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Sexploitation » » Erotica » Grindhouse
The Unkissed Bride


1966      


The FAR OUT film for the IN-crowd, "UNKISSED BRIDE", opened in 1966.

Tom Kirk (Tommy in so many Walt Disney pictures) is, as he sings in his rendition of the title song, "a big boy now." He crosses the wide screen with virile strides as a young husband with a Mother Goose complex seeking help from a gorgeous psychiatrist.

Europe's newest sex threat, Danica d'Hondt, born, bred and buttered in Belgium has the statuesque looks and build that assure her of being around for a long time. She is on view in this mad romp in a series of Maxwell Shieff originals that range from a three-piece suit (with high-necked blouse), to a passionate purple bikini (hardly any neckline). She is beautiful to behold and acquits herself well histronically. Miss d'Hondt has a five year background in the legitimate theatre. Producer-director Jack H. Harris is to be congratulated on his good judgment in selecting her to play the gorgeous doctor with an LSD atomizer.

Voila! Charles Boyer and Maurice Chevalier

can now retire to the pleasant comfort of character parts. There is a "new" captivating, continental charmer in our midst. Jacques Bergerac, long absent from the Hollywood scene, has matured into a solid screen performer. Nature has given him a touch of gray at the temples; fifteen Spanish Italian and French films have trained him to fill the savoir-faire needs of American female film-goers. His presence imparts a wicked sauciness to this wild brew;

Television personality Joe Pyne (and his new young blond missus) does a very funny cameo role. Henny Youngman (sans wife and wife jokes) also lights up the screen with a comedy appearance.

The "un-loved one" in this marital mix-up is brunette and beautiful Anne Helm. She does a lot for her Maxwell Shieff wardrobe and vice-versa. A thoroughly believable actress, with a range from cuddly kitten - to terrible tigress, is Annie.

From the first frame, it is obvious that tender loving care has been given this INSVILLE film. Costumes, sets and color bedazzle the eye, while the ear is treated to a very pleasant Kauer and Lackey musical score. Even Barbara McNair is on hand to sing a Bossa Nova.

Visual gimmicks abound. Beginning where "What's New Pussycat" left off, UNKISSED BRIDE daringly contains the nuttiest optical effects ever seen.

This naughty-but-nice, loaded-with-spice, far out fracas, has something for everybody. Run, don't walk to UNKISSED BRIDE, a BEDtime story-but NOT for children.




Item Details:
pressbook




The Unkissed Bride

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Jack H. Harris presents
"UNKISSED BRIDE"
Blushing Color by De Luxe

Tom Kirk (Ted Hastings)
Anne Helm (Margie Hastings)
Jacques Bergerac (Jacques Phillipe)
Danica d'Hondt (Marilyn Richards)
Robert Ball (Ernest Sinclair)
with
Melinda Fee
Margaret Teele
and
Joe Pyne (as himself)
Henny Youngman (as himself)


co-produced and production designed by Muriel G. Harris
written, produced and directed by Jack H. Harris
a Tonylyn Production
RUNNING TIME 82 minutes


Director of Photography: Vilis M. Lapenieks
Music by: Kauer and Lackey
Songs by: Tony Harris
Art Director: James E. Bechtold
Film Editor: Hank Gotzenberg
Sound: Nigel Noble
Costumes by: Maxwell Shieff
Co-producer: Muriel G. Harris








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