Radio personality Eammon Andrews shows a group of young female volunteers around the attractions of the Festival Of Britain.

Director:

(as E.J. Fancey)

Writers:

(script), (additional dialogue) | 1 more credit »
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Cast

Cast overview, first billed only:
Eamonn Andrews ...
Himself
Christine Forrest ...
Diana
Sonia Clark ...
Kathleen
Pamela Bygrave ...
Mary Manderson
Angela Krefeld ...
Janine (as Angela Kreffeld)
Adrienne Scott ...
Adrienne
Jane Morrison
Joe Baker ...
Hiram (as Joe Cunningham)
Vincent Ball ...
David
...
Sam
David Walker
Mark Pasquin
Marianne Burwood ...
Joanne
Weave Wyatt
Mavis Miller
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Storyline

Radio personality Eammon Andrews shows a group of young female volunteers around the attractions of the Festival Of Britain.

Plot Summary | Add Synopsis

Genres:

Documentary

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Details

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Release Date:

December 1951 (UK)  »

Company Credits

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Did You Know?

Trivia

Gloria Swanson appears making an escorted tour of the Festival of Britain construction site before its official opening. See more »

Connections

References The Desert Fox: The Story of Rommel (1951) See more »

Soundtracks

At Your Service
by Jimmy Grafton and Cecil Woods
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User Reviews

 
Not so much a film more like loose ends spliced together
28 December 2015 | by (london) – See all my reviews

This film is so incoherent that it virtually defies description though the esteemed David Macgillvray has done a good job of trying.I found most interest in seeing London as it wad around 1951'When Ramon Andrews opens his window onto Leicester Square you can see the Desert Fox is playing at the Odeon Leicester Square.Later when the camera travels around Piccadilly Circus you can see a big advertisement for The Magic Box starring Robert Donat.Then you see the front of the London Pavilion where a film called The Sound Of Fury is playing.Also shown is the Windmill Theatre.All you would guess from the film is that it is a theatre featuring musical review rather than nude revues.You really do have to admit old E J for trying to foist this on the public.If ever a title was an oxymoron this is it.


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