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Party at the Palace: The Queen's Concerts, Buckingham Palace (2002)

Well-known performers accompanied by 12,000 selected members of the public on the lawn of Buckingham Palace to celebrate the Queen's Golden Jubilee.


Geoff Posner
1 win. See more awards »




Credited cast:
Atomic Kitten ... Themselves
Tina Barrett Tina Barrett ... Herself - Performer
Shirley Bassey ... Herself
Tony Bennett ... Himself - Performer
Blue Blue ... Themselves
Mark-Andrew Brydon Mark-Andrew Brydon ... Himself - Performer
Emma Bunton ... Herself - Performer
Paul Cattermole Paul Cattermole ... Himself - Performer
Eric Clapton ... Himself - Performer
Sharon D. Clarke ... Herself - Performer: 'Bohemian Rhapsody'
Joe Cocker ... Himself - Performer
Phil Collins ... Himself - Performer
Ray Cooper Ray Cooper ... Bandmember
Andrea Corr ... Herself - Performer
Caroline Corr Caroline Corr ... Herself - Performer


Well-known performers accompanied by 12,000 selected members of the public on the lawn of Buckingham Palace to celebrate the Queen's Golden Jubilee.

Plot Summary | Add Synopsis


Documentary | Music



Official Sites:

BBCi Music Live [UK]





Release Date:

3 June 2002 (UK) See more »

Also Known As:

Dronning Elizabeths store rockkoncert See more »

Company Credits

Show more on IMDbPro »

Technical Specs


Sound Mix:




Aspect Ratio:

1.78 : 1
See full technical specs »

Did You Know?


References The Osbournes (2002) See more »


The End
Written by John Lennon and Paul McCartney
Performed by Paul McCartney
See more »

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User Reviews

Perfect document of pop music's incorporation into the establishment
6 January 2012 | by etymophonySee all my reviews

Whether or not you enjoy the performances on this DVD (I liked some, disliked others), it's a wonderful document of how pop and rock music became part of the UK establishment. Particularly illustrative of this process are, I think: [1] Brian May's hilariously bloated pomp-rock rendition of "God Save The Queen" from the ramparts of Buckingham Palace, complete with massive symphonic-size orchestra and a final cadenza milking both an interrupted cadence on bVI and repeated V-I "classical" cadences; [2] the appearance of what seems like a sheepishly grateful rather than uncomfortably anarchic Ozzie Osbourne; [3] Sir Paul McCartney's embarrassing churning out of "Hey Jude" as an audience-participation singalong, complete with the knight's predictably "spontaneous" "yeah" and "one more time" interjections. At least Ray Davis (Kinks) seems to retain an impish edge in "Lola" and there is something sadly moving about Brian Wilson's almost zombie-like performance: times, moods and attitudes that once were but are no more.

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