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Operation Dirty Dozen (1967)

| Short, Documentary
This promotional short film provides a behind-the-scenes look at the making of The Dirty Dozen (1967). It shows star Lee Marvin and the other actors on set and enjoying their time off in London during the Swinging 60s.


Ronald Saland


Jay Anson


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Cast overview:
Lee Marvin ... Himself
John Cassavetes ... Himself
Jim Brown ... Himself
Clint Walker ... Himself
Charles Bronson ... Himself
Trini López ... Himself
Telly Savalas ... Himself
Robert Aldrich ... Himself
Kenneth Hyman Kenneth Hyman ... Himself


A short film looking behind the scenes at the making of The Dirty Dozen (1967). Showing many scenes being filmed just north of London, the short focuses mostly on star Lee Marvin enjoying his pursuits on his one day off a week. He enjoys watching motorcycle racing and spends some time in "swinging sixties" London with his fellow actors. Written by garykmcd

Plot Summary | Add Synopsis


Short | Documentary







Filming Locations:

Albury, Surrey, England, UK See more »

Company Credits

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Technical Specs


Sound Mix:



Color (Metrocolor)

Aspect Ratio:

1.37 : 1
See full technical specs »

Did You Know?


Included in the MGM/UA DVD release of The Dirty Dozen (1967) (1998). See more »


[first lines]
Narrator: This is Academy Award winner, Lee Marvin, an action guy - at work or play.
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Crazy Credits

All credited performers are identified by the narrator. See more »


Features The Dirty Dozen (1967) See more »

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User Reviews

Battling Whores
12 April 2001 | by tedgSee all my reviews

What a film is and how it is marketed are usually different. The film itself is a comparatively raw take on war. A central element is the contrast between the British and German whores, and the burning alive of the latter with their masters in a makeshift furnace. The film also has some quaint cultural elements, especially the handling of race, but for Hollywood, it was quite a statement.

But you can't sell statements. So we have this advertisement which emphasizes the mod scene of London. Both films have lost their punch as the culture has shifted. But this is most strange: essentially the Beatles and the new drug culture (strictly anti-war) are being used to promote a pro-war film!

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