|What Every Woman Wants|
|Directed by||Ernest Morris|
|Written by||Mark Grantham (original story) (as M.M. McCormick)|
|Produced by||The Danzigers|
|Edited by||John S. Smith|
|Music by||Bill LeSage|
|Distributed by||United Artists Corporation (UK)|
What Every Woman Wants is a 1962 British comedy film directed by Ernest Morris and starring James Fox, Hy Hazell and Dennis Lotis.  The screenplay concerns a marriage guidance counsellor who struggles with his own domestic life.
In this marital comedy, married mother Jean Goodwin (Hy Hazell) and her daughter Sue (Elizabeth Shepherd) team up to reform their husbands, to get them to pay more attention to them. Their elaborate plan causes comic mayhem.
TV Guide gave the film two out of four stars, calling it a "Surprisingly amusing family-oriented comedy." 
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Lock Up Your Daughters is a musical based on the 1730 comedy Rape upon Rape, by Henry Fielding, and adapted by Bernard Miles. The lyrics were written by Lionel Bart and the music by Laurie Johnson. It was first produced on the London stage in 1959.
Kenneth Cooper Annakin, OBE was an English film director.
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Move Over, Darling is a 1963 American comedy film starring Doris Day, James Garner, and Polly Bergen and directed by Michael Gordon. The film is a remake of a 1940 screwball comedy film, My Favorite Wife, with Irene Dunne, Cary Grant and Gail Patrick. In between these movies, an unfinished version, entitled Something's Got to Give, began shooting in 1962, directed by George Cukor and starring Marilyn Monroe, Dean Martin and Cyd Charisse. The supporting cast of Move Over, Darling features Thelma Ritter, Fred Clark, Don Knotts, Chuck Connors, Edgar Buchanan, Pat Harrington, Jr. and John Astin. Only Ritter had played the same role in Something's Got to Give.
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Just William's Luck is a 1947 British comedy film directed by Val Guest and starring William Graham, Garry Marsh and Jane Welsh. The film was based on the Just William series of books by Richmal Crompton. Crompton was impressed with the film and wrote a novel Just William's Luck based on the events of the film. The following year a second film William Comes to Town was made.
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The Body Said No! is a 1950 British crime comedy film directed by Val Guest and starring Michael Rennie, Yolande Donlan, and Hy Hazell. It was shot at Walton Studios near London and distributed by Eros Films.
Hyacinth Hazel O'Higgins, stage name Hy Hazell, was a British actress of theatre, musicals and revue as well as a contralto singer and film actress. AllMusic described her as "an exuberant comic actor and lively singer and dancer". A pretty brunette, with long legs, she was billed as Britain's answer to Betty Grable.
Forces' Sweetheart is a 1953 British comedy film directed by Maclean Rogers and starring Hy Hazell, Harry Secombe and Michael Bentine. The plot revolves around two gormless soldiers, played Secombe and Bentine who become infatuated with a female entertainer called Judy (Hazell).
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Dennis Lotis is a South African-born British singer, actor, and entertainer, whose popularity was greatest in the 1950s. He was described as having "a sophisticated style that was particularly attractive to the young female population".
Celia is a 1949 British comedy thriller film directed by Francis Searle and starring Hy Hazell, Bruce Lester and John Bailey. Made as a second feature by Hammer Films, it was based on a radio serial.
Week-End Pass is a 1944 American comedy film directed by Jean Yarbrough and written by Clyde Bruckman. The film stars Martha O'Driscoll, Noah Beery Jr., George Barbier, Andrew Tombes, Irving Bacon and Dennis Moore. The film was released on February 14, 1944, by Universal Pictures.