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Double Trouble

49 customer reviews

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(Aug 03, 2004)
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Editorial Reviews

Product Description

A case of mistaken identity has Elvis and a beautiful girl enmeshed in a smuggler's plot and an attempted murder in Europe.

From the Back Cover

When crooner Guy Lambert wraps his London show and travels to Brussels, two beauties secretly follow. One (Annette Day) is a lovestruck heiress, the other (Yvonne Romain) is an enigmatic temptress. And they could be too much for unattached Guy.

Comedy, mystery and mayhem combine when Elvis Presley plays Guy in "Double Trouble," a romp involving stolen gems, trench-coated defectives--that is, detectives!--and more. Through it all, a guy's gotta do what a guy's gotta do. That means performing a tune array that includes the title cut, "City By Night," and "Could I Fall in Love?" "Long Legged Girl" and "There's So Much World to See." Trouble was never this cool and this much fun.

Special Features


Product Details

  • Actors: Elvis Presley, Annette Day, John Williams, Yvonne Romain, The Wiere Brothers
  • Directors: Norman Taurog
  • Writers: Jo Heims, Marc Brandel
  • Producers: Irwin Winkler, Judd Bernard
  • Format: Closed-captioned, Color, Dubbed, Subtitled, Widescreen, NTSC
  • Language: English
  • Subtitles: English, French, Spanish
  • Dubbed: French
  • Region: Region 1 (U.S. and Canada only. Read more about DVD formats.)
  • Number of discs: 1
  • Rated: NR (Not Rated)
  • Studio: Warner Home Video
  • DVD Release Date: August 3, 2004
  • Run Time: 90 minutes
  • Average Customer Review: 4.0 out of 5 stars  See all reviews (49 customer reviews)
  • ASIN: B00027JY80
  • Amazon Best Sellers Rank: #188,098 in Movies & TV (See Top 100 in Movies & TV)
  • Learn more about "Double Trouble" on IMDb

Customer Reviews

Most Helpful Customer Reviews

6 of 7 people found the following review helpful By Josh P. on November 12, 2002
Format: VHS Tape
"Double Trouble" took advantage of the spy themes in the '60s. Elvis does his martial art moves in this picture. Unfortunately, his fighting opponent falls down a boarded-up well and...well, enough said. Annette Day tries to put her move on Elvis. He's a little resistent at first, but eventually gives in. A lot of action, a lot of comedy, and a lot of music is what is made up of "Double Trouble". Whoever said that they were the only one enjoying this picture was wrong. You're not alone. I am a true and huge Elvis fan. I love all of his movies, no matter what they stuck him in. "Double Trouble" is double fun.
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8 of 10 people found the following review helpful By Isaac Laughhunn on March 17, 2002
Format: VHS Tape
This was the first Elvis movie I ever saw. It's definitely not the way to start out watching Elvis' movies, but it is an honest effort. You have to give it credit for having a different setting (in Europe) and for having a different type of plot than other Elvis movies.It has a basically good soundtrack,"Baby,If You'll Give Me All Your Love","City By Night","Long-legged Girl","There's So Much World To See","Could I Fall In Love","I Love Only One Girl",and "Double Trouble" are all good, with the exception of "Old MacDonald". I wouldn't say it was a "horrid rendition", but just the fact that this song is sung, period, makes it beyond ridiculous. I like, however, the fairly engaging plot, kind of a spy-spoof at times. John Williams, Annette Day,and Leon Askin stand out among the cast. Not highly recommended, but recommended nonetheless.
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6 of 8 people found the following review helpful By Burning Love on June 12, 2000
Format: VHS Tape
While certainly not as good as any of his 50s pictures (or even BLUE HAWAII), DOUBLE TROUBLE is certainly more watchable than TICKLE ME or HARUM SCARUM.
The plot is typical: Elvis falls for two women (that's certainly been done before), and gets into some sort of conflict. This time it's trying to save his girlfriend from her Uncle Gerald, who is after her inheritance.
OK, the plot isn't much, but Elvis looks good in some of the outfits he wears in this picture. The songs are not much either, especially the horrid rendition of "Old MacDonald". The best songs are "Long Legged Girl" and "City By Night".
At least this is a picture in which I didn't cringe. The dialogue isn't quite as corny as some of the other pictures, and it doesn't get too boring either.
A marginal "thumbs up" from me.
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1 of 1 people found the following review helpful By Patrick Selitrenny on September 12, 2009
Format: DVD Verified Purchase
Although "Double Trouble" was made a year before his famous "NBC Comeback Special", and there were yet some other bad movies in store for him, before his movie career finally came to an end, this is one perfect example of why his Actor's days were finally numbered.

In a way it revealed itself a blessing, since the plots became carbon copies of each other, in which all he had to do anyway, was to look smart and to sing songs. A thing he could do much better on a live stage.

"Double Trouble" was a vehicle for the "King" for European audiences, just as "G.I. Blues" had attempted seven years earlier.
Unfortunately, this effort backfired and the movie had cold receptions in Europe, except maybe in Belgium, where the movie is supposed to take place.

Its plot is a typical cliched slapstick comedy with romance interwoven in it, here and there, just to allow Elvis to do what he was good at.

Banal and shabby, just meant for Elvis fans, it is a very forgettable movie, perhaps to join other bad movies like "Change of Habit", "Harum Scarum" and
"The Trouble with Girls".

The transfer of it on DVD on the contrary, is very well done, with a very fine resolution and sharp colors. The sound also has been taken care of, and although conventional, sparkles for its clarity.

Just recommended for die-hard Elvis fans. For the others, I would recommend to stick to his earlier movies, such as "Wild in the Country" or "King Creole".
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Format: DVD
You really don't expect a terrific plot in an Elvis film. Typically the story is innocent, light, and fun fluff, without a hint of impropriety, however that doesn't seem to be the case in Double Trouble (1967), where Presley's love interest is a seventeen years old. Spoilers follow, so proceed as you will.

Presley is Guy Lambert, a singer in a rock band performing in England. Unknown to Guy, Jill Conway (Annette Day) the girl he seems most interested in, is just seventeen. The band is about to head over to Belgium, and Guy is looking to put some moves on Jill before he leaves, but the precocious youngster skips out of his flat, before he can commit any illegal acts. After having a talk with Jill's uncle Gerald Waverly (John Williams), he discovers that she is just a few days short of her eighteenth birthday.

Jill has marriage on her mind, and boards Guy's ship bound for Belgium. On the trip smugglers slip some jewels the singer's luggage. Upon reaching port, Guy and the band head to Bruges to perform in a club. Predictably, Jill shows up there, and in no time at all is up in Guy's hotel room, spinning stories that her uncle is cruel to her. Guy agrees to take Jill to Stockholm, while the buffoonish smugglers are hanging around, trying to recover their hidden loot.

While in Antwerp, things take a dark turn. Apparently Uncle Gerald has squandered away his niece's inheritance, and has sent someone to kill her. Elvis has to break out his karate moves to defend Jill, as the attempted assassin ends up breaking his neck. Guy is taken into police custody, where he is questioned by inspector de Groote (Leon Askin, General Burkhalter on Hogan's Heroes), as Gerald Waverly arrives on the scene.
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