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Blue Fire Lady (1977)

A girl's love of horses meets with her father's disapproval.


Ross Dimsey


Bob Maumill (original story and screenplay) (as Robert Maumill)

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Cast overview, first billed only:
Cathryn Harrison ... Jenny
Mark Holden Mark Holden ... Barry
Peter Cummins Peter Cummins ... McIntyre
Marion Edward ... Mrs. Gianini
Lloyd Cunnington Lloyd Cunnington ... Mr. Grey
Syd Conabere Syd Conabere ... Mr. Bartlett
Irene Hewitt Irene Hewitt ... Mrs. Bartlett
Philip Barnard-Brown Philip Barnard-Brown ... Stephen
Gary Waddell Gary Waddell ... Charlie
John Wood ... Gus
John Ewart ... Mr. Peters
Roy Higgins Roy Higgins ... Kevin Clegg
John Murphy John Murphy ... Vet
David John David John ... Curtis
Katy Brinson Katy Brinson ... Motel Receptionist (as Katie Brinson)


Jenny Grey a horse loving country girl leaves her widowed father to move to the city after her father's frustrations towards Jenny and her desires to ride horses, after her mother had died from a horse-riding accident. Jenny finds work at a country race track and becomes obsessed with a troublesome horse called "Blue Fire Lady". "Blue Fire Lady" shows promise in Jenny's hands, but around everyone else misbehaves and shows no discipline. When "Blue Fire Lady" is put up for auction it is up to Jenny to either buy her or prove her. Written by Anonymous

Plot Summary | Add Synopsis


When you're young, when you're free...when you've still got time to believe.


Drama | Family


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Release Date:

9 December 1977 (Australia) See more »

Also Known As:

A Moça do Blue Fire See more »

Filming Locations:

Melbourne, Victoria, Australia


Box Office


AUD 231,000 (estimated)
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Company Credits

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Technical Specs


Sound Mix:



Color (Eastmancolor)
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Did You Know?


This was the first non-adult film made and released by the alliance of the production arm of distributor Filmways Australasian and its new production house Australian International Film Corporation whose earlier films had been such fare as The True Story of Eskimo Nell (1975), World of Sexual Fantasy (1976) and Fantasm Comes Again (1977). See more »

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User Reviews

Classic Aussie Corn
4 January 2017 | by mifunesamuraiSee all my reviews

Apart from a lacklustre script with lazy dialogue, this tripe is adorable and horribly cute. The direction is insipid and uncinematic, while the performances is amateur hour, with some of the actors seeming to ham it up because they knew what kind of turkey they were cooking in. I am sure it was only made because of the producer's love for horse racing and gambling.

But still I enjoyed it!

Great to see Aussie suburban life from the seventies, and the operation of a racing horse stable. And I'm glad they used actual jockeys, race callers and other local Melbourne horse racing identities of that era, because it gave it an authentic feel to it, something I wished they had done for the whole film. If only they created a kind of neorealism film of the horse racing industry! Instead they went for the TV soapie style that delivered pure campy elements to a predictable story.

The highlight was Mark Holden's surprising performance, showing that he had some natural talent. And the other was the unintentional hysterical scenes of Mrs. G, who really made a real meal of caricaturing an Italian mamma.

Still worth a watch for the horsey lover, who will notice that this film is the pioneering source of the horse whispering method... Only kidding! But it almost grasped the concept of natural horsemanship.

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