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The King's New Clothes (1961)

Carevo novo ruho (original title)
The adaptation of Hans Cristian Andersen's tale filmed on a white background. It is also the first Croatian movie in color.


Ante Babaja


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Cast overview, first billed only:
Zlatko Madunic Zlatko Madunic ... Nag
Ana Karic Ana Karic ... Verginija
Stevo Vujatovic Stevo Vujatovic ... Car
Aleksandra Violic Aleksandra Violic ... Carica
Ivo Kadic Ivo Kadic ... Ministar snova
Antun Nalis Antun Nalis ... Kapetan straze
Vanja Drach Vanja Drach ... Luda
Josip Petricic Josip Petricic ... Skocibuha
Zvonimir Rogoz ... Vitez Senilan
Mladen Serment Mladen Serment ... Riznicar
Mirko Milisavljevic Mirko Milisavljevic ... Mestar ceremonijala
Emil Glad Emil Glad ... Komornik
Mato Grkovic Mato Grkovic ... Inkvizitor
Boris Buzancic Boris Buzancic ... Ispovjednik
Fahro Konjhodzic Fahro Konjhodzic ... Pisar


The adaptation of Hans Cristian Andersen's tale filmed on a white background. It is also the first Croatian movie in color.

Plot Summary | Add Synopsis


Comedy | Fantasy







Release Date:

29 May 1961 (Yugoslavia) See more »

Also Known As:

The King's New Clothes See more »

Company Credits

Production Co:

Zora Film See more »
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Technical Specs


Sound Mix:



Color (Eastmancolor)
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Did You Know?


Featured in Dobro jutro (2007) See more »

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User Reviews

The first color movie produced in Croatia.
17 March 2013 | by jeremiah59See all my reviews

Fantasy inspired by fairy tales of Hans Christian Andersen. Produced by "Zora Film", Zagreb, Croatia, ex-Yugoslavia. The first color movie (Eastmancolor) produced in Croatia. A vain Emperor who cares for nothing but his appearance and attire hires two tailors who are really swindlers that promise him the finest, best suit of clothes from a fabric invisible to anyone who is unfit for his position or "just hopelessly stupid". The Emperor cannot see the cloth himself, but pretends that he can for fear of appearing unfit for his position; his ministers do the same. When the swindlers report that the suit is finished, they mime dressing him and the Emperor then marches in procession before his subjects, who play along with the pretense.

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