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Just watched this little known 1971 comedy film today, after purchasing it
as a budget DVD title. Though I'd heard it was rubbish, the cast made me
it (Ian Carmichael, Spike Milligan, Harry Secombe, Harry H Corbett...
basically every comedy actor in the early 70s makes an
It's a very lop-sided film. Basically, it's just 7 sketches, all padded
to about 15 minutes, strung together and placed under one banner, each one
ostensibly about one of the 7 deadly sins.
We start with some very cheap looking animated stuff with a director and
cameraman gaping at some footage of a naked woman (seen from behind),
including an HILARIOUS bit where the woman turns around and the two
characters cunningly place themselves between her unmentionable areas and
the audience. You might be tempted to turn off the film now, though this
brief intro is saved by one funny gag. The director (voiced fairly
disastrously by Graham Stark throughout) says something like "this has
nothing to do with the film you are about to see, unless you count being a
peeping Tom as one of:" "THE SEVEN MAGNIFICENT DEADLY SINS"... "which it
Yeah, written down it's rubbish, but it works quite well watching it.
Anyway, wee little animated Stark gets chucked into a cinema and watches
credits of the film that are so small you can hardly read them - though
what I could see they were mostly played in reverse order. Hmm. We then
actually start the film proper with the first segment:
Bruce Forsyth (!!!) is the chauffeur of an arrogant fat bloke. His boss
loses a 50p coin down a drain, and Bruce is told to get it back. So begins
long, painfully drawn out and unfunny segment in which Bruce tramps around
some sewers for a while, Bernard Bresslaw turns up to say a few lines,
Sims appears as a policewoman, and a fisherman pulls some young dolly
If you find Bruce walking off screen, followed by a "WOAAAAAAHHHHH!" and a
splash sound effect amusing (and this joke is employed 3 times), you'll
this. If not, then, like me, you'll find yourself being distracted by a
speck on the wall.
Geoffrey Bayldon and June Whitfield own a posh house. Harry Secombe and
wife, who apparently have won the pools or something, pull up in a car,
where the wife tells Harry she wants the house, and that he should make
inhabitants an offer. When Bayldon naturally refuses, Harry is told to get
the house - or else. It makes absolutely no sense, like many other
of this film. It's also not very funny. Secombe tries gamely, but you can
only go so far with the old "are you going to let me have it?" / cue
bucket-of-water-thrown-in-the-face gag. He also attempts to disguise
as different characters, all of whom sound exactly like Harry Secombe. Oh,
and the ending is rubbish too. Mostly irredeemable.
Thank God, it's Leslie Phillips! In a sketch called "Gluttony"! Surely
one will hark back to funnier, saucier works? Well, no, not really. Rather
than play his usual sex-hound, Phillips plays a man who works for a
health-food firm, but who loves to eat junk food. The sexy female
vice-president invites him for dinner, which he is told by his doctor he
cannot eat. Cue some slapstick which is so hard to work out it's not worth
worrying about - I hadn't a clue what was supposed to be represented most
the time, though it somehow ends up with Phillips eating roast duck in a
shower. Of course, this being Phillips, he gets seduced by the woman, but
it's handled dreadfully (if you pardon the expression). Some innuendo so
it would make the Carry On team whimper, and you've got possibly the most
disappointing segment of the film, and certainly the worst thing Phillips
has ever been in.
It was around now that I felt like giving up, but persevered when I saw it
was good old Harry H Corbett up next. And this segment is indeed pretty
- actually, from now on, each segment has some merit. This one is very
simple - Harry is a fairly sexually frustrated bloke who wants a bird. He
spends a while talking to himself, before popping down to pull a woman ...
at the local London Underground station. Like you do.
Despite this fairly illogical set up, it's actually pretty funny - Harry H
takes some fairly weak material and turns it into something golden, simply
because he's Harry H. A bit where he mistakenly chats up Bill Pertwee on a
train is the highlight of this segment. However, the last scene where he,
using a phonebooth, chats up a woman in the very next booth becomes
distinctly more uncomfortable the longer you watch it, with Harry coming
across as someone you'd likely want to put away - until the last gag,
makes you feel sorry for him. A very uneven sketch, this one, which only
just manages to succeed thanks to it's star.
Ian Carmichael and Alfie Bass are driving their cars, down a one way road
the country, and meet each other up in the middle. Both refuse to back up.
And so a battle of wills penned by the always fantastic Galton and Simpson
(more remembered for their work with Tony Hancock) plays on. This sketch
somewhat loses steam about halfway through, but there are enough twists
turns to keep you interested. Ian Carmichael is sublime at playing his
toffee-nosed twit, and doesn't disappoint. There isn't much to really say
about this one, besides the fact that it's good.
The best piece of the film, managing to be laugh out loud hilarious. It's
Spike Milligan, and is a silent movie composed of lots of rapidly cut
scenes, in which characters are amusingly idle. On paper, this looks
disastrous - it isn't. Lots off familiar faces turn up in it, including
Spike himself, Marty Feldman, Peter Butterworth, Graham Stark, and Ronnie
Barker. Most of the lines are very Goonish, and include Barker purchasing
walnut, which he can't open - so he asks a woman in front of him in the
queue if she could place it in the road - "A passing vehicle might break
open." Another theme has a man walking along a field and coming into
with a tree. Rather than simply walk around it, he decides to wait till
tree falls down. It's all wonderfully silly, and well worth your
Two old men decided to kill off Blakey from "On the Buses". Utterly
this sketch succeeds in being amusing for the most part as it combines
class-warfare humour with the utter inanity of it's premise - Ronald
and friend feel victimised by the miserly Blakey, a park keeper. When they
litter the park in protest, Blakey says something like "I'll 'ave the law
you!" to which Ronald a few seconds later responds "We'll have to kill
It's mad. There's a homage to "Psycho" in there, and all three characters
are killed in an exploding public convenience. The two old chaps are
in a white cloudy void, and decide they can litter all they want. Blakey
turns up and tells them to put it all in the bin.
"We can do what we like! We're in Heaven."
"Oh no you bloody well 'ain't!"
The entire film ends with the two old men being made to pick up the paper
with a pitchfork, whilst Blakey laughs at them like a loon whilst the
goes red. Possibly the most enduring, and frighteningly macabre, image of
So, all in all, a mixed bag. Only the last three sketches really work,
the one in the middle being OK, and the first three being terrible. The
animated linking material with the animated Graham Stark is inane and
quickly, and the whole thing ends with a twee 70s song. Overall, this film
would probably get a 5/10 from me, though frankly I'm still too bewildered
by the last sketch to think straight.
Tags for The Magnificent Seven Deadly Sins Full Movie
, Bruce Forsyth
, Felicity Devonshire
, Paul Whitsun-Jones
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