|Vintage Pulp||Dec 23 2013|
This Japanese poster is for the 1961 French sex comedy La bride sur le cou, aka Please, Not Now!, starring Brigitte Bardot, Joséphine James, and Mireille Darc. We showed you the West German poster, which is one of the more unique ones we’ve run across, but this Japanese panel length promo is lovely too. We especially like the Bardot playing cards depicting scenes from the movie. They never existed in real life, we’re pretty sure, but how great would it be if they did? Though La bride sur le cou isn’t a Christmas movie, we think it has a very nice feel that fits in well with the holidays, so if you’re looking for something pleasant, sexy, and zany to watch, this might be the ticket. Read more about it here. La bride sur le cou premiered in Japan today in 1961.
|Vintage Pulp||Jun 23 2013|
This is one of the cooler posters you’re likely to see. It’s a West German promo for Brigitte Bardot’s 1961 comedy La bride sur le cou, aka Please, Not Now! A production image from the movie was used on one of the Goodtime Weekly calendar pages we shared last July, which you may want to have a look at. Basically, La bride sur le cou is a screwball comedy about Bardot's broken love life. It starts with an amusing sequence of her driving through Paris leaving chaos in her wake, and the rest of the movie continues in the same vein, with a gas explosion, a bobsled hijacking, a waiter who levitates, and more. All of this starts when Bardot realizes her boyfriend is cheating. She follows him to a restaurant and hits him in the face with a cream pie bought especially for the purpose, and for this act earns the attention of a persistent suitor who spends the rest of the movie trying to get her in bed. But Bardot is interested only in exacting revenge against her ex, which she intends to achieve by shooting his new girlfriend. La bride sur le cou is completely silly, but it has great direction, comedy that works on both subtle and outrageous levels, and an overwhelming aura of good-natured fun. It’s also very sexy. Highly recommended. It premiered in West Germany today in 1961.