7.3/10
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Mrs Brown (1997)

Queen Victoria is deeply depressed after the death of her husband, disappearing from public. Her servant Brown, who adores her, through caress and admiration brings her back to life, but ... See full summary »

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From $2.99 (SD) on Amazon Video

Nominated for 2 Oscars. Another 12 wins & 23 nominations. See more awards »

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Cast

Cast overview, first billed only:
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Richard Pasco ...
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Bridget McConnell ...
Lady Ely
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Catherine O'Donnell ...
Lady-in-Waiting
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Princess Helena
Claire Nicolson ...
Hattie Ladbury ...
Oliver Kent ...
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Storyline

Queen Victoria is deeply depressed after the death of her husband, disappearing from public. Her servant Brown, who adores her, through caress and admiration brings her back to life, but that relationship creates scandalous situation and is likely to lead to monarchy crisis. Written by Anonymous

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Queen Victoria, the world's most powerful woman. John Brown, a simple Scottish Highlander. Their extraordinary friendship transformed an empire.


Motion Picture Rating (MPAA)

Rated PG for a beating, language and brief nudity | See all certifications »

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Details

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Release Date:

3 October 1997 (USA)  »

Also Known As:

Her Majesty, Mrs. Brown  »

Filming Locations:

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Box Office

Opening Weekend:

$76,268 (USA) (18 July 1997)

Gross:

$9,217,930 (USA) (20 March 1998)
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Company Credits

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1.85 : 1
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Did You Know?

Trivia

During filming, Gerard Butler saved a young boy from drowning in the river Tay and received a "Certificate Of Bravery" from The Royal Humane Society. See more »

Goofs

The Prince of Wales says that his mother is going to have a bust "cast in marble," of Brown. Marble cannot be cast; it is sculpted. See more »

Quotes

[first lines]
John Brown: God save the Queen!
[shoots into the dark]
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Connections

Featured in Siskel & Ebert: The Best Films of 1997 (1998) See more »

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User Reviews

 
A film which carries extra appeal because of personal resonance.
13 August 2005 | by (United Kingdom) – See all my reviews

Undoubtedly this film appeals to so very many because of the fine acting, the tenderness of a story about how a man comforts a great human being in her grief, the wit, and the careful re-creation of a period of history. For me personally, however, there was another appealing element - the highlighting of the differences between English and Scottish culture. This seems so often to be brought out very wittily by Sher's Disraeli - in his references to his suffering because of the weather and Scottish food, to this land of Calvin and Knox, and in his barbed comments to English churchmen that Her Majesty is actually becoming interested in Low Church Presbyterianism. It is because I can identify with such traits of character and belief from an Ulster Scot ancestry and because I often see others' failure to understand or appreciate those traits that the film has a degree of personal resonance.


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