|Sixty Glorious Years|
A poster with the film's US title: Queen of Destiny
|Directed by||Herbert Wilcox|
|Produced by||Herbert Wilcox|
|Written by||Charles de Grandcourt (writer)|
Miles Malleson (writer)
Sir Robert Vansittart (dialogue)
Sir Robert Vansittart (scenario)
|Music by||Anthony Collins|
|Cinematography||Freddie Young, William V. Skall|
|Edited by||Jill Irving|
|Distributed by||RKO Radio Pictures|
The film is also known as Queen of Destiny in the US.
The Radio Times gave the film 3 out of five stars, calling it "old-fashioned, four-square, and very nice"; and TV Guide also gave the same rating, calling the film "an unnecessary, but worthwhile, sequel to the epic screen biography Victoria the Great (1937)... As was the case in Victoria the Great, Wilcox's production values are superlative, with the sets and costumes accurate reproductions of the actual items which are housed at the British Museum. The American public was so interested in both the Queen Victoria films that RKO and Wilcox formed a contract that ensured distribution of British films in the U.S. and an exchange of American and British talent for various productions. This led to husband and wife Wilcox and Neagle's next project, Nurse Edith Cavell (1939), which was produced in Hollywood."
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