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Had its moments.
29 April 2015
I saw "A Royal night Out" at a preview in Melbourne tonight. The film concerns the Princesses Margaret and Elizabeth having a night out in London to celebrate VE (Victory in Europe) Day in 1945. The Queen, played by Emily Watson bearing a remarkable resemblance to the late Queen Elizabeth, firmly forbids the teenage sisters to go out but the slightly stammering King George(remember 'The King's Speech'?)succumbs to Daddy's girls' pleading and sends them forth with two army officers chaperoning. I found these two clowns totally unfunny but there was laughter in the audience. Needless to say much high jinx ensue, most of it totally unlikely to me but I did enjoy the Glen Miller music and there were involving scenes before dawn. Unchallenging entertainment.
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Inside the Dream Factory (1995 TV Movie)
Dream a Little Dream
3 September 2012
While there's probably not much that's new here "Inside the Dream Factory" is fine for movie buffs. It's the usual formula of Talking Heads and film clips with the heads including Virginia Mayo, June Allyson, Janet Leigh, Jackie Cooper etc., etc., telling us how it was. Faye Dunaway hosts looking lovely in a powder blue trouser suit and at just over an hour it doesn't outstay its welcome.

Among tit-bits of information we're told that a star of "It's Always Fair Weather" was a cross-dresser but not which one. I was also amused to learn that Press Agents were known as Suppress Agents as their main role was to keep bad publicity out of the papers. Things have changed! If you think you'd like "Inside the Dream Factory" you probably will.
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Didn't ring my bell.
23 September 2010
After reading all the positive comments on Ring-a-Ding Rhythm it seems a shame to criticize but here goes.

I thought the movie was awful, leads Douglas and Shapiro couldn't act (they made a total of one more film between them!), the "pop' performers were bland with the songs totally forgettable and it's obvious why the British trad jazz craze was soon blown away by the Beatles et al.

Speaking of the Beatles, I couldn't for the life of me see, though of course others did, how Richard Lester was given two Beatles films to direct on the strength of this. All the humour here was, to me, embarrassingly, excruciatingly unfunny.

One other thing that bothered me was the glorification of smoking. Two singers, John Leyton and Gene McDaniels actually drew on cigarettes while they were singing, "Mister" Acker Bilk had a lit cigarette between his fingers as he played his clarinet and legendary Australian DJ Alan "Fluff" Freeman is seldom seen without a smoke.

Sorry, fans, I hated it.
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It's Black Entertainment (2002 TV Special)
Five Star Entertainment of any color
17 September 2010
I've just finished watching "It's Black Entertainment" on cable TV in Australia and I'm surprised that there aren't more comments on IMDb considering that this brilliant documentary was made in 2002. Has it not been widely distributed? The format is fairly conventional, on "That's Entertainment" lines with a presenter (the beautiful Vanessa Williams sitting in the stalls), talking heads and film clips but it's the content that's the thing.

Beginning with the great Sammy Davis who could sing, dance, act, and do impersonations (not fair, is it?) we are treated to a marvelous parade of talent from Bessie Smith through Louis Armstrong, Paul Robeson, Aretha Franklin and so,so many others up to today's (well 2002's) Hip-hoppers.

Of course I'd like to have seen more of just about everybody, especially Fats Waller – "supreme master of stride piano", the gorgeous Lena Horne and Dorothy Dandridge, and on and on I could go but I hope you get the idea.

I'd like the commentators identified as even the credits weren't very helpful, the IMDb listings are much more comprehensive. No problem picking out Little Richard with his "Look at me" squeals but that's a very minor quibble. Please see "It's Black Entertainment" as soon as you get the chance.
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Big Love (2006–2011)
Coy Love
7 April 2010
This "controversial" series has been around Australian TV for a while but I decided to have a look at it from episode one only this week. After quickly establishing that the lead character has three wives we soon find him in bed with one then another. The slightly pained look on actor Bill Paxton's face as he looks down towards his "mid-section" leads us to believe that he is unable to obtain or sustain an erection. The thought crosses my mind that if he removed his wife's top and fondled her breasts it may assist him to become aroused but as this level of realism is apparently beyond the producers of "Big Love" I switch off.

If I wanted to watch porn I can find plenty of it but if "Big Love" can't show nudity they shouldn't feature scenes of married love done in such a ridiculously unrealistic way with the husband naked and the wife almost fully clothed!
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Great Day (1945)
Not great but .....
17 January 2010
"Great Day" couldn't be described as a great film by any stretch but it has enough of the incidental pleasures present in so many English movies (for me anyway) to be worth seeing.

First of all Eric Portman is outstanding as the pathetic WW1 Captain whose time has passed. He reminded me a little of David Niven in "Separate Tables". Flora Robson as his supportive wife is also excellent, no surprises there. It struck me looking at the familiar faces in the cast that so many of these actors always seem to have been middle-aged, was there a young Irene Handl or John Laurie, was there ever a teenage Kathleen Harrison, Marjorie Rhodes or Patricia Hayes? I can't recall them.

While it's fascinating to see the Women's Institute in action in Village England "Great Day" is very studio-bound with too obvious back-projection and the dialogue tends to the stilted. (I did like one line about a dinner invitation "Kill the fatted spam") And was Britain always drenched in sunshine?

"Great Day" is well worth one look.
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The Diplomat (2009 TV Movie)
Worth witnessing
18 January 2009
"False Witness" is an enjoyable enough espionage mini-series which easily kept me watching for more than three hours in two sessions on Australian cable TV on the second weekend in January 2009 in what was claimed to be a "World Premiere". There's probably very little in it that you haven't seen before though the degree of culpability of the main character Ian Porter (Dougray Scott) had me guessing for a long time.

I thought this was a co-production between Australian pay-TV company Foxtel and British TV (BBC?) but apparently it's all-Aussie. The action takes place in London and Sydney and in case you're not sure where we are, every time the location changes we start with a shot of Tower Bridge, the London Eye, Big Ben etc or alternatively Sydney Harbour Bridge or the Opera House. (Incidentally, according to "False Witness" every resident of Sydney has a harbor view).

Real-life couple Dougray Scott and Claire Forlani are a great-looking pair, Clare especially is a stunning-looking young woman. Unfortunately on this evidence Dougray is something of a sleepwalker.

I don't think I need to explain the plot again as Venus Attack has covered it well but I suspect the couple whose marriage fails after they lose a child in an accident has been done before.

(The broadcast I watched had sub-titles (which I find helpful) in the second episode but not the first!)
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The Only Boy for Me (2006 TV Movie)
Not The Film For Me
11 May 2008
Single Mum Annie (played by the lovely Helen Baxendale from Cold Feet) has a big decision to make when her lover Mack, handsome Patrick Baladi who sometimes has a slightly self-satisfied air about him, lands a plum job in New York and wants Annie and son Charlie to join him.

Unfortunately this is all played out so predictably with by-the-numbers plotting of the Boy Meets Girl etc., etc., variety, one-dimensional supporting characters, and a bit of Little England thrown in. And the attempts at humour all fall flat.

The main problem for me was that angel-faced Charlie is a selfish, manipulative, lying little toad. And those are his good points! Maybe the message is that children need two parents in order to grow up human. I'm not sure but we certainly are told that smoking is a good thing if you are stressed! There are the usual Hallmark bedroom scenes where Mack proudly displays an unfeasibly hairy chest while Annie meticulously covers up.

Sorry, Helen, can't recommend this one.
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Van a man with a plan
26 March 2008
I watched this smart little B film on TCM in Australia and was agreeably impressed. I was reminded somewhat of "His Girl Friday" with the newspaper setting, the theme of corruption and the hard-boiled dialogue though needless to say "Murder in the Big House" is not in the same league as the Howard Hawks classic. Incidentally, the version I watched was called "Born for Trouble", a title which makes no sense at all.

If you ignore the occasional plot hole in a movie lasting only an hour this is good entertainment with some very black humour concerning the electric chair. A street newspaper seller calls out "Mile-Away Gordon gets the hot squat tonight" and a potential execution witness declares "I like to see 'em sizzle" I've always found Van Johnson a little insipid for serious roles but perhaps that's just a personal prejudice; Faye Emerson, who I was unaware of, is a Rosalind Russell type ("His Girl Friday" again!) and the rest of the cast of mainly older unknowns perform competently.

"Murder in the Big House" was made and set in the era when hats for men were compulsory wear; a room full of reporters all sport felt hats and Van's fedora remains firmly in place after a fast and furious fist fight with much wrestling on the floor! I couldn't find a mention of this film in any of my reference books but I assure you they cover plenty that are worse. Have a look if you get a chance, you won't be sorry.
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What We Did on Our Holiday (2006 TV Movie)
Holiday From Hell?
17 October 2007
Remember Angeline Ball, the beautiful blonde back-up singer in Alan Parker's superb Irish Musical "The Commitments"? Well into her thirties she's still an extremely attractive woman in TV movie "What we did on our Holiday" so you can imagine my surprise when her husband, played by English soap star Shane Ritchie, sticks a jagged piece of glass into the sole of his foot rather than make love to her. (She wants a baby, you see). I'm afraid your character lost a little credibility for me, Shane.

"What we did ….." didn't work for me as comedy, I didn't care for Roger Lloyd-Pack's Parkinsons' sufferer being treated as a figure of fun. There is one good line when they go into a church where Pauline Collins' reply to "Make a wish if you want" is "The technical term is praying" However this Granada International comedy/drama has something to say about our responsibilities for our aging parents and the ending packs a real punch.

"What we did on our Holiday" is crisply edited but has excessive use of the Stedicam, its Maltese setting is attractive and Pauline always gives a performance.
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Hold On! (1966)
Believe It!
2 February 2005
This is dreadful. Just have a look at the plot line (something about a NASA rocket being named after a pop group) to see how bad it is. The name of Producer Sam Katzman should have been another warning, he made many exploitation films around popular music and few of them had any merit.

No one in the film can act and the attempts at humor are embarrassing. Herman's Hermits made some decent music in the sixties - my favorite is "My Sentimental Friend" but on this evidence they were not-so-pretty boys short on talent and devoid of charisma. The only song that I recognized was the well-titled "She's a Must to Avoid". Mediocre song, good advice.
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Crossmaheart (1998)
And hope to find something better
18 April 2004
I was delighted to see what claims to be the first film made entirely on location in Northern Ireland for about 20 years and it looks pretty good but unfortunately the movie isn't so hot, too often trying to be funny and failing totally. There's confusion between Catholics & Protestants beginning with the lead being a Protestant called Kevin, most improbable in Belfast! Too much violence & foul language substitute for coherent plot development and the identity of the "mystery" villain in the second half is so obvious. Gary Kemp's music is a refreshing change from the usual Irish cliches but Crossmaheart is rather uninvolving. Lead Gerard Rooney is a John Lynch look-alike but the comparison doesn't run to acting ability. Unless you yearn for a glimpse of the "Old Country" give it a miss.
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Davy (1958)
Ealing's Last Gasp
14 April 2004
The famous Ealing Studio's last comedy isn't a very good one, a far cry from such as Passport to Pimlico, Whisky Galore and the sublime Kind Hearts and Coronets. These classics as well as brilliant dramas like Dead of Night and It Always Rains on Sunday were all in black & white and perhaps it was with colour that the rot set in. Yes, I know The Ladykillers (recently remade) was in colour but wasn't it the worst colour you ever saw? Davy looks pretty muddy too, at least it did on my TV screen.

Davy, set in the world of the Music Hall, must have seemed like a good vehicle for Welsh entertainer Harry Secombe with opportunities for manic clowning and a chance to show off his beautiful baritone voice. But the film is unconvincing, and the characters not well enough developed to be sympathetic.

The story concerns Davy Morgan, a member of a third-rate comic family variety company, who has a try-out for the Covent Garden Opera but doesn't want to break up the act. This despite the fact that one performer is a hopeless alcoholic and another an obnoxious womaniser. But so long as Davy stays in the fold all will be well. Or so we are expected to believe.

There are a couple of lovely arias in the audition sequence (where did the orchestra come from when Harry sang Nessum Dorma?) otherwise Davy is hardly worth the effort.

By the way, on this evidence it wasn't television that killed the Music Hall (Vaudeville), it was live theatre consisting of old jokes, bad puns, embarrassingly unfunny slapstick and songs that are sentimental tripe.
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Undercover Heart (1998– )
See this
18 February 2004
I have just finished watching this five-hour mini-series for the third time – with increasing enjoyment each time. Undercover Heart is ostensibly about the search for the murderer of a prostitute but the main story concerns the relationships between three police detectives, Lois (Daniela Nardini), her husband Tom (Steven McIntosh) and his best mate Matt (Lennie James).

When Tom goes undercover to investigate the murder Lois and Matt start an affair with devastating consequences. Other leading characters in Undercover Heart include single parent Matt's wise beyond her years little daughter, a Detective Inspector whose bad back is aggravated by the stress his team frequently put him under and two terrifying pimps who Tom has to get close to and who both are easily capable of murder.

The acting is brilliant, the tension palpable and the story well brought to a satisfying conclusion. I urge you to see Undercover Heart if you get the chance.
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Goin' to Town (1935)
Miss West gives her Best
24 November 2003
I must confess to a little bias here, I just love Mae West so you won't get an objective assessment of Goin' to Town from me.

Mae is pleasingly plump in this one, an unlikely sex goddess though it must be remembered that she was about forty before she made a movie. Still, the suitors crowd around her, especially in the Race Track sequence.

Goin' to Town seems to be a sort of modern-day Western with Mae getting around in a car as well as on a horse but she wears the same elaborate Victorian gowns as she did in Belle of the Nineties.

The plot is well summed up elsewhere; Mae is engaged to Buck Gonzales who is shot while rustling cattle. A lawyer advises her that she is entitled to his estate since she agreed to marry him. `You did consent, didn't you?' Mae: `Certainly did - twice!' Another line capable of a risqué interpretation is when Buck says `I've been thinking about you a lot lately' Mae replies `You must be tired'

Wonderful entertainment, she even warbles agreeably in the Samson and Delilah scenes and how about that walk? The word sashay was invented for her. No wonder there were strong rumours that Mae was a female impersonator. She describes her self as `a good woman for a bad man' and later `I'm a woman of very few words but lots of action' (she learnt Spanish while working in Tijuana!)

Goin' to Town is not her best film (for me - She Done Him Wrong) but I thoroughly enjoy it just the same.
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Memento (2000)
Stretching it Somewhat
19 October 2003
Coincidence has always been a staple of narrative fiction, many films have used coincidence, in fact more than a few have relied on it but I do feel that Memento pushes things a bit.

Guy Pearce plays an insurance investigator whose first case involves a man who claims to have no short term memory; he in fact can't make new memories, a very rare condition. After a thorough investigation Pearce refuses the claim, concluding that the man is faking it. (Even though in a test the claimant repeatedly picks up an electrified object, forgetting in a matter of a couple of minutes the electric shock he keeps getting)

So shortly thereafter, when Pearce surprises a rapist attacking his wife and receives a blow to the head, what do you think is the outcome? You guessed it, he can't form new memories!

The device of telling the story `backwards' has been done before in the Harold Pinter-scripted British drama `Betrayal' and in the Jane Campion Australian TV-feature `Two Friends'. But perhaps it hasn't been tried in a Hollywood movie.

Blonded Aussie Pearce does a convincing U.S. accent but I wasn't as impressed as most were by Memento.
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The Big Steal (1949)
Film Blanc
6 August 2003
The Big Steal is a most enjoyable, agreeable time-passer notable chiefly for the crackling exchanges between lead actors Robert Mitchum & Jane Greer. Incidentally Jane gets the wittier lines but I was disappointed to hear her address a middle-aged Hispanic as `Boy' I was equally disappointed to see likeable laconic Mitchum obviously doubled in one of the many tame fist fights.

Although these stars combined for the sublime film noir `Out of the Past' this can by no stretch be regarded as noir. The whole atmosphere is light; there are no night scenes or shadowy urban rainscapes, neither femme fatale nor doomed characters and no flashbacks. Call it comedy/drama or even a Road Movie but film noir it ain't!
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The Forsyte Saga (1967– )
A masterpiece
15 January 2003
I was absolutely delighted to have an opportunity recently to see the original `Forsyte Saga' on the ‘Ovation' channel on cable TV in Australia.

Forget the recent remake and after about ten minutes you'll certainly forget that this is thirty-odd years old and made in black and white. Maybe its high-class soap opera but even so its all class.

Truly a saga spanning four or five generations, the story is dominated by Eric Porter's Soames, the cold venal rapist who eventually commands our grudging respect and the truly beautiful Irene played by Nyree Dawn Porter, Soames' victim who later finds love. And then there's Susan Hampshire's pretty but totally selfish Fleur, drawing you eye whenever she's on-screen. Incidentally, Nicholas Pennell plays Fleur's husband as if he was Wilfred Hyde-White in My Fair Lady! There are many other major characters, all well portrayed and you'll really care what happens to them.

Even the make-up of the two Porters is worth a word of praise as they age convincingly.

A minor criticism I could make is the rather eccentric recording of the sound. The dialogue level soars and drops as if the microphones were concealed in flowerpots like the early talkies. Doors slam loudly and there are unidentified knocks and bangs in the background.

See this masterpiece of television if you can, I don't think it has been bettered.
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Catch this train
15 December 2002
'Train of Events' was a critical and commercial failure in its time but if you like these British films as much as I do I think you'll find plenty to enjoy here.

'Compendium' films were popular in the late Forties, several were made from the short stories of Somerset Maugham and then there was the greatest of them all 'Dead of Night'. 'Train of Events ', hardly in that class, contains four stories which all culminate on a train which we saw crashing in the opening scenes. So, like 'Friday the Thirteenth' ( a great portmanteau movie made in 1933) the climax is a matter of virtue rewarded and villainy punished as not everyone survives.

Interestingly television is quite strongly featured for the time (1949), a wind-up gramophone looks much more appropriate!

Valerie Hobson is first actor credited though her role is no larger than several others, she plays the forgiving wife of a philandering husband. In real life Hobson was married to British cabinet minister John Profumo whose relationship with Christine Keeler brought down a government in the sixties. Once again Life Imitates Art. In another story Peter Finch murders his faithless wife. He spouts chunks of Shakespeare, looked gaunt and middle-aged to me.

The model-work at the climax is satisfyingly convincing, I recommend 'Train of Events'
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Vote for Harry
7 November 2002
`Norman Ormal ... ` is a broad satire on British politics during the years of the Thatcher Conservative government of the nineteen eighties. English comedian Harry Enfield in a series of deliberately bad wigs impersonates many cabinet ministers of the time. One well-known female politician (and author) is renamed Edwina Slagg - perceptive in the light of recent major revelations! This hour-long spoof documentary is basically a showcase for Enfield's cleverness and I found it very funny.

A knowledge of recent British political events would be most helpful but lines like `Loyalty has always been my greatest weakness' should strike a chord in any parliamentary democracy.
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Bad Title, Funny Movie
20 August 2002
`Said O'Reilly to McNab' is an enjoyable comedy with enough laughs to satisfy me. The plot is nothing new, a young couple want to marry but their Dads don't like each other, just about sums it up. But the casting is the thing. Will Fyffe, an old Music Hall comedian, plays a mean Scotsman as he often had before and does it so well. O'Reilly is an Irish-American confidence trickster and the less-experienced Will Mahoney brings him off with some panache. The exchanges between the two Wills are highlights of the film.

Despite being a generously built man Fyffe gives us a most dainty sword dance before Mahoney, not to be outdone, performs an expert tap-dance. Fyffe also sings very pleasantly an appropriately Scottish tune `New Years Day'. Then there's a golf game with much use of the niblick (an old-fashioned 9-iron, I believe) and the usual cheating.

This vintage movie is well worth seeking out; it ran a neat 80 minutes in the beautifully clear print that I saw.
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I Thank You (1941)
Little to be thankful for
16 July 2002
`Big-hearted Arthur Askey' was a major British star of cinema, TV, and even, much earlier, Music Hall. On the evidence of `I Thank You' (a catch-phrase pronounced Aye Theng Yew) he was a comical little man with great timing but I just couldn't get a laugh out of this movie. And its not simply a case of what made people smile more than fifty years ago not being relevant today. A couple of nights previously I had watched an even older film, `Nothing Sacred' and found it absolutely hilarious.

`I Thank You' was made & set during the Second World War. It opens & closes in the London Underground where the population went to escape the German air raids, includes a couple of novelty songs plus performances from Richard `Stinker' Murdoch who became a top radio script-writer and Kathleen Harrison who always seemed to play a maid until she had great success in the fifties in The Huggetts series of films.

It's hard to recommend `I Thank You' which is often frantic and farcical; the best I can say is that it is mercifully short at seventy-odd minutes.
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Where's the Controversy?
4 July 2002
I watched `Song of the South' this week (July 2002) on the Disney Channel in Melbourne. So has Disney relented on the censorship of this movie or are there different rules for Australia?

As to the film itself I can only agree with most other opinions that `Song of the South' is charming, delightful and in parts very funny. I can't look at it through African-American eyes but I could certainly find nothing objectionable in their depiction and Uncle Remus is absolutely the wisest character in the story. I actually found more to upset me in the class stereotyping of the Favers family.

With a catchy theme song which won Oscar and attractive, if slightly pale Technicolor `Song of the South' is a total pleasure and I hope that it is now freely available for all to enjoy.
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Hello, Alice
8 May 2002
Totally delightful Fox musical in glowing Technicolor with many lavishly staged songs. (My particular favorite is `Ragtime Cowboy Joe') The only new tune is an Oscar-winner - `You'll Never Know' sincerely rendered by Alice Faye. On the dancing side there's a sneak-preview of `Starlight Express' with a number on roller skates proving that there's nothing new under the sun.

It is easy to see why Alice was such a bright star for so long; she has looks, charm and a beautiful deep singing voice. On the other hand I've never really warmed to John Payne, I find him very stiff and he does nothing to change my opinion here. Laird Cregar overacts outrageously to great effect cast against his usual menacing or sinister type.

`Hello, Frisco, Hello' is actually a reworking of 1935's `King of Burlesque' which also featured Jack Oakie and Alice Faye. What the film is not is any sort of feminist tract. We are expected to believe that Alice's character, beautiful and talented enough to conquer London's West End Musical Mecca, is incomplete without the love of Payne's Barbary Coast promoter, a cad who has previously dropped her callously to marry a socialite for her status in the community.

However, nuances of character are hardly the thing in these Hollywood musicals and I can assure you that `Hello, Frisco, Hello' is a total treat.
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Rhinoceros (1999 TV Movie)
28 April 2002
Warning: Spoilers
The plot summary above is a spoiler giving away the entire story of `Rhinoceros' from beginning to end. Although it has to be said that like the creature of the title (described several times as ‘thick skin, small brain') you don't need to have any great nous to see the conclusion of this one coming a mile off.

I have enjoyed both these leading actors on TV before but while Niamh Cusack is as attractive and delightful as always Robson Green has gone back to his bag of tricks & tics from `Soldier, Soldier' rather than showing us the more expansive character of, say, `Reckless'

The Welsh scenery is beautiful and most beguilingly photographed but I'm afraid `Rhinoceros' is too predictable and uninvolving to be worth the investment of time.
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