At Blandings Castle, the Earl of Emsworth only cares about his prize pig 'The Empress' and is wilfully ignorant of the fact that his brother is planning to publish a book which might ruin ... See full summary »

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Writers:

(screenplay), (novel)
Reviews
1 nomination. See more awards »
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Cast

Cast overview, first billed only:
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Matthew Byam Shaw ...
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Pirbright
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Benjamin Soames ...
Ronnie Fish
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Lord Tilbury
Denyse Alexander ...
Miss Gutteridge
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'Monty' Bodkin
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Tony Spooner ...
James Horne ...
Voules
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Storyline

At Blandings Castle, the Earl of Emsworth only cares about his prize pig 'The Empress' and is wilfully ignorant of the fact that his brother is planning to publish a book which might ruin the family name forever. Moreover, the Earl's nephew might cause the family some major damage by getting married to a terribly unsuitable chorus girl. Written by Anonymous

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Genres:

Comedy

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Details

Country:

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Language:

Release Date:

18 February 1996 (USA)  »

Also Known As:

Hace mal tiempo  »

Company Credits

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Technical Specs

Runtime:

Sound Mix:

Color:

Aspect Ratio:

1.33 : 1
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Did You Know?

Trivia

Peter O'Toole and Judy Parfitt previously appeared together in 'King Ralph.' See more »

Goofs

The field forming the background for the main title 'Heavy Weather' shows a series of parallel tractor trails through the crops, the result of modern agricultural methods, not those of the 1930's. See more »

Quotes

Lady Constance Keeble: Galahad, I appeal to your better nature!
The Hon. Galahad Threepwood: I don't have one.
See more »

Crazy Credits

In the end credits, the last two credited members of the cast are the two pigs: Gertrude of Tiverton as The Empress of Blandings, and Alma-Rose of Iver as The Pride of Marchingham. See more »

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User Reviews

As Good as It Gets, I Suppose
15 November 1999 | by (USA) – See all my reviews

This is Wodehouse film at its best. One cannot cavil at the slight alteration of sequences, etc., because the characters are so finely honed. The problem with filming Wodehouse is that so much of his appeal is his language, and without a narrator the actors, director scriptwriters, etc. seem to lose their nerve and thing they have to mug, or at least give their audience demonstrative signs that what they're doing is supposed to be funny -- which it usually isn't. But the makers of Heavy Weather knew their stuff. The book is closely followed. The actors are all uniformly wonderful. Peter O'Toole is Lord Emsworth. Richard Briers is Galahad Threepwood. And the sincere vapidity of Samuel West so perfectly captured Monty Bodkin's character that he instantly became one of my favorite actors. This was as close to Wodehouse on film as we're likely to get, and I would like to see the entire Blandings Saga done just this way, while O'Toole and Briers are still with us. I would recommend Rupert Everett as Psmith.


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