Horror Movies & Sci-Fi Movies Database
A female film crew journeys to Africa where a giant ape, Queen Kong, falls in love with the crew's male star.
She's in one of her moods again!
Title: Queen Kong
Release Date: September 22, 2001
Runtime: 87 mins
All Genres: Adventure, Comedy, Fantasy, Horror
Country: UK, France, West Germany, Italy
IMDB Rating: 3.7
Buried.com Rating: 4.7 - (Rate This Horror Movie at Buried.com)
Category: Horror Movies Starting With Q
MPAA Rating: PG
Robin Askwith ...Ray Fay
Rula Lenska ...Luce Habit
Valerie Leon ...Queen of the Nabongas
Roger Hammond ...Woolf
John Clive ...Comedian
Carol Drinkwater ...Ima Goodbody
Brian Godfrey ...Second Actor
Anthony Morton ...Antique Dealer
Fiona Curzon ...Police Secretary
Stanley Platts ...Chief Constable
Linda Hayden ...The Singing Nun
Barbara Allen ...Crew Girl
Suzy Arthur ...Crew Girl (as Suzie Arthur)
Lela Babbick ...Crew Girl
Melita Clarke ...Crew Girl
Jeannie Collings ...Crew Girl
Kathryn Hayes ...Crew girl
Annette Lynton ...Crew Girl
Vicki Michelle ...Crew Girl
Geraldine Gardner ...Crew Girl (as Trudi Van Doorn)
Chai Lee ...Native Girl
Eva Louise ...Native Girl
Tawny Sands ...Native Guide
Mireille Allonville ...Girl
Maggy Armitage ...Wife
Harold Berens ...Man in Phone Booth
Anna Bergman ...Crew Girl
Maj Britt ...Native Dancer
Jeannette Charles ...HM The Queen
Derek Deadman ...Cockney
» [more cast members]
Virgilio De Blasi
More Movie Taglines:
- She's in one of her moods again!
- Ray Fay: Lazanga where they do the Konga? Luce Habit: Our destination, where no Englishman has ever set foot! Ray Fay: Why has no Englishman ever set foot there? Luce Habit: Full of Australians. Ray Fay: My God!
Native guides: Kong kong kong kong kong kong! Kong kong kong kong kong kong! Ray Fay: They keep saying "Kong kong kong kong kong kong". Luce Habit: Yes, that's true. Ray Fay: Well, do you think this has some underlying meaning or symbolism or social significance? Luce Habit: Perhaps it's a secret code. Ray Fay: Maybe it's another language. Luce Habit: Aha, you are clever. But since I speak all native languages and they speak Unga Bunga, a language popular in many old movies and the only language spoken on Lazanga where they do the Konga, I can safely say that "Kong kong kong kong kong kong kong" has no particular significance as either a noun or a verb. Ray Fay: Oh, shit. Native guides: Kong kong kong kong kong kong! Ray Fay: Maybe it's not "Kong kong kong kong kong kong" that they're saying. Maybe it's just the word "Kong", repeated six times! Luce Habit: My God! You really are clever!
High priestess: Unga bunga banga wanga. Him we like for making Konga. [points at Ray] Luce Habit: Sanga banga wanga danga! Him? No! But I pay you much to see Konga. High priestess: Siga miga figa! Biga! Yaka buga huga! Ray Fay: What's she saying? Luce Habit: She said: "No!". Suga muga buga friga baruga. High priestess: Yaka buga. Que sera sera... Ray Fay: What's that? Luce Habit: She says she wants you because you look like Doris Day. Ray Fay: Who's he?
[Ray Fay is sitting in a birthday cake, served for Queen Kong, who approaches the giant table] Ray Fay: You can't eat me! I'm jewish! I'm Irish! I'm black! [Queen Kong sits down on the giant chair] Ray Fay: I'm a leper! I'm a Jewish black Irish leper!
- Because of legal difficulties with the owners of the copyright on King Kong (1933), this film was never released theatrically.
When the film was originally announced, Virgilio De Blasi and his company Canaria Films were given as Italian co-producers - however the credits fail to mention either.
An issue of rape is addressed during the closing credits, in seemingly frivolous song; whereas in King Kong (1976) the issue is a more contentious part the film.
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Africa, Ape, Monster, London England, Expedition ...[more]
Rating: 4.7 out of 10.0 - 53 votes cast total