IMDb > Toomorrow (1970)
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Toomorrow (1970) More at IMDbPro »


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Val Guest (written by)
View company contact information for Toomorrow on IMDbPro.
Release Date:
27 August 1970 (UK) See more »
Zoom into space with the 'Toomorrows' on a fantastic trip to the music of tomorrow See more »
Dying aliens kidnap the group Toomorrow, whose "vibrations" are needed for their race to survive. | Add synopsis »
Plot Keywords:
User Reviews:
Light pop music plus Sci-fi equals one great guilty pleasure! See more (9 total) »


  (in credits order)

Olivia Newton-John ... Olivia
Benny Thomas ... Benny
Vic Cooper ... Vic
Karl Chambers ... Karl

Roy Dotrice ... John Williams

Imogen Hassall ... Amy
Tracey Crisp ... Suzanne Gilmore

Margaret Nolan ... Johnson
Roy Marsden ... Alpha
Carl Rigg ... Matthew

Maria O'Brien ... Françoise
Stuart Henry ... Compere

Kubi Chaza ... Sylvana
rest of cast listed alphabetically:
Roy Beck ... Concert audience - The Round House (uncredited)
Celestine Burden ... Art Student (uncredited)
Louis Cabot ... Shaving Student (uncredited)
Shakira Caine ... Karl's friend (uncredited)
Lindsay Campbell ... 2nd Policeman (uncredited)
Maxine Casson ... Art student (uncredited)
Norman Chappell ... Stage Door Keeper (uncredited)
John Dommett ... Music Student (uncredited)
Lucy Fenwick ... Music Student (uncredited)
Joanna Henderson ... Mrs. B (uncredited)
Diane Keen ... Music Student (uncredited)
David Lodge ... 1st Policeman (uncredited)
Rohan McCullough ... Redhead (uncredited)

Richard Ng ... Frank (uncredited)
Jan O'Dell ... Beach Girl (uncredited)

Robert Raglan ... Principal (uncredited)

Patrick Tull ... Bearded Student (uncredited)
Allan Warren ... Music Student (uncredited)
Lynda Westover ... Jenny (uncredited)

Directed by
Val Guest 
Writing credits
Val Guest (written by)

Produced by
Don Kirshner .... producer
John Palmer .... associate producer
Harry Saltzman .... producer
Original Music by
Hugo Montenegro 
Cinematography by
Dick Bush (director of photography)
Film Editing by
Julien Caunter 
Alan Osbiston 
Casting by
Weston Drury Jr. 
Production Design by
Michael Stringer 
Art Direction by
Ernest Archer 
Bert Davey 
Costume Design by
Ronald Paterson 
Makeup Department
Elaine Bowerbank .... makeup artist
Stuart Freeborn .... makeup creation
Betty Sherriff .... hair stylist
Production Management
Brian Coates .... unit production manager
Bryan Coates .... unit production manager
Sydney Streeter .... production supervisor
Second Unit Director or Assistant Director
John Stoneman .... assistant director
Art Department
Norman Dorme .... assistant art director
Sound Department
Gordon Everett .... sound recordist
Teddy Mason .... dubbing editor (as Ted Mason)
Gordon K. McCallum .... sound recordist (as Gordon McCallum)
Graham V. Hartstone .... playback operator (uncredited)
John Hayward .... re-recording mixer (uncredited)
Otto Snel .... re-recording mixer (uncredited)
Special Effects by
John Stears .... special effects
Visual Effects by
Ray Caple .... optical effects
Cliff Culley .... optical effects
Costume and Wardrobe Department
Ernie Farrer .... wardrobe master
Myra Parkinson .... wardrobe mistress
Music Department
Robin Clarke .... music editor
Hugo Montenegro .... conductor
Eric Rogers .... music supervisor
Other crew
June Randall .... continuity

Production CompaniesDistributors

Additional Details

Also Known As:
"Together" - Italy
See more »
95 min
Color (Technicolor)
Aspect Ratio:
2.35 : 1 See more »
Sound Mix:
Mono (Westrex Recording System)

Did You Know?

Olivia Newton-John was told to strip to her underwear for a scene in the film, but she found the notion so humiliating that she burst into tears and refused to undress.See more »
Revealing mistakes: At the (live) lunchtime jam session, when the Professor cuts the power to the group's instruments, the music slows to a stop, as if on a record, instead of stopping immediately.See more »
Karl:[about Vic's choice of the band's name] Sure! I dig it. We're too much! We're Toomorrow!See more »
Movie Connections:
Referenced in Harry Saltzman: Showman (2000) (V)See more »
Walkin' On AirSee more »


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8 out of 8 people found the following review useful.
Light pop music plus Sci-fi equals one great guilty pleasure!, 23 June 2007
Author: OKCRay from United States

Like many Olivia Newton-John fans, I sought out TOOMORROW to catch an early film performance by Olivia (and also because I enjoy seeking out "lost movies"), and while the film is certainly lightweight and contrived I'll admit I enjoyed watching it. The concept here was to take a prefabricated rock group (sort of a British take on The Monkees), inject a sci-fi story line and tie everything together with a groovy pop music soundtrack (with the requisite soundtrack LP and singles). History has told the story: the "aliens desperately looking for new musical vibes" plot was way out there, the tunes were too lightweight and the resulting film opened and closed quickly then promptly disappeared. Despite all that TOOMORROW is still worth viewing for those fortunate enough to come across it. Olivia is absolutely charming here as a college student/band member, and while she later admitted in interviews that she literally resorted to shouting in order to project her voice it really doesn't detract from her performance or the film. Her interaction with her bandmates is lighthearted and carefree. The music is pretty much by-the-numbers pop bordering on bubblegum (perhaps Don Kirshner leaned a little too close to his musical creation The Archies here) and it's a bit of a stretch imagining an alien race finding just the thing they're looking for in these tunes. Hugo Montenegro's musical interludes are definitely dated but they're in context with the time and setting, and the special effects are also decent considering the age of the film. There's also an amusing bit of light farce when a female Alphoid named "Johnson" is summoned "to seduce Vic Cooper"; problem is, Johnson apparently wasn't informed as to which one was Vic Cooper and her crash course in the art of seduction came from viewing a couple of nudie flicks. I'll concur that while TOOMORROW isn't exactly top-rate, it's worthy entertainment (if approached with the mindset of a "midnight movie") and it certainly deserves to be rescued from obscurity. I'm not holding my breath, but if by some miracle "the powers that be" who are keeping TOOMORROW from being officially rereleased have a change of heart, I'd love to see a genuine DVD issue with some cool bonuses to do the film justice (especially if Anchor Bay is given that chance).

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