Omnibus (1967–2003)
4 user 7 critic

All My Loving 

3:16 | Trailer

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Episode credited cast:
Patrick Allen ... Narrator (voice)
Rest of cast listed alphabetically:
Ginger Baker ... Himself
Jack Bruce ... Himself
Eric Burdon ... Himself
Anthony Burgess Anthony Burgess ... Himself
Eric Clapton ... Himself
Cream ... Themselves (as The Cream)
Terry Dene Terry Dene ... Himself
Donovan ... Himself
Grapefruit Grapefruit ... Themselves
Tony Hall Tony Hall ... Himself - Pop Impresario
George Harrison ... Himself
Louise Harrison Louise Harrison ... Herself - George Harrison's Mother
Jimi Hendrix ... Himself
Dan Ingram Dan Ingram ... Himself - Disc Jockey


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Not Rated






Release Date:

1968 (UK) See more »

Filming Locations:

Dallas, Texas, USA See more »

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Did You Know?


This was the first BBC documentary ever to be televised in the US. See more »


Anthony Burgess: I remember an old proverb. It says that, uh, youth, um, thinks itself wise just as drunk men think themselves sober. Youth is not wise! Youth knows... youth knows nothing about life! Youth knows nothing about anything except for a mass of cliches which for the most part through the media of pop songs are just foisted on them by middle-aged entrepreneurs and exploiters who should know better. When we start thinking that pop music is close to God, then we'll think pop music is aesthetically ...
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Featured in The Burgess Variations: Part Two (1999) See more »


Good Times
Written by Eric Burdon, John Weider, Vic Briggs, Danny McCulloch and Barry Jenkins
Performed by Eric Burdon and The Animals
See more »

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User Reviews

8 January 2007 | by len-paulsonSee all my reviews

I had the great misfortune to watch this so-called documentary today. I was born in 1953, so I grew up during the time that this doco purports to portray; I know about the 1960s because I lived through them. My question to Tony Palmer would be now, and would have been then, "What exactly is your point?". Are you seriously trying to draw a relationship between pop music in the late 1960s with Nazism and everything that repulsive doctrine represents? What exactly was your reasoning behind displaying images of self-immolating Buddhist monks and Viet Cong soldiers being executed and Japanese soldiers being napalmed to death, all to the soundtrack of Pink Floyd, Cream and the Beatles? What exactly do Nazi death camp scenes have to do with pop music? In my opinion, Tony Palmer appears to be as bitter and twisted as it seems possible to be. Could a person be so devoid of humanity to portray the world on the 1960s with such a jaundiced eye? What, in short, is the matter with him? After enduring this alleged documentary, I had no hesitation in deleting it from my collection.

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