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Worried About The Boy
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Its the dramatic story of 80's icon Boy George.Worried About The Boy is set in 1980 as young George O'Dowd baffles his school principals and his parents. George has a love for punk-rock boys and his love of frocks and make-up. George decides he has had enough and moves into a squat in 1981 with his friend Christopher who is also best friends with the kindred spirit Peter Robinson, who dresses as Marilyn Monroe and calls himself Marilyn. Soon the two instantly hit it off and become best friends and unstoppable. They both become legends and they both make a splash at Steve Strange's trendy Blitz Club. Everyone wants a piece of them both. Soon cameras are snapping at them. The paparazzi just eats them up!

Soon George goes there every night looking for Mr Right. George then gets a job in the cloakroom at The Blitz but George is unlucky in his relationships with men until he meets wannabe musician Kirk Brandon. Kirk plays with Georges heart and inspires George to write a song about him called "Original Sin" Through the relationship George fights with Kirk trying to get him to notice him. Kirk hires George as his makeup artist but soon fall out with George. George later meets the handsome drummer Jon Moss, on whom he develops a crush, but sacked by the Blitz doorman Steve Strange making records and being on the t.v George is spurned by Kirk, George then turns to "Sex Pistols'" manager Malcolm McLaren to further his music career.

George's spell with McLaren's group "Bow Wow Wow" is short but fan Mikey Craig is impressed and asks George to sing in a group he is forming, where George again meets Jon. They will have an affair and the group will become the very successful Culture Club. The movie follows George to four years later in 1986, however, hounded by the tabloid press amid stories of his drug addiction, an unhappy George turns to Jon for advice on his future. Jon tells him he is like Bowie.  


Deleted Scenes  

There were three deleted scenes that were not released on the US & UK DVD copy of Worried About The Boy. They were only featured on the original broadcast copy on BBC 2.  

Missing Deleted Scene No.1 

George is with Kirk with the band at rehearsals were George meets Jon Moss. This scene is more extended in the original cut. This version its edited down and Jon does not kiss George's hand. 

Missing Deleted Scene No. 2

The scene that is missing is when Kirk is singing on stage "Original Sin" with the band for about a minute.

Missing Deleted Scene No. 3

George is lying on the bed in his room painting his finger nails as he gets  out of the bath we see him wearing a towel wrapped around his head. George is getting ready to go out. He hears "Steve Strange and Visage on the radio singing "Fade to Grey" George instantly tries to turn off the radio but he cant, simply because his nails are wet, so he is seen battling with the radio trying to turn it off.

 

Deleted Music not on the DVD

Soundtrack Credits that did not appear on the actual DVD release in the UK and US. The music was played as instrumental songs only three  original songs were used. Culture Clubs "White Boy" and "Do You Really Want To Hurt Me" and "Hong Kong Garden"!
 
Go Wild in the Country 
Bow Wow Wow 
 
Das Model 
Kraftwerk 
 
Heroes 
David Bowie  
 
Hiroshima Mon Amour 
Ultravox 
 
My Guy 
Mary Wells 
 
Empire State Human 
The Human League 
 
Vienna 
Ultravox 
 
Will You 
Hazel O'Connor 
 
Memorabilia 
Soft Cell 
 
Venus In Furs 
The Velvet Underground 
 
Stand and Deliver 
Adam and the Ants 
 
Beauty And The Beast 
David Bowie 
 
Always Crashing In The Same Car 
David Bowie 
 
Fade To Grey 
Visage 
 
White Boy 
Culture Club 
 
Do You Really Want to Hurt Me 
Culture Club 
 
Electricity 
Orchestral Manoeuvres in the Dark 
 
Hong Kong Garden 
Siouxsie and the Banshees 
 
Anarchy In The UK 
The Sex Pistols 
 
Happy House 
Siouxsie and the Banshees 
Worried About the Boy (Reviews) 
 
Growing up as a teenager, George O' Dowd realizes he is not like other boys his own age. He is sharp-witted, independent-minded and has a passion for clothes and make-up. The film is starting off at Essex Green Middle School when a careers officer asks George what he's better at than anything else, there's a tangible pause before George gives the obvious answer. " Makeup" I'm good at makeup!"
 
Next were taken to leaving the London suburbs in 1980 for squatting in London where George meets his best friend Marilyn. They soon all become a fixture at the infamous Blitz Club - the favorite haunt of those at the forefront of the New Romantic movement.
 
George is getting hot and heavy with a new conquest in a phone box, who delivers the party line `I'm not really gay', George gives us that giggle and refers to his killer outfit he's wearing: `That's all right, I'm not really a nun.'
 
 
Nightclub pioneer and Visage front-man Steve Strange offers George a job as cloakroom attendant at the Blitz. As a cloakroom attendant at the (in) famous Blitz Club (a job he gets with the best answer to the question `Why do you want this job?' George says "I Don't" Steve says to George "Then Your Hired". There he will meet Kirk the lead singer of "Theater Of Hate" and becomes one of George's first true love, who inspires George to write his own music. George falls madly in love with Kirk and writes the song "I'm An Animal" about him.
 
The Relationship starts off well, George's dyes Kirk hair blonde and Kirk keeps telling George how much he looks like a girl. The two fall madly in love with each other. George and Kirk go out on a few dates were there seen walking through town holding hands, everything is perfect. George then has his 19th birthday and Kirk buys George his famous Kimono style robe.
 
 
George then goes to bands rehearsals with Kirk where he is singing a song he had written about George called 'Original Sin'. George is floored that Kirk had written a song about him. George is very pleased and Kirk shows him the 7" single with the B-side of 'Original Sin'. George then turns around and fixes Kirk's hair and send him off to the stage. In the meantime at the rehearsals George is spotted by Jon Moss who is Kirk's friend at the time.
 
 
George is then so in love with Kirk he decides to make dinner for him by cooking him Onion rings and some wine with a flower set at the table. About 2 hours go by and there is know sign of Kirk. George then heads to a pay phone a decides to give Kirk a call, Kirk decides to breakup with George over the phone. We next see George walking 20 miles to Kirk's house where he is banging on the front door for an answer. Kirk says he's confused and didn't mean to cause him any heartbreak.
 
All of Georges friends are disappearing Marilyn is in Paris, Steve Strange is forming Visage and have a hit on the radio with "Fade to Gray'. George realizes he must become famous but how.
 
 
George approaches music impresario Malcolm Mc Laren, at a hair salon who agrees to give him the chance to be part of a band called "Bow Wow Wow" He will be giving a stage names called "Lieutenant Lush" which was a song that Malcolm had already written. Having failed to fit in with the other band members, Malcolm decides to dismiss George from Bow Wow Wow.
 
George is devastated and is in a coffee shop with Marlin who just got back from Paris he is approached by Mikey Craig, who sees George in the NME magazine about an article about "Bow Wow Wow featuring Lieutenant Lush" Mikey instantly recognizes George and asked him if he like to be the lead singer of a band he's setting up.
 
George remembers Jon Moss which he leads him joining the band as drummer along with Roy Hay on guitar, the band is edging towards professionalism and Culture Club are complete.
 
They start recording at Mikey Craigs basement tracks "Eyes Of Medusa" and "White Boy". Later we see Mikey asking George in the basement if he really is going to be singing a song "The Eyes Of Medusa" Mikey says to George "He loves me, he hates me, he knows me to well. Mikey says to George "Your saying he instead of she?". George gets pissed and storms out side where we then see Jon Moss confronting him to write honest music. George quotes "We cannot be something were not"
 
 
Jon comes knocking on Georges front door about his girlfriend breaking up and gives him a black eye, George tries to help Jon and Jon says "My girlfriend thinks I'm falling for you. "I am he says" they kiss and next were seeing the two in bed.
 
The films final climax is when Culture Club are about the go on Top Of The Pops, everyone is nervous including Mikey Craig who is getting so nervous he may have the runs. LOL. Roy is asking Jon to please get George out of the car. Jon decides to go out side to get George to come back in. He doesn't say anything to George instead he breaths on the car window two times and places a heart shaped by his finger on to the window, he then see George in the window glass looking at the heart smudged onto the window. It melted boys heart the he decides to go on. As George prepares to make his performed there was one thing he noticed was Kirk Brandon getting ready to go on next after Culture Club, George looks at him and puts his glass eyeglass on and Kirk eyes start to tear up and the two never speak. George looks away and we then see him performing "Do You Really Want To Hurt Me".

Awards for "Worried About The Boy"

BAFTA Awards 2011
 
Winner
BAFTA TV Award Best Costume Design
 
Annie Symonds 
Best Single Drama Royal Television Society, UK 2010
Winner
 
RTS Craft & Design Award Best Costume Design: Drama
Annie Symonds 
Nominee
 
RTS Craft & Design Award Best Make-Up Design: Drama
Donald McInne
Nominee 
 
Best Actor
Douglas Booth 
RTS North West Awards 
Winner 

Did you Know? 

Kirk Brandon took Boy George to court and tried to sue him for slander, stating that they had never slept together. He lost the case and was unable to pay court costs. Boy George stepped in and paid his legal fees.

Many clothes that Douglas Booth and Mathew Horne are wearing are original clothes, kindly provided by Boy George and Jon Moss themselves.
 
Boy George was present when they filmed the "Top Of The Pops" scene and many many of the clothes.
 
Jon Moss visited the set from time to time.
 
 
Bio's on the cast
 
Douglas Booth as Boy George 
 
When Douglas Booth found out he'd got the part of Boy George in BBC Two drama Worried About The Boy, his first emotion was "elation", even though the prospect of playing such a cultural icon was "scary".
 
Soon after being cast he got a message on Facebook from none other than George himself.
 
"The title was 'Well!', and then he just said: 'I hear you're going to be playing me, I'm certainly not complaining! Just want to wish you all the best, I can't wait to see it – just don't be camp... I'm not camp!'
 
"That was followed by more excitement on my part – then I realised I was in every scene so I'd got quite a few lines to learn and I was starting shooting two weeks later! So it was about cracking on and researching the part, and just getting on with it – I didn't really have too much time to think."
 
 
Being born after the Eighties, Douglas had little knowledge of George yet has always been intrigued by him. He explains: "I knew who Boy George was, obviously, because he's extremely famous, but I never really knew anything about him. I knew he was this very colourful character and I'd seen him on TV, on interviews, and I think I'd always had quite a bit of fascination with him – I don't know why, I just always thought he was very interesting."
 
With so much written about Boy George and so much of his life played out in public it was important for Douglas to have a focal point for his research, but he was wary of impersonating him.
 
 
"One of the first things I did was read the first section of a wonderful biography 'Take It Like A Man' and it brought me all the way up until where the script starts. I wanted to find out who George is as a person, what's made him the person he is up to the point when I start playing him.
 
"I looked at a lot of interviews of George – obviously they started a little later when he was already famous – but I just took on as much information as I could, I kind of processed it all, but then I put it to the back of my mind.
 
"I didn't want to obsess over trying to imitate George – I just wanted to get a very strong flavour of George and then let this person become real, bring my interpretation to him."
 
 
Worried About The Boy focuses on George's journey to becoming one of the most iconic and famous pop stars of the Eighties. In Tony Basgallop's 90-minute drama George is a sharp, witty young man with outrageous style, who is determined to be noticed, to be loved, and to become famous. Capturing all aspects of his character was something of a dream role for Douglas.
 
"I'm lucky because I get to play pretty much every aspect of George's character. It starts with him when he's at school, through to the forming of Culture Club, then early Culture Club – then it flashes forward to 1986 when he's 26, where he's suffering with a really bad heroin addiction, and his world is collapsing around him. I play his rise to fame as it were."
 
Central to George's life in the drama are his relationships. The key relationship explored is with Culture Club bandmate Jon Moss, which Douglas describes in the drama as "very passionate – it was beating each other up and then kissing and making up afterwards."
 
 
Another 'character' central to the drama is The Blitz Club, the London club run by Steve Strange (played by Marc Warren) which is widely considered to have spawned the New Romantic movement. Young people wearing outlandish home-made clothes and brightly-coloured make-up would queue expectantly to enter the club, and this was where George's road to stardom began. Douglas describes George in this era as "a sort of street celebrity before he became a pop star."
 
"There were about 260 kids who all started this movement, then all these magazines started up – i-D was created to document them – so George was in the papers and in magazines before he even had a pop career. Then Steve Strange got a hit with Visage and that spurred George on I think to have more ambition himself."
 
Boy George is renowned for his distinctive style and unique look, so Douglas spent a lot of time in wardrobe and in the make-up chair on set to get it right. His styling was lent authenticity with the hair and make-up designers – who had worked with George for years.
 
"We had an amazing make-up team and they got it down to a tee. My hair and make-up designer Donald [McInnes] has been friends with George for years, and Christine [Bateman], who was looking after most of my make-up, is George's make-up designer.
 
 
"Some days we'd have four or five major make-up changes, so I spent hours and hours a day in the chair. I'd never really worn make up before in my life, and then suddenly I'm having so much put on it just killed my skin, it dried it out. My skin's still recovering. It just got a battering!"
 
As well as authentic hair and make-up, Douglas also got to wear some vintage pieces of clothing – and he reveals that George was involved in creating some brand-new pieces for the drama, too.
 
"I got to wear so many of George's original clothes, which was fantastic, to actually be wearing what he was wearing.
 
"One of my favourites was a leather jacket that George used to wear when he was younger and you see it in loads of photos of the Blitz club. It's amazing, it's so heavy, you can hardly lift it – it's got loads of metal studs in, with loads of really cool designs. George made the whole thing himself – it's priceless. They had to lock it away pretty much in a safe when we weren't shooting with it.
 
 
"And then the things that weren't in existence any more or we couldn't get hold of, we had them specially made. George had the original prints for lots of them and actually did some of the printing that he used to do on them himself. So we were having George making clothes – he was really getting into it, and loving it!"
 
The drama begins and ends on the band's first Top Of The Pops performance in 1982. Whilst performing on stage in front of screaming fans has its appeal, Douglas describes the TOTP scenes as amongst the most stressful of the shoot.
 
 
"It was amazing – you look at rock bands and obviously as an actor you never really get that. So that was really exciting because I felt like I was on Top Of The Pops – it was incredible.
 
"But I think that was one of my most stressful days, not once I was doing it, but the lead up, the night before. In the script originally it only said the first four lines of the song were gonna be in there, but then the day before Matthew the producer said: 'Oh, you know I think we might just run the whole song tomorrow'. I was like: 'Cheers, Matt, for that'! Obviously, I wanted to get it right and George has got such a specific way of moving. I had to learn, consolidate, make sure I knew all the words for the song.
 
 
"But I think it turned out well, because Jon Moss was there that day, watching us do Top Of The Pops, which made it more nerve-wracking. I asked: 'Jon, is there anything you think we've done differently?', and he said: 'No, perfect,' which gave me a big boost."
 
Douglas fully immersed himself in the period during shooting to get into character, and found that the culture of the Eighties was rubbing off on him. As he explains: "On set we were all getting really into the Eighties music, we were all downloading it to our iPods.
 
"Donald, on make-up, which was where I spent most of my time, is into his Eighties music – that was his era – so that was playing constantly to get us into the mood. They'd ask me: 'What do you want to listen to while you're getting ready?' and I'd say: 'I'll listen to what George was listening to when he was getting ready to go out'.
 
"Since I've finished, actually, I've had to force myself not to listen to it – I have to wean myself off it!"
 
Towards the end of filming George visited the set, and Douglas, in his costume and make-up, got to meet the man he was playing, an experience he describes as "fantastic, although I was a little nervous."
 
Douglas continues: "He was absolutely charming, lovely. He said they'd got the looks so right, which was amazing to hear, because I'm sure if George didn't think it was right he would say!
 
 
"He was great because he said our story is an interpretation, as there are so many different accounts of what went on. He wasn't being all 'I didn't sit down when I said that,' or 'I didn't do that when I said that', he was really saying: 'That's your interpretation'. And so it felt really authentic, but also I didn't feel tied into chains – I felt I could bring my own life to it as well. I feel I captured George, but I'm sure there's a tiny bit of me in there as well."

Matthew Horne as Jon Moss
 
His love of music and the calibre of the production drew Mathew Horne to the role of Jon Moss – Culture Club drummer and Boy George's one-time lover – in Worried About The Boy.
 
"I thought the script was really good and written by someone really good, and directed by someone excellent. I'm really into my music so it was perfect for me.
 
"The production company that made it [Red Production Company] in my opinion has also made some of the best stuff on telly ever, so there was every reason to do it and thankfully they wanted me to do it as well. It ticked all the boxes really."
 
Mathew knew "not a great deal" about Culture Club and Jon Moss specifically before taking the part, as he was only very young when Culture Club were at the height of their fame.
 
The Gavin And Stacey star decided the best way to get under the skin of the character was to meet Jon himself, which helped him understand the dynamic of the bandmates' relationship.
 
"I had a couple of lunches with him so that I could pick up a few of his characteristics here and there – but what I needed was to get to the nitty gritty about the relationship he had with George and his role in the band, which I think people know less about.
 
 
"It became clear through talking to him that it was the emotions of the character that was most important rather than actually becoming Jon."
 
Mathew took something equally as invaluable away from his meetings with Jon – some authentic items of clothing that were incorporated into the wardrobe for the drama. Mat explains: "After first meeting Jon he agreed to give us his clothes that he wore then. It really helped me get into character. You could feel they were old and worn and I also felt that I absolutely looked like he looked because I wore his clothes. You couldn't get more accurate than that!
 
"He had a box of stuff which was great. There wasn't a specific item that he had an anecdote about but it was amazing some of the clothes still have remnants of make up on them from photo shoots, which was amazing really."
 
 
Jon's relationship with George is depicted as fiery and tempestuous. Mathew describes their relationship as "up and down. Incredibly passionate to the point of volatile at times.
 
"The script really displays the love they had for each other. I think people viewed their relationship as a bit of a circus and this film does show true moments of tenderness. You get to see real tenderness and passion because you get to see the personal relationships as well as the working relationships."
 
Culture Club formed in the early-Eighties, with Mikey Craig (bass guitar) and Roy Hay (guitar and keyboards) completing the line-up of Boy George as lead vocalist and Jon Moss on drums – with Mathew describing Jon as "sort of the driving force in the band."
 
The band's third single, Do You Really Want To Hurt Me?, was released in late 1982 and become one of their biggest hits, scoring them their first UK No. 1 and their debut headline-grabbing Top Of The Pops performance – a performance that is recreated in Worried About The Boy.
 
Having some musical knowledge was an advantage to Mathew, and it meant that playing a drummer didn't daunt him. For the band scenes he reveals: "I just pretended to drum. I know how to drum a little bit so when we did scenes where the band was rehearsing I just sort of winged it.
 
 
"It wasn't too difficult but Jon told me that when he was on Top Of The Pops they were miming anyway so to just pretend like he did!"
 
Though there were some interesting Eighties-style costumes, Jon Moss was less outrageous on the make-up front than many in the New Romantic scene, meaning Mathew spent less time than some of his fellow actors in the make-up chair. As he explains: "Jon never really did that, he was more macho. I just had a bit of blow dried hair. They did have to fill in my eyebrows because Jon is more hairy than I am!"
 
As for any nostalgia for the decade, Mathew reveals he's a fan of "certain types of Eighties. My memories of the Eighties is very sparse. Yes, I am a fan of Eighties music but Culture Club is a little bit poppy for me if I'm honest – I'm more of a fan of The Cure and Joy Division."

Freddie Fox as Marilyn
 
Freddie Fox plays pop star Marilyn, and though he was not born until after the Eighties he soon became fascinated by the era and the characters.
 
"When I started to research Marilyn, which I did for the audition, I thought: 'I have to play this guy' – he's so bizarre, rude, cool, gutsy, funny, you sort of want to be around him. He's magnetic, but so different to me, so I was desperate to get it."
 
Becoming Marilyn involved a long transformation process, with the production's hair and make-up supervisor Donald – who has been a long-time friend of George's – creating the iconic look. Freddie wasn't the only one excited to see it take shape.
 
"It's a make-up test I will never ever forget, a screaming Donald, enormously excited, as piece by piece the puzzle – which was my face – became built. As the fake eyelashes go on and the lipstick, it's like you create the character. As the make-up and the wig go on, the character sort of comes with it.
 
 
"I felt probably like my sister [Silent Witness actress Emilia Fox] feels almost every day she's on location, which was nice so I could compare facts and figures with her about the difference in blusher and toner, which I might never be able to do again!"
 
Along with swapping make-up tips, Freddie has shared the journey of Marilyn with his older sister, who has been a sounding board for preparing for the role. "Mils and I have a very close relationship. After I read the script just before I did my recall I sat down with Mils and said, 'help!' And we just talked it through, and she just occasionally dropped me a hint – how to pout properly, certainly we did a bit of pouting lessons with each other!
 
"We talked a lot about it, and I would send her a new picture almost every day of me in a different costume, or a different wig, and she would send me texts back with plenty of laughs and 'omgs', and 'lols'!"
 
People have also commented on the physical resemblance between brother and sister, something which Freddie has ribbed his sister about. "I basically tease her permanently that I'm more beautiful than she is as a woman. Which I don't think is really true!"
 
Once the make-up, hair and clothes were in place, there was another aspect to Marilyn's appearance that Freddie had to master – the high heels. He describes it as "an arduous task, to say the very least!"
 
 
"The way Marilyn walked, the way he moved his shoulders, it was a parody of Marilyn Monroe. I watched the real Marilyn Monroe, you know in Some Like It Hot, watching how she walked. The mission statement of walking in heels was for me was that Jack Lemon quote 'Jello on springs'."
 
As well as looking at footage of Marilyn online, Freddie has been lucky enough to talk to some of Marilyn's friends from the era, who gave him an insight into his character. From his research and these insights Freddie sums Marilyn up succinctly as a "magnetic bitch".
 
"I have this image of him like a beautifully preening wasp sat on a throne. When I had lunch with [Culture Club drummer] Jon Moss he described Marilyn like that. He was incredibly beautiful. When all the boys would come up to him in the club thinking he was a woman they'd say 'what's your name', and he'd say 'Marilyn'. And they'd say, 'no, what's your real name' and he'd say 'Norma Jean'!
 
 
"And somehow he'd manage to get them home, get all their money out of them, get dinner, get everything paid for him, and then just when they were getting to what they wanted, he'd say 'all right, see you later', and walk out the door.
 
"So to me he was that kind of magnetic, beautiful, sensual, rude, brash, abrasive, and five-star bitch that everyone wanted to be around, because he was so cutting and wonderful and witty."
 
Marilyn and George were good friends in the era in the film, and were both part of the Blitz Club scene. Freddie says of their relationship: "There's enormous love between them, and enormous rivalry I think. Those are the two keystones.
 
"You see them both at the very bottom, being broken-hearted and let down, and you see the love comes from the other one where they try and pick the other back up – 'come on darling, let's go in and have a cup of tea', that kind of thing. But at the same time Marilyn still felt 100% entitled to be more famous and better and more loved than George because he was more beautiful."
 
Like many of the Worried About The Boy cast, Freddie listened to a lot of music from the decade to get himself into the Eighties mood. He was wary of being too sentimental about the Eighties, however, as he explains: "I think George said it to be honest, everybody now looks back at the Eighties and goes 'oh how wonderful it was', whereas at the time everyone was all, 'oh this is a crap old sack of shit, this era'! Now we look back on it through rose-tinted glasses.
 
"But I love a lot of the music of the Eighties. I mean, a lot of it is crap, but I listened to all that old Culture Club stuff, and even some of Marilyn's first songs, and the potential soundtrack of the film before we started shooting, and I loved it. You just can't resist really getting into it.
 
"I remember we did a Top Of The Pops scene to a big old Status Quo track and I cannot remember having enjoyed a dance song, a disco dance number, so much! I think when it all comes on my friends are gonna give me a hard time for getting myself off to Status Quo!"
 
Coming from an acting dynasty (his father is esteemed actor Edward Fox), Freddie is keen to create his own career path and to take on a variety roles that he can make his own.
 
As he explains "My family are so supportive of me and love the fact that I'm playing a drag queen! It's very early days but I love what I'm doing, and I think Marilyn's really confirmed that."

Shopping

Shopping for the movie "Worried About The Boy"? Look no further. We have it here for you. It's a great movie and one not to be missed. Get it today, but hurry supplies are running out. It's now out of print.

 
 
Worried About The Boy (UK DVD) PAL
 
 
Format: PAL
Region: Region 2 (This DVD may not be viewable outside Europe.
Number of discs: 1
Classification:  15
Studio: Universal Pictures UK
DVD Release Date: 5 July 20
Worried About The Boy (UK PAL 2 Disc Set)
Contains bonus CD of At Worst..The Best Of Boy George & Culture Club. Features all the hits all 19 tracks from Culture Club and Boy George. 
 
 
Format: Limited Edition, PAL
Region: Region 2 (This DVD may not be viewable outside Europe
Number of discs: 1
Classification:  15
Studio: Universal Pictures UK
DVD Release Date: 3 Aug. 2010
Worried About The Boy (US DVD NSTC ) Contains bonus footage interview with behind the scenes with Boy Gorge & Douglas Booth. Features original trailer and chapter menu.  
 
 
Format: Multiple Formats, AC-3, Color, Dolby, NTSC, Widescreen
Language: English
Region: Region 1 (U.S. and Canada only.
Number of discs: 1
Rated: Unrated 
Studio: Entertainment One
DVD Release Date: May 22, 2012
Run Time: 91 minute

Original Version of "Worried About The Boy"

A Boy George Fever Exclusive ...We saved the best for last...Well...If you have or haven't noticed that the original broadcast version of "Worried About The Boy" has never been on youtube because its owned by the BBC. So to view the movie it has to be listed as "UNLISTED" to the public where only special invites allow you to view the movie. It is our pleasure to bring to you "Worried About The Boy" original broadcast version. 

This version you will hear all the music that was not on the standard DVD release. You will hear music from "David Bowie" and "Bow Wow Wow" and over 17 other songs and artist. You will see the three deleted scenes that were removed from the movie including the "Fade To Grey" scene where George try's to turn off the radio because he dislikes hearing "Visage" becoming popular on the radio.  

So if you have an apple TV why not plug this in and watch it from Youtube in HD on to your TV. You'll be glad you did. 

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