Norman Hackett (Norman Wisdom) works in a jewellers workshop and fantasises (in the nicest way) about meeting the window dresser across the road from his workshop. He wants to buy her a ...
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Norman Hackett (Norman Wisdom) works in a jewellers workshop and fantasises (in the nicest way) about meeting the window dresser across the road from his workshop. He wants to buy her a diamond pendant but calculates it will take him over one hundred years to save up for it. He is talked into betting a pound on a six horse accumulator at the Goodwood races with a slightly shady bookmaker. When he has won on the first five races, the bookie owes him over sixteen thousand pounds sterling and everyone begins to worry. Everyone's future depends on a single race. What can be done?Written by
Steve Crook <email@example.com>
Hal Osmond appeared briefly as a man holding a bunch of flowers when Norman Hackett (Norman Wisdom) is brought into the hospital. See more »
When Norman goes to the coffee shop, the bun and tea cup disappear and reappear in between shots and they switch places in between every shot before Miss Daviot arrives. See more »
Well, shall I go and get the tea now then?
Tea? We don't have tea till half three. Half an hour to go yet.
I thought, you know, perhaps you might like it early today, cos it being so hot and all that, and on account of the heat making us all so parched and everything. Nothing like a nice hot cup of tea to unparch it is there? You imagine it: all running round your mouth inside and then it goes down to your throat and then it gives you all that lovely feeling inside your stomach. You imagine it ...
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Just My Luck
Norman Wisdom has to be one of the best British comedians of the 20th Century. For fifty years he has continued to entertain the British public with his films, TV appearances and one-man shows.
Between 1953 and 1966 Wisdom worked with the J. Arthur Rank Orginisation and there, starred in some of the best loved British comedies of all time, including Just My Luck.
The plot for the film is that Wisdom works in a jewellers workshop and fantasies about meeting the window dresser across the road. He wants to buy her a piece of jewellery, so decides to bet on the horses to win his fortune.
Wisdom fans won't be disapointed by this one. It has everything included in 1950s comedy: the poor shop-worker, the beautiful girl, the Goodwood races and the back seat of the cinema. Cameos by Leslie Phillips and Margaret Rutherford make it all the more enjoyable.
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