After finding the soldiers slaughtered at the Khyber Pass, Sergeant Major Mcnutt and Private Widdle try to see off the Burpers with a "Maxim". The Maxims in use at this time look nothing like the gun they use, which appears to be loosely based on a Gatling gun. Additionally, it's mounted on a MkIV tripod, not introduced to the British Army until 1906, 11 years after the film is set. See more...
During the dinner scene towards the end of the film, a piece of plaster falls from the ceiling onto Lady Ruff Diamond who says, "Oh dear! I seem to have got a little plastered!" Joan Sims ad-libbed this line. See more...
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The entry you are changing the wording of is:
|Title||Carry On Up the Khyber|
|Original entry||Ruff-Diamond's letter to Queen Victoria ends with the words "Love to Albert" but Prince Albert died in 1861 and the film is set in 1895. [But their son, Prince Albert, named after his father and to whom Ruff-Diamond is obviously referring, died in 1910.]|