It has the distinction of being described as "one of the worst films in the world" by more than one reviewer.
The cast includes Stubby Kaye, Frankie Howerd, Mike and Bernie Winters, Tommy Cooper, Lionel Blair and his dancers, Pete Murray, Tsai Chin, Dennis Price, Glen Mason, Kevin Scott, Jaqueline Jones, Kenji Takaki, Yvonne Shima, Dermot Walsh, Jill Mai Meredith and a full chorus and supporting artists.
Plus TWO Bonus Features directed by Michael Winner
Three beautiful girls share a flat in London. One of them, Tania Mallett, went on to play Bond girl Tilly Masterson in Goldfinger. This film depicts a time before 'the pill', before The Beatles and the influence of an older 'moral-code' definitely in evidence. There are only three things on the girls' minds; getting a job, being beautiful and getting engaged. We are not educated as to what is on the boys minds. With a background of great London street scenes, we are treated to an insight into what a beautiful young woman may aspire in 1961; makeup, hairstyles, fashion, boyfriends and some non-PC ideas about fur coats. The "work-ethic" is there and staying late at work takes precedence over going out with the boyfriend. Written and directed by Michael Winner the script delivered by BBC broadcaster Jack Jackson (Housewives' Choice BBC Light Programme) is both witty and catty and shows a Baim influence.
David Jacobs narrates as Glen Mason meanders through the magical world of variety acts and magicians at the top of their game in the early 1960s
PLUS IMAGE GALLERY
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