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\nThe traditional gentlemen's club in Britain has long been used for comedic purposes in films, usually because of the eccentric characters with whom it can be populated, and the arcane rules. The rule of absolute silence in the reading room, notwithstanding several old men snoring under copies of The Times, is a common feature of such comedy. Memorable moments include Kenneth Connor, in the film Carry On Regardless, being forced to mime \"Your flies are open\" to one of the members.

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\nIn the Imperial Club Bootsie and Snudge resumed their roles of snivelling skiver and bullying sergeant, with contributions from the ancient and always-bumbling dogsbody, Johnson, all under the tyrannical eye of the \"Hon. Sec.\", the club secretary played by Robert Dorning. The Hon. Sec.'s way of dealing with arguments was to drown out the opposition with repetitions of \"Tup! Tup!\", rising in volume until the other party stopped trying. Thus Bootsie's name for the character was \"Ol' Tuptup\". | Putlocker"/>
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\nThe traditional gentlemen's club in Britain has long been used for comedic purposes in films, usually because of the eccentric characters with whom it can be populated, and the arcane rules. The rule of absolute silence in the reading room, notwithstanding several old men snoring under copies of The Times, is a common feature of such comedy. Memorable moments include Kenneth Connor, in the film Carry On Regardless, being forced to mime \"Your flies are open\" to one of the members.

\n

\nIn the Imperial Club Bootsie and Snudge resumed their roles of snivelling skiver and bullying sergeant, with contributions from the ancient and always-bumbling dogsbody, Johnson, all under the tyrannical eye of the \"Hon. Sec.\", the club secretary played by Robert Dorning. The Hon. Sec.'s way of dealing with arguments was to drown out the opposition with repetitions of \"Tup! Tup!\", rising in volume until the other party stopped trying. Thus Bootsie's name for the character was \"Ol' Tuptup\". | Putlocker">
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\nThe traditional gentlemen's club in Britain has long been used for comedic purposes in films, usually because of the eccentric characters with whom it can be populated, and the arcane rules. The rule of absolute silence in the reading room, notwithstanding several old men snoring under copies of The Times, is a common feature of such comedy. Memorable moments include Kenneth Connor, in the film Carry On Regardless, being forced to mime \"Your flies are open\" to one of the members.

\n

\nIn the Imperial Club Bootsie and Snudge resumed their roles of snivelling skiver and bullying sergeant, with contributions from the ancient and always-bumbling dogsbody, Johnson, all under the tyrannical eye of the \"Hon. Sec.\", the club secretary played by Robert Dorning. The Hon. Sec.'s way of dealing with arguments was to drown out the opposition with repetitions of \"Tup! Tup!\", rising in volume until the other party stopped trying. Thus Bootsie's name for the character was \"Ol' Tuptup\". | Putlocker">
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Season 4 Episode 6 : Series 4, Episode 6

Bootsie and Snudge

Bootsie and Snudge

https://ww2.putlocker.onl/thumbs2/show_thumbs/thumb_show_6fcf9aa3df741a0d033fbaaa2f43cc4c.jpg  Bootsie and Snudge (1960) on IMDb

Watch Series: Bootsie and Snudge Released in (1960) produced by UK, The TV Series categorized in Comedy, and content rating TV-PG with duration 30 min broadcasted as these networks ITV, Streamed at Putlocker & directed by Marty Feldman, Milo Lewis, Eric Fawcett, Derek Bennett. Bootsie and Snudge is a British television situation comedy series written, in the early days, by Barry Took and Marty Feldman; later writers were John Antrobus, Jack Rosenthal, ventriloquist Ray Alan and Harry Driver. The show featured Clive Dunn, more famous as Corporal Jones in Dad's Army, as well as Alfie Bass and Bill Fraser. Series 1-3, 5 centred around a gentlemen's club called the Imperial Club, whilst the fourth series broadcast as \"Foreign Affairs\" centred around a British Embassy in Bosnik. 112 half-hour episodes were made, being broadcast from 1960 to 1964 and in 1974.

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\nThe traditional gentlemen's club in Britain has long been used for comedic purposes in films, usually because of the eccentric characters with whom it can be populated, and the arcane rules. The rule of absolute silence in the reading room, notwithstanding several old men snoring under copies of The Times, is a common feature of such comedy. Memorable moments include Kenneth Connor, in the film Carry On Regardless, being forced to mime \"Your flies are open\" to one of the members.

\n

\nIn the Imperial Club Bootsie and Snudge resumed their roles of snivelling skiver and bullying sergeant, with contributions from the ancient and always-bumbling dogsbody, Johnson, all under the tyrannical eye of the \"Hon. Sec.\", the club secretary played by Robert Dorning. The Hon. Sec.'s way of dealing with arguments was to drown out the opposition with repetitions of \"Tup! Tup!\", rising in volume until the other party stopped trying. Thus Bootsie's name for the character was \"Ol' Tuptup\".

Runtime: 30 min

Date Published:

Year Released: 1960

Rating: 1 out of 10 1

Content Rating: TV-PG

Seasons: 4

Episodes: 104

Views: 492

Quality: HD

Bootsie and Snudge in Civvy Life, character names as series title, nickname in title, surname in title, three word series title, partially lost tv series, sergeant, character name in title,
https://www.youtube.com/embed/ Trailer: Bootsie and Snudge TV Series : Bootsie and Snudge - Official Trailer https://ww2.putlocker.onl/thumbs2/show_thumbs/thumb_show_6fcf9aa3df741a0d033fbaaa2f43cc4c.jpg 1960-12-02T00:00:00.000Z

Google Bootsie and Snudge Watch Online TV Series Bootsie and Snudge Watch Online