She’ll Follow You Anywhere (1971)

95m 31s (UK – theatrical)
35mm film, colour

A British science fiction film directed by David C. Rea.

Plot Summary

manufacturers Mike and Al stumble on a formula that turns women into nymphomaniacs, but lose it. They desperately try to find it again while testing their only batch on various women they meet.


Directed by: David C. Rea
(c) MVMLXXI [1971] by Glendale Film Productions Ltd.
Scotia-Barber Distributors Ltd. presents a Glendale production. A Peter Newbrook production
Production Executive: John Brittany
Produced by: Peter Newbrook
Production Manager: Derek Gibson
Screenplay by: David C. Rea and Theo Martin
Based on a Story by: Peter Newbrook
Assistant Director: Ted Sturgis
Continuity: Renee Glynne
Director of Photography: Ted Moore
Camera Operator: Kelvin Pike
Editor: Maxine Julius
Music Composed and Conducted by: Gordon Rose
She'll Follow You Anywhere
*Music: Gordon Rose
*Lyrics: Don Black
*Sung by: Davy Clinton
Recordist: Ken Ritchie
Sound Editor: Colin Hobson
Re-recording: Nolan Roberts
Wardrobe: Mary Gibson
Make-up: Jimmy Evans
Hair Stylist: Ross Carver
Art Director: Arnold Chapkis
Technical Advisers: Proprietary Perfumes Ltd.
Made at: Shepperton Studios, London, England

Keith Barron (Alan Simpson)
Kenneth Cope (Mike Carter)
Richard Vernon (Coombes)
Penny Brahms (Miss Cawfield)
Philippa Gail (June Carter)
Hilary Pritchard (Diane Simpson)
Sandra Bryant (Sue)

The Girls
Anna Matisse (Erika)
Valerie Stanton (Sally)
Linda Cunningham (Betty)
Jennifer Watts (bunny girl)
Mary and Madeleine Collinson (the twins [Janet and Martha])
Josephine Baxter (first girl)
Andrea Allan (girl with the dog)
Sheila Ruskin (Jackie)
Me Me Lay (the bride)

Ray Barron (the groom)
Hilary Mason (Jackie's mother)
Kenneth Keeling (Jackie's father)
Bob Todd (car salesman)
David Garth (managing director)
Beryl Cooke (upper class lady)
Jeremy Wilkin (army captain)
Ron Pember (corporal)
William Job (psychiatrist)
Michael Darbyshire (doctor)


Today's Cinema no.9940 (17 September 1971) p.12
An amusing idea providing a simple, good and sufficient reason for a host of dolly birds to appear starkers. And the best of British luck to them. But one amusing idea doesn't make a full length film and the slim plot is padded and puffed with mini-incidents that become decreasingly funny. The more desperate efforts to raise a laugh introduce sick humour that is quite out of place in an otherwise inoffensively saucy caper that we could see on the telly if the girls removed fewer clothes. I can't say that a VD clinic strikes me as the idea setting for a jolly-haha comedy sketch. Ah well, each to his taste. – from a review by Marjorie Bilbow



  • Today's Cinema no.9940 (17 September 1971) p.15 – credits, review (by Marjorie Bilbow)


  • Film Review 1972-73 by F. Maurice Speed (ed) p.232
  • Horror and Science Fiction Films II by Donald C. Willis p.350
  • by Walt Lee p.433 – credits