, even when watched without glasses, these sequences were given an unpleasant green/red hue which, coupled with the impossibly fuzzy images, would completely negate the intended effect!

Anyway, the plot is nothing to write home about – a young German journalist searches for a missing female compatriot amid Swinging London settings, willing au pair girls and a gang of would-be tough guys. The fact that the 'puzzle' is pieced together via four flashback sequences told by a variety of people (and which comprise the 3-D footage) doesn't make it any more engaging – though some of the girls do look good in and out of clothes, while the soundtrack features a Huckleberry Fynn(!!) singing the title tune.

If one wasn't aware that Walker had made this thing, he'd be hard-pressed to see any connection between it and his work in the horror genre; even the director's least such efforts that I've watched (DIE SCREAMING MARIANNE [1971] and THE COMEBACK [1978]) are far better. Besides, for all their low-brow nature, the contemporaneous Italian films made in this vein (which I remember were constant TV fodder during my childhood and which are still regularly revived late at night) display a lot more vitality than this static, quasi-amateurish and extremely boring outing.

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