Film regulators in the U.K. were poised to slap an 18-classification on the romantic comedy, which also stars Talulah Riley, meaning viewers under the age of 18 could not see the movie.
However, distributors were keen to land a 15 rating to open the film up to a younger audience - and as a result, they've re-edited a saucy strip club scene.
A statement from the British Board of Film Classification (BBFC) reads, "(The) distributor chose to reduce a focus on sexualised female nudity in a strip club scene in order to achieve a 15 classification. Cuts made in accordance with BBFC Guidelines and policy. An uncut 18 classification was available."
The movie is set for release in October (12).
The Inception actress exchanged vows with Elon Musk, founder of internet financial service PayPal, in September (10) after two years of dating.
She admitted at the time that he was the only man she had ever slept with and that her father was against their romance because he thought Musk was a "playboy".
Now the couple has split, and Riley filed papers to begin divorce proceedings on 17 January (12), citing "irreconcilable differences".
Musk, who announced their break-up on Twitter.com a day after Riley started proceedings, is yet to file his own papers.
The royal couple will attend the inaugural Brits to Watch event on Saturday (09Jul11), hosted by bosses at the British Academy of Film and Television Arts (BAFTA), of which the prince is president.
The newlyweds will meet a total of 42 rising stars, who BAFTA executives claim "highlight the incredible depth and range of great British talent".
Inception actress Riley, Atonement star Temple, and Game of Thrones star Lloyd will join fellow Hollywood newcomers Gugu Mbatha-Raw, Tom Hughes and Jessica Brown Findlay on the royal guestlist.
The Duke and Duchess of Cambridge are currently concluding their first official state visit of Canada, before heading to the U.S.
The Inception star wed internet tycoon Elon Musk in September (10) after less than two years together, and she admits he is the only man she's ever slept with.
But their fairytale romance almost ended before it began - her dad used the internet to research Musk before the couple went on a date, and he mistakenly thought the businessman was still married to his ex-wife, Justine.
He told Riley the man she was about to go out with was a "playboy" and a "b**tard" and ordered her to cancel their dinner arrangement.
She says, "I was sad, because my judgement on people is usually quite astute."
But after a friend reassured her that Musk had divorced several weeks earlier, the actress went on the date and realised she had found her soulmate.
She adds, "He's very chivalrous and protective; always concerned for my comfort. And he's very romantic."
The sci-fi thriller stars Leonardo DiCaprio as a skilled thief, but his co-star Riley was confused by the storyline.
She tells America's Interview magazine, "I'm not entirely sure what it's about, no one really is."
Despite her lack of knowledge about the Christopher Nolan drama, the St. Trinian's star admits she did enjoy her time on-set: "I got to wear a nice dress. It was nice to do something adultish. Usually I play 15-year-old English schoolgirls."
The 24-year-old St. Trinian's actress is engaged to South African entrepreneur Elon Musk, 38, and lives with him and his five sons from a previous marriage in California.
But despite her comparative youth, Riley is adamant she revels in her relationship with Musk - because younger guys aren't interested in a girl who wants to settle down.
She tells Britain's Esquire magazine, "Even as a teenager, the men I found attractive were all in their thirties. In my experience most women mature quicker than men. Plus, the things I wanted to do from a very early age precluded a lot of guys my own age from wanting to have anything to with me. I was very upfront about it, 'Hi, I'm Talulah. I don't believe in sex before marriage, and I want to have 10 children.' It would have to be a mature and brave individual that would be willing to face such a challenge! Obviously, the no-sex-before-marriage-thing was abandoned a few months into my engagement."
And the star is eager to add five girls to Musk's already bustling family: "It's funny really, but when I was a young romantic I wanted to have 10 kids. Along with issues like global warming, I think a problem with the world today is population decline. We're going to try to have five girls to balance things out."
The St. Trinians star has a lifelong fear of flying and took four pills to calm her down before boarding a plane back to the U.K. for a casting call.
But it was a decision Riley lived to regret.
She tells Britain's Esquire magazine, "I'm still a bit scared of flying but it used to terrify me. I had to fly back home to go to an audition on my own and I was so frightened on the plane that I took four tranquilisers that I had with me.
"I was still scared and I kept passing in and out of consciousness. They guy sitting next to me alerted the air stewardess so she took me to the front of the plane and sat with me. Then as soon as we were on the ground, I just collapsed and fell asleep.
"I still went to my audition, and I can't remember it very well. I think I bowed to the director. It was a learning experience. Don't go to an audition straight after getting off a plane and don't take four tranquilisers on the way."
St Trinian's: The Legend of Fritton's Gold, the follow-up to the 2007 movie, is currently being shot in the U.K. and the actors surprised commuters at Liverpool Street Station by turning up in costume to film a scene for the new picture.
The stars, including Tamsin Egerton, Talulah Riley and Girls Aloud singer Sarah Harding, led a troupe of over a hundred girls, all dressed in school girl uniforms, as they performed a massive dance routine in the station's forecourt.
Crowds of onlookers gathered to watch as the cast performed their spectacular song and dance number for the cameras.
The film, which also stars Colin Firth and Rupert Everett, is scheduled for release later this year (Dec09).
Considered the most popular of Austen’s novels Pride and Prejudice examines the class struggles of England’s 19th century. It revolves around the spirited Bennet family: the headstrong and intelligent Elizabeth (Keira Knightley); her older and more serene sister Jane (Rosamund Pike); their three younger sisters (Jena Malone Talulah Riley Carey Mulligan); their doting father (Donald Sutherland); and their mother (Brenda Blethyn) who’s obsessed with finding the girls suitable husbands. When Lizzie finally meets her match in the aloof Mr. Darcy (Matthew MacFayden) she immediately dismisses him as an arrogant ass. But ever so slowly it dawns on Lizzie she may be entirely wrong about Darcy. Is it too late to tell him? An Austen adaptation naturally lends itself to a gathering of fine British actors (or actors who can pretend to be British). Leading the pack is the very lovely Keira Knightley. A far cry from the shotgun-totin’ bounty hunter in Domino the actress certainly gives her most layered performance as Elizabeth. But she’s once again playing a spirited woman who doesn’t adhere to the rules. Guess nobody’s gonna ever put Keira in a corner. As her Mr. Darcy MacFayden plays one of literature’s more enduring romantic figures with style. He gives Colin Firth--who’s considered one of the better Darcys after playing him in a 1995 TV miniseries--a run for his money. The rest of the stellar cast is just as refreshing as ever including Pike (Doom) as the modest beauty Jane and Sutherland as the elder Bennet who is the reason Elizabeth is as independent as she is. This feature film adaptation of Pride and Prejudice is entirely different from the last one--the 1940 glossy production starring Greer Garson and Laurence Olivier. Newcomer Joe Wright gives Pride and Prejudice a definitive indie feel by using the camera in very intimate ways as we watch the fun-loving Bennets interact. Of course filming in the flourishing English countryside doesn’t hurt either. Wright delivers amazing displays of breathtaking beauty from Elizabeth standing on a cliff in Brighton to watching Darcy stride across a field at sunrise to claim his love once and for all. Pride and Prejudice does move a little slowly and it isn’t as rich as the 1995 Oscar-winning Sense and Sensibility but it’s been awhile since we’ve had Austen done in such a wonderfully romantic way. And who couldn’t use a little 19th-century romance?