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Where Angels Go Trouble Follows [DVD] [1968] [Region 1] [US Import] [NTSC]


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Region 1 encoding. (requires a North American or multi-region DVD player and NTSC compatible TV. More about DVD formats)
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Product details

  • Actors: Rosalind Russell, Stella Stevens, Binnie Barnes, Mary Wickes, Dolores Sutton
  • Directors: James Neilson
  • Writers: Blanche Hanalis, Jane Trahey
  • Producers: James Wharton, William Frye
  • Format: Closed-captioned, Colour, Dolby, DVD-Video, Full Screen, NTSC, Subtitled
  • Language: English
  • Subtitles: English
  • Subtitles For The Hearing Impaired: English
  • Region: Region 1 (US and Canada DVD formats.)
  • Aspect Ratio: 4:3 - 1.33:1
  • Number of discs: 1
  • Classification: G (General Audience) (US MPAA rating. See details.)
  • Studio: Sony Pictures
  • DVD Release Date: 11 Nov 2003
  • Run Time: 93 minutes
  • Average Customer Review: 3.0 out of 5 stars  See all reviews (2 customer reviews)
  • ASIN: B0000CDRW3
  • Amazon Bestsellers Rank: 137,113 in DVD & Blu-ray (See Top 100 in DVD & Blu-ray)

Reviews

Russell/Mills ~ Where Angels Go Trouble Follows

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2 of 2 people found the following review helpful By Kona TOP 1000 REVIEWERVINE VOICE on 17 Dec 2010
Format: DVD
The year is 1968, and protest marches are all the rage. Sister George (Stella Stevens), a young teacher at St. Francis Academy, encourages her students to join her in sign-carrying and chanting, much to the concern of the Mother Superior (Rosalind Russell). When the sisters take a busload of girls across country to attend a peace rally in California, chaos reigns as they encounter endless car troubles, lots of boys, and even some cowboys and Indians.

This sequel to "The Trouble With Angels" is a really bad movie. The original had a funny script, the spunk and charisma of Hayley Mills, and an energetic Rosalind Russell. This time around, the plot is ludicrous, Stella Stevens' hip-nun act gets old after five minutes, and poor Miss Russell just looks tired and worn-out. There are awkward cameos by Van Johnson, Arthur Godfrey, Milton Berle, and Robert Taylor but they do have the good taste to look embarrassed. None of the students' characters are developed (even though a very young and cute Susan Saint James shows promise) so we don't care about them. All of the boys and most of the girl students were played by non-professionals who can't act. And the worst part is *SPOILER* - after suffering through every possible road trip cliché - there's no California and no rally.

Ever-dependable Mary Wickes reprises her role as a quirky nun from the first movie and she's always watchable, but when an Indian war party attacked the bus in New Mexico, I rolled my eyes in disbelief. Terrible movie.
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good,prompt service - thanks very much
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Most Helpful Customer Reviews on Amazon.com (beta)

Amazon.com: 97 reviews
51 of 56 people found the following review helpful
Not a Pan-and-Scan 28 May 2006
By Meecho - Published on Amazon.com
Format: DVD
Previous reviewers are incorrect in their assertions that this DVD is a "pan and scan" version. "Where Angels Go..." was shot in the 1.85:1 format popular then and now, in which the entire 1.33:1 aspect ratio 35mm film frame was exposed during production. During theatrical exhibition, the top and bottom of the frame are "matted" in the projector to create the 1.85:1 screen aspect ratio. So, on this DVD, you are seeing MORE of the frame than was shown in theaters (the entire 1.33:1 frame). There was no panning and scanning involved in this transfer. TCM has shown the picture "matted" to re-create the aspect ratio as seen in theaters. It is simply incorrect to assume that a "full frame" version of any film on DVD has been "panned and scanned" without knowing the original production format or the theatrical exhibition format.
24 of 25 people found the following review helpful
cute comedy 15 May 2008
By Byron Kolln - Published on Amazon.com
Format: DVD
WHERE ANGELS GO, TROUBLE FOLLOWS (1968) is the sequel to the 1966 surprise hit "The Trouble with Angels", updating the lives of the nuns of St. Francis Academy and their lively pupils.

When free-thinking Sister George (Stella Stevens) plans for the girls to attend a youth rally on the other side of the country, first she must convince staunch Reverend Mother (Rosalind Russell) and the rest of the sisters. During their long bus-trip, Sister George gradually wins the admiration of the Reverend Mother, whilst troublesome students Marvel-Ann (Barbara Hunter) and Rosabelle (Susan Saint James) weave their own brand of hijinks...

While it succeeds in reviving the characters of "The Trouble with Angels", WHERE ANGELS GO... pales in comparison with it's predecessor. It lacks a certain sense of innocence; which might be due to the radically shifting political and social climates in which it was filmed. In one tense scene, the bus-party is terrorised by a gang of knife-wielding bikers...a far cry from the quiet charms of Hayley Mills & Co. from the first movie.

Barbara Hunter and Susan Saint James don't carry the youthful side of the cast terribly well, but they deliver solid work. It's always a pleasure seeing Rosalind Russell, and her slyly comic Reverend Mother is a joy. Stella Stevens takes a while to settle into her role of progressive Sister George, but she's a luminous presence.

The DVD is unfortunately in "Pan & Scan", but that shouldn't stop people from enjoying this cute comedy. (Single-sided, single-layer disc).
13 of 13 people found the following review helpful
A Cute Movie That Should Be On DVD! 17 Oct 2005
A Kid's Review - Published on Amazon.com
Format: DVD
I first watched Where Angels Go Trouble Follows on on one of those classic movie channels and it was shown in widescreen too so why is it you can watch this movie on cable TV and the station shows it in widescreen but the DVD gets a lousy pan and scan format? Okay the first movie that starred Hayley Mills is better but this is a cute movie too and I think Stella Stevens, Rosalind Russell and Susan St. James were really good though I agree that it woukd have been nice if Hayley Mills was in this movie too.
19 of 22 people found the following review helpful
Pan & Scan DVD - how disappointing! 30 Sep 2003
By Paul A. Tassone - Published on Amazon.com
Format: DVD
Rosalind Russell is without doubt my favourite actress. What a versatile performer and genuinely good person she was. Roz appeared in many great films (she made 51 films in total), of which only a handful is available on DVD. These include "Auntie Mame", "His Girl Friday" and "Picnic". So, when the release of this delightful film and the film of which this is the sequel, "The Trouble With Angels", was announced as coming soon on DVD I was ecstatic. Coming from Columbia Home Video (who released both "Picnic" and "His Girl Friday") I expected the very best in preparation and presentation.
What a disappointment to learn that both films are to be released in pan and scan versions only. My question is...WHY??? In this day and age where widescreen televisions are so popular and where we have come to expect fully restored versions with plenty of bonus features on DVD Columbia offers what is essentially only part of each film. And, at full price! Additionally, "The Trouble With Angels" is regularly shown on cable TV in a widescreen print so one is available! Roz deserves much better!
I for one will not be purchasing this release. My advice: don't buy only part of this film. Columbia Home Video, if you read this review, do right by Roz and release both these films in their entirety!
11 of 12 people found the following review helpful
Disappointing compared to The Trouble With Angels 13 April 2005
By Joe Sherry - Published on Amazon.com
Format: DVD
"Where Angels Go, Trouble Follows" is a sequel, of sorts, to 1966's charming "The Trouble With Angels". This sequel stays with the nuns of St. Francis and their school for girls. This time there is a spirited young nun named Sister George (Stella Stevens) who manages to talk the bishop into allowing a trip across the country to California to join into a big protest rally. This is the 1960's, you see, and the church is taking a more activist role and trying to get involved in society. Mother Superior (Rosalind Russell) disapproves, of course, but when the bishop speaks she has to obey. "Where Angels Go, Trouble Follows" is a movie dealing with this trip across the country.

There are several returning characters from "The Trouble With Angels" in this movie, but "Where Angels Go, Trouble Follows" is less a sequel than an entirely different movie with a couple of common characters. Mother Superior and several of the nuns have returned, as have Mary Clancy's incredibly annoying cousin Marvel Ann (Barbara Hunter). This time Marvel Ann is a much more sympathetic character and something of a trouble maker with her friend Rosabelle (Susan St. James). This is a huge change for the character.

The point of this movie seems to be less about the students, or even the nuns, but the assorted misadventures they get into travelling by bus across the country. The rally is even beside the point. Unfortunately "Where Angels Go, Trouble Follows" is missing so much of the charm that made "The Trouble With Angels" such a wonderful movie. This one isn't really bad, but it suffers greatly in comparison to a vastly superior movie about a spoiled kid and the lessons of faith that can be found even when one isn't looking for it. In this movie faith is almost besides the point and the characters didn't have to be nuns or students in a religious school. They could have been anyone on a cross country trip. That's a shame.

"Where Angels Go, Trouble Follows" did not drag at all, but it just didn't live up to "The Trouble With Angels". It does stand well enough on its own, and Rosalind Russell is always a treat, but this isn't something that I can recommend, especially to fans of "The Trouble With Angels."
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