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Three Men in a Boat (1956 film)

From Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia

Three Men in a Boat
Three Men in a Boat VideoCover.png
Directed byKen Annakin
Produced byJohn Woolf (uncredited)
Jack Clayton
Written byHubert Gregg
Vernon Harris
Jerome K. Jerome (novel)
StarringLaurence Harvey
Jimmy Edwards
David Tomlinson
Shirley Eaton
Music byJohn Addison
CinematographyEric Cross
Edited byRalph Kemplen
Production
company
Distributed byIndependent Film Distributors
Release date
  • 25 December 1956 (1956-12-25)
Running time
84 minutes
CountryUnited Kingdom
LanguageEnglish
Box office£212,723[1]

Three Men in a Boat is a 1956 British CinemaScope colour comedy film directed by Ken Annakin and starring Laurence Harvey, Jimmy Edwards, Shirley Eaton and David Tomlinson.[2] It is based on the 1889 novel Three Men in a Boat by Jerome K. Jerome. The film received mixed reviews, but was a commercial success.

Synopsis

The film is set in the Edwardian era. Harris, J, and George want to get away from it all. They decide to go on holiday boating up the River Thames to Oxford, taking with them their dog Montmorency. George is happy to get away from his job at the bank. Harris is glad to get away from Mrs. Willis, who is pressing him to marry her daughter Clara. And 'J' is more than anxious to take a holiday from his wife, Ethelbertha. George meets three girls, Sophie Clutterbuck and sisters Bluebell and Primrose Porterhouse, who are also taking a ride up the river, and he hopes to see them again. The travellers get into various complications with the weather, the river, the boat, food, the Hampton Court Maze, tents, rain and locks. They do connect with the girls again, and when things appear to be becoming interesting for the men, Mrs. Willis and her daughter and Ethelbertha show up, and things become even more interesting.

Cast

Reception

The film was the 12th most popular movie at the British box office in 1957.[3]

References

  1. ^ Vincent Porter, 'The Robert Clark Account', Historical Journal of Film, Radio and Television, Vol 20 No 4, 2000 p.509
  2. ^ https://www.imdb.com/title/tt0049847/
  3. ^ LINDSAY ANDERSON, and DAVID DENT. "Time For New Ideas." The Times [London, England] 8 Jan. 1958: 9. The Times Digital Archive. Web. 11 July 2012.

External links


This page was last edited on 4 April 2021, at 17:49
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