6 user

C'mon, Let's Live a Little (1967)

Standard boy-girl malt shoppe doings, with a free speech on campus sub-plot dropped in.


David Butler


June Starr




Cast overview, first billed only:
Bobby Vee ... Jesse Crawford
Jackie DeShannon ... Judy Grant
Eddie Hodges ... Eddie Stewart
Suzie Kaye Suzie Kaye ... Bee Bee Vendemeer
Patsy Kelly ... Mrs. Fitts
John Ireland John Ireland ... Rego (as John Ireland Jr.)
Mark Evans Mark Evans ... Tim Grant
Russ Conway ... John W. Grant
Jill Banner ... Wendy
Kim Carnes ... Melinda
Joy Tobin Joy Tobin ... Joy
Frank Alesia Frank Alesia ... Balta
Ken Osmond ... The Beard
Don Crawford Don Crawford ... Jeb Crawford
Tiger Joe Marsh Tiger Joe Marsh ... Spuko


Standard boy-girl malt shoppe doings, with a free speech on campus sub-plot dropped in.

Plot Summary | Add Synopsis

Plot Keywords:

teenager | See All (1) »


Let's Sing! Let's Rock! Let's Make The Scene! See more »


Comedy | Musical







Release Date:

3 March 1967 (USA) See more »

Company Credits

Production Co:

Hertlandy Productions See more »
Show more on IMDbPro »

Technical Specs


Sound Mix:



Color (Technicolor)

Aspect Ratio:

2.35 : 1
See full technical specs »

Did You Know?


Director David Butler said about this picture: "I don't even want to talk about that. I tried to do a favor for somebody, and we made it so fast that I don't know what happened . . . They ran short of money to finish the picture. I never got paid a quarter for it." See more »


Let's Go-Go
Written by Pinkard and Brown
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User Reviews

Too Much Candy Can Make One Ill
12 August 2005 | by morris-otaSee all my reviews

'Art pour l'art' may be a french way of saying that all art is worthy by its very existence, but this film may give future viewers a distorted view of life in the 1960's. I think that the movie is so bad that it is interesting to watch. Bobby Vee's straw hat is a fashion statement in itself---one that didn't catch on, I might add. The year 1967 was a difficult one for the United States with war, urban riots, and voting rights struggles, yet this film must represent what Richard Nixon would later refer to as the "great silent majority" in America: really nice kids arguing about what kind of events should be allowed on a small college campus. Should students be allowed to speak out on the issues of the day? Not if it involves topics that the administration of the campus finds provocative. If the "Miranda rights" an accused presently enjoys were overturned and coercive measures could be used by law enforcement, it wouldn't be necessary to use physical means to gain a "confession" from a suspect. Merely tie the accused to a chair and play this film on a loop for a few hours. Case closed!

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