The Spy Who Raised Me Free Full 2018 amazon no sign up No Sign Up Without Signing Up

February 9, 2020, 12:04 pm


My name. IZ BOHRAAT. The Spy Who Raised meilleur musée. The spy who raised me on a & e. The Spy Who Loved Me British cinema poster for The Spy Who Loved Me, illustrated by Bob Peak Directed by Lewis Gilbert Produced by Albert R. Broccoli Screenplay by Christopher Wood Richard Maibaum Based on James Bond by Ian Fleming Starring Roger Moore Barbara Bach Curd Jürgens Music by Marvin Hamlisch Cinematography Claude Renoir Edited by John Glen Production company Eon Productions Distributed by United Artists Release date July 7, 1977 (London, premiere) July 13, 1977 (United States) Running time 125 minutes Country United Kingdom United States Language English Budget 14 million Box office 185. 4 million The Spy Who Loved Me is a 1977 spy film and the tenth in the James Bond series produced by Eon Productions, and the third to star Roger Moore as the fictional secret agent James Bond. Barbara Bach and Curd Jürgens co-star. It was directed by Lewis Gilbert and the screenplay was written by Christopher Wood and Richard Maibaum. The film takes its title from Ian Fleming 's novel The Spy Who Loved Me, the tenth book in the James Bond series, though it does not contain any elements of the novel's plot. The storyline involves a reclusive megalomaniac named Karl Stromberg, who plans to destroy the world and create a new civilisation under the sea. Bond teams up with a Russian agent, Anya Amasova, to stop Stromberg. It was shot on location in Egypt ( Cairo and Luxor) and Italy ( Costa Smeralda, Sardinia) with underwater scenes filmed at the Bahamas ( Nassau) and a new soundstage built at Pinewood Studios for a massive set which depicted the interior of a supertanker. The Spy Who Loved Me was well-received by critics, who saw the film as a return to form for the franchise. The soundtrack composed by Marvin Hamlisch also met with success. The film was nominated for three Academy Awards amid many other nominations and novelised in 1977 by Christopher Wood as James Bond, The Spy Who Loved Me. Plot [ edit] A British and a Soviet ballistic-missile submarine suddenly disappear. James Bond — MI6 agent 007 — is summoned to investigate. On the way to his briefing, Bond escapes an ambush by a squad of Soviet agents in Austria, killing one during a downhill ski chase and evading the others. The plans for a highly advanced submarine tracking system are being offered in Egypt. There, Bond encounters Major Anya Amasova— KGB agent Triple X—his rival to recover the microfilm plans. They travel across Egypt together, encountering Jaws – a tall assassin with razor-sharp steel teeth – along the way. Bond and Amasova reluctantly join forces after a truce is agreed by their respective British and Soviet superiors. They identify the person responsible for the thefts as the shipping tycoon and scientist Karl Stromberg. While travelling by train to Stromberg's base in Sardinia, Bond saves Amasova from Jaws, and their cooling rivalry turns to affection. Posing as a marine biologist and his wife, they visit Stromberg's base and discover that he has launched a mysterious new supertanker, the Liparus, nine months previously. As they leave the base, a henchman on a motorcycle featuring a rocket sidecar, Jaws in a car, and Naomi, an assistant/pilot of Stromberg in an attack helicopter, chase them, but Bond and Amasova escape underwater when his car – a Lotus Esprit from Q Branch – converts into a submarine. Jaws survives a car crash and Naomi is killed when Bond fires a sea-air missile from his car which destroys her helicopter. While examining Stromberg's underwater Atlantis base, the pair confirm that he is operating the stolen tracking system and encounter a fleet of Stromberg's minisubs which Amasova obliterates by launching mines. Bond finds out that the Liparus has never visited any known port or harbour. Amasova discovers that Bond killed her lover Sergei Barsov (as shown at the beginning of the movie) and she vows to kill Bond as soon as their mission is complete. Stromberg's hideout, Atlantis. Bond and Amasova board an American submarine to examine the Liparus as it captures the submarine. Stromberg sets his plan in motion: the simultaneous launching of nuclear missiles from British and Soviet submarines to obliterate Moscow and New York City. This would trigger a global nuclear war, which Stromberg would survive in Atlantis, and subsequently a new civilisation would be established underwater. He leaves for Atlantis with Amasova. Bond escapes and frees the captured British, Russian and American sailors and they battle the Liparus ' s crew. Bond reprograms the submarines to fire missiles at each other, saving Moscow and New York City. The victorious submariners escape the sinking Liparus on the American submarine. The submarine is ordered by the Pentagon to destroy Atlantis but Bond insists on rescuing Amasova first. He confronts and kills Stromberg but again encounters Jaws, whom he drops into a shark tank. However, Jaws kills the shark and escapes. Bond and Amasova flee in an escape pod as Atlantis is sunk by torpedoes. Amasova picks up Bond's gun and points it at him, but then chooses not kill him to and the two embrace. The Royal Navy recovers the pod and the two spies are seen in an intimate embrace through its port window, much to the bemusement of their superiors on the ship. Cast [ edit] Roger Moore as James Bond 007: A British MI6 agent assigned to investigate the theft of two submarines. Barbara Bach as Anya Amasova /Agent Triple X: A Soviet KGB agent also investigating the theft. Her attraction to Bond is cut short when she learns he killed her lover. Bach was cast only four days before principal photography began, and performed her audition expecting just a supporting role in the film. [1] Curd Jürgens (billed as "Curt Jurgens" in the credits) as Karl Stromberg: The main villain, a megalomaniac planning to trigger World War III and destroy the world, then recreate a new civilisation underwater. Jürgens' casting was a suggestion of director Lewis Gilbert, who had worked with him before. [1] Richard Kiel as Jaws: Stromberg's seemingly indestructible juggernaut of a henchman, afflicted with gigantism and having a set of metal teeth. He reprised the role in the subsequent Bond film, Moonraker. Caroline Munro (voice dubbed by Barbara Jefford) as Naomi: Stromberg's personal pilot and a would-be assassin. Munro's casting was inspired by an advertisement campaign she had made. [1] Geoffrey Keen as Frederick Gray: The British Minister of Defence. Keen's Bond debut; he appeared in the role in the next five films. Bernard Lee as M: The head of MI6. Desmond Llewelyn as Q / Major Boothroyd: MI6's head of research and development. He supplies Bond with unique vehicles and gadgets, most notably the Lotus Esprit that converts into a submarine. Walter Gotell as General Gogol: The head of the KGB and Amasova's boss. Gotell's debut in the role; he had previously appeared as Morzeny in From Russia with Love and reprised the role of Gogol in the next five films. Lois Maxwell as Miss Moneypenny: M's secretary. Robert Brown as Vice-Admiral Hargreaves: Flag Officer, Submarines of Royal Navy; Brown later played M in Octopussy, A View to a Kill, The Living Daylights and Licence to Kill. George Baker as Captain Benson: A British naval officer stationed at the Royal Navy 's Faslane Naval Base in Scotland. Baker had previously appeared in On Her Majesty's Secret Service. Michael Billington as Sergei Barsov, Russian agent and Anya Amasova's lover. Vernon Dobtcheff as Max Kalba: Egyptian nightclub owner and black market racketeer who possesses the microfilm and tries to encourage Bond and Amasova to bid for it. Murdered by Jaws. Nadim Sawalha as Fekkesh: Middle-man on the trail of the stolen microfilm. Murdered by Jaws. Olga Bisera as Felicca: Fekkesh's glamorous associate who falls victim to a trap set for Bond. Edward de Souza as Sheikh Hosein: Cambridge-educated Arab sheikh and old friend of Bond. Shane Rimmer as Commander Carter: captain of the American submarine. Bryan Marshall as Commander Talbot: captain of the captured British submarine. Milton Reid as Sandor: Stromberg's henchman. Sue Vanner as Log Cabin Girl: Beautiful Russian agent who sets a trap for 007 in the pre-credit sequence. Eva Reuber-Staier as Rubelvitch: General Gogol's secretary. Marilyn Galsworthy as Stromberg's assistant: Treacherous secretary who steals the tracking system microfilm. Stromberg feeds her to his pet shark. In the novelisation of the film, her name is said to be Kate Chapman. Valerie Leon as the hotel receptionist. The assistant director for the Italian locations, Victor Tourjansky, had a cameo as a man drinking his wine as Bond's Lotus emerges from the beach. As an in-joke, he returned in similar appearances in another two Bond films shot in Italy, Moonraker (the Venice gondola sequence) and For Your Eyes Only (during the ski chase. 1] Production [ edit] The Spy Who Loved Me in many ways was a pivotal film for the Bond franchise, and was plagued since its conception by many problems. The first was the departure of Bond producer Harry Saltzman, who was forced to sell his half of the Bond film franchise in 1975 for 20 million. Saltzman had branched out into several other ventures of dubious promise and consequently was struggling through personal financial reversals unrelated to Bond. This was exacerbated by the twin personal tragedies of his wife's terminal cancer and many of the symptoms of clinical depression in himself. [2] Another troubling aspect of the production was the difficulty in obtaining a director. The producers approached Steven Spielberg, who was in post-production for Jaws, but ultimately decided against him. [3] 4] The first director attached to the film was Guy Hamilton, who directed the previous three Bond films as well as Goldfinger, but he left after being offered the opportunity to direct the 1978 film Superman, although Richard Donner took over the project. [5] Eon Productions later turned to Lewis Gilbert, who had directed the earlier Bond film You Only Live Twice. With a director finally secured, the next hurdle was finishing the script, which had gone through several revisions by numerous writers. The initial villain of the film was Ernst Stavro Blofeld; however Kevin McClory, who owned the film rights to Thunderball obtained an injunction barring Eon Productions from using the character of Blofeld, or his international criminal organisation, SPECTRE, which delayed production of the film further. The villain was later changed from Blofeld to Stromberg so that the injunction would not interfere with the production. Christopher Wood was later brought in by Gilbert to complete the script. Although Fleming had requested that no elements from his original book be used, the film characters of Jaws and Sandor are based on the novel characters Sol Horror and Sluggsy Morant, respectively. Horror is described as having steel-capped teeth, while Sluggsy had a clear bald head. Since Ian Fleming permitted Eon to use only the name of his novel and not the actual novel, Fleming's name was moved for the first time from above the film's title to above "James Bond 007. His name reverted to the traditional location for Moonraker, the last Eon Bond film based on a Fleming novel before 2006's Casino Royale. However, the credit style first used in The Spy Who Loved Me has been used on all Eon Bond films since For Your Eyes Only, including Casino Royale. Script [ edit] Broccoli commissioned a number of writers to work on the script, including Stirling Silliphant, John Landis, Ronald Hardy, Anthony Burgess, 6] and Derek Marlowe. The British television producer Gerry Anderson also stated that he provided a film treatment (although originally planned to be Moonraker) very similar to what ended up as The Spy Who Loved Me. [7] Eventually, Richard Maibaum provided the screenplay, and at first he tried to incorporate ideas from all of the other writers into his script. Maibaum's original script featured an alliance of international terrorists attacking SPECTRE's headquarters and deposing Blofeld, before trying to destroy the world for themselves to make way for a New World Order. However, this was shelved. [8] After Gilbert was reinstated as director, he decided to bring in another writer, Christopher Wood. Gilbert also decided to fix what he felt the previous Roger Moore films were doing wrong, which was writing the Bond character too much the way Sean Connery played him, and instead portray Bond closer to the books — "very English, very smooth, good sense of humour. Broccoli asked Wood to create a villain with metal teeth, Jaws, inspired by a brace-wearing henchman named Horror in Fleming's novel. [1] Broccoli agreed to Wood's proposed changes, but before he could set to work there were more legal complications. In the years since Thunderball, Kevin McClory had set up two film companies and was trying to make a new Bond film in collaboration with Sean Connery and novelist Len Deighton. McClory had learned of Broccoli's plans to use SPECTRE, an organisation that had first been created by Fleming while working with McClory and Jack Whittingham on the very first attempt to film Thunderball, back even before it was a novel, in the late 1950s. McClory threatened to sue Broccoli for copyright infringement, claiming that he had the sole right to include SPECTRE and its agents in all films. Not wishing to extend the already ongoing legal dispute that could have delayed the production of The Spy Who Loved Me, Broccoli requested Wood remove all references to Blofeld and SPECTRE from the script. [9] In the film, Stromberg's scheme to destroy civilisation by capturing Soviet and British nuclear submarines and have them fire intercontinental ballistic missiles at two major cities is actually a recycled plot from Gilbert's previous Bond film, You Only Live Twice, which involved stealing space capsules to start a war between the Soviets and the Americans. The similarity was apparent in the climax; both films involved an assault on a heavily fortified enemy that had taken refuge behind steel shutters. The scheme in which the villain wishes to destroy mankind to create a new race or new civilisation was also used in Moonraker, the next film after The Spy Who Loved Me. In Moonraker, the villain Hugo Drax had an obsession with starting human civilisation over again on Earth, using specially chosen "superior human specimens" based in space. The film Moonraker was also written by Christopher Wood. Tom Mankiewicz, who worked on the three preceding Bond films, claims he was called in to do an extensive rewrite of the script. Mankiewicz says he did not receive credit, because Broccoli was limited to the number of non-British in key positions he could employ on the films to obtain Eady Levy assistance. [10] Filming [ edit] The Lotus Esprit as seen falling into the sea and then in submarine mode. Tom Mankiewicz claims that Catherine Deneuve wanted to play the female lead and was willing to cut her normal rate from 400, 000 per picture to 250, 000, but Broccoli would not pay above 80, 000. [10] The film was shot at the Pinewood Studios in London, Porto Cervo in Sardinia (Hotel Cala di Volpe) Egypt ( Karnak, Mosque of Ibn Tulun, Gayer-Anderson Museum, Abu Simbel temples) Malta, Scotland, Hayling Island UK, Okinawa, Switzerland and Mount Asgard on Baffin Island in the then northern Canadian territory of Northwest Territories (now located in Nunavut. 11] As no studio was big enough for the interior of Stromberg's supertanker, and set designer Ken Adam did not want to repeat what he had done with SPECTRE's volcano base in You Only Live Twice —"a workable but ultimately wasteful set"—construction began in March 1976 of a new sound stage at Pinewood, the 007 Stage, at a cost of 1. 8 million. [12] To complement this stage, Eon also paid for building a water tank capable of storing approximately 1, 200, 000 gallons (5, 500, 000 litres. The soundstage was so huge that cinematographer Claude Renoir found himself unable to effectively light it due to his deteriorating eyesight, and so Stanley Kubrick visited the production, in secret, to advise on how to light the stage. [13] For the exterior, while Shell was willing to lend an abandoned tanker to the production, the elevated insurance and safety risks caused it to be replaced with miniatures built by Derek Meddings ' team and shot in the Bahamas. [1] Stromberg's shark tank was also filmed in the Bahamas, using a live shark in a saltwater swimming pool. [13] Adam decided to do experiments with curved shapes for the scenery, as he felt all his previous setpieces were "too linear. This was demonstrated with the Atlantis, which is a dome and curved surfaces outside, and many curved objects in Stromberg's office inside. [1] For Gogol's offices, Adam wanted an open space to contrast M's enclosed headquarters, and drew inspiration from Sergei Eisenstein to do a "Russian crypt-like" set. [14] The main unit began its work in August 1976 in Sardinia. Don McLaughlan, then head of public relations at Lotus Cars, heard that Eon were shopping for a new Bond car. He drove a prototype Lotus Esprit with all Lotus branding taped over, and parked it outside the Eon offices at Pinewood studios; on seeing the car Eon asked Lotus to borrow both of the prototypes for filming. Initial filming of the car chase sequence resulted in disappointing action sequences. While moving the car between shoots, Lotus test driver Roger Becker so impressed the crew with his handling of the car that for the rest of filming on Sardinia, Becker became the stunt driver. [1] 15] The motorcycle sidecar missile used in one chase sequence was built by film staff at Pinewood and used a standard Kawasaki Z900 and a custom made sidecar outfit. The sidecar was made large enough so that a stuntman could lie flat inside. It had two 10 inch scooter wheels on each side, a Suzuki 185 engine and the detached projectile was steered through a small solid rubber wheel at the front. A heavily smoked perspex nose allowed the stuntman sufficient visibility to steer the device whilst being entirely hidden from view. A pincer type lock held the sidecar in place until operated by the pilot via a solenoid switch. The sequences involving the outfit were speeded up as the weight of the sidecar made the outfit very difficult to control. [16] In October, the second unit travelled to Nassau to film the underwater sequences. To perform the car becoming a submarine, seven different models were used, one for each step of the transformation. One of the models was a fully mobile submarine equipped with an engine built by Miami-based Perry Submarines. The car seen entering the sea was a mock-up shell, propelled off the jetty by a compressed air cannon, whilst the first underwater shot of the car was a miniature model filmed in a test tank. Three full size bodyshells were used to depict the actual car-to-submersible transition. During the model sequences, the air bubbles seen appearing from the vehicle were created by Alka-Seltzer tablets. [1] In September, production moved to Egypt. While the Great Sphinx of Giza was shot on the location, lighting problems caused the pyramids to be replaced with miniatures. [1] While construction of the Liparus set continued, the second unit headed by John Glen departed for Mount Asgard, where in July 1976 they staged the film's pre-credits sequence. Bond film veteran Willy Bogner captured the action, staged by stuntman Rick Sylvester, who earned 30, 000 for the stunt. [17] This stunt cost 500, 000 – the most expensive single movie stunt at that time. Additional scenes for the pre-credits sequence were filmed in the Bernina Range in the Swiss alps. [18] The production team returned briefly to the UK to shoot at the Faslane submarine base before setting off to Spain, Portugal and the Bay of Biscay where the supertanker exteriors were filmed. On 5 December 1976, with principal photography finished, the 007 Stage was formally opened by former Prime Minister Harold Wilson. [19] Music [ edit] The theme song " Nobody Does It Better " was composed by Marvin Hamlisch, written by Carole Bayer Sager, and performed by Carly Simon. It was the first theme song in the series to be titled differently from the name of the film, 20] although the title is in the lyrics. It was nominated for the Best Song Oscar but lost to " You Light Up My Life. The song met immediate success and is featured in numerous films, including Mr. Mrs. Smith (2005) Little Black Book, Lost in Translation, and Bridget Jones: The Edge of Reason (2004. In 2004, it was honoured by the American Film Institute as the 67th greatest song as part of their 100 Years Series. The soundtrack to the film was composed by Marvin Hamlisch, who filled in for veteran John Barry, who was unavailable to work in the United Kingdom because of tax reasons. [21] The soundtrack, in comparison to other Bond films of the time, is more disco -oriented and included a new disco rendition of the " James Bond Theme " titled "Bond 77" several pieces of classical music were also included in the score. For instance, while feeding a duplicitous secretary to a shark, Stromberg plays Bach 's " Air on the G String. which was famous for accompanying disappointed characters in Hamlet cigar commercials. He then plays the opening string section of the second movement, Andante, of Mozart 's Piano Concerto No. 21 as his hideout Atlantis rises from the sea. The score also includes two pieces of popular film music scored by Maurice Jarre. The Doctor Zhivago theme, which is played on Anya's music box during the pre-credit sequence, and the theme from Lawrence of Arabia, which appears as background music during a desert sequence. Release and reception [ edit] The Spy Who Loved Me opened with a Royal Premiere attended by Princess Anne at the Odeon Leicester Square in London on 7 July 1977. It grossed 185. 4 million worldwide, 22] with 46 million in the United States alone. [23] On 25 August 2006, the film was re-released at the Empire Leicester Square Cinema for one week. [24] It was again shown at the Empire Leicester Square 20 April 2008 when Director Lewis Gilbert attended the first digital screening of the film. Eon executive Charles Juroe said that at a screening attended by Charles, Prince of Wales, during the Union Jack-parachute scene "I have never seen a reaction in the cinema as there was that night. You couldn't help it. You could not help but stand up. Even Prince Charles stood up. 25] This scene came in second place in a 2013 Sky Movies poll for greatest moment of the James Bond film franchise, beaten only by the " No, Mr. Bond, I expect you to die. sequence from Goldfinger. [26] It was Roger Moore's favourite Bond film, 1] and many reviewers consider it the best installment to star the actor. [27] 28] 29] Christopher Null praised the gadgets, particularly the Lotus Esprit car. [30] James Berardinelli of Reelviews said that the film is "suave and sophisticated" and Barbara Bach proves to be an ideal Bond girl – "attractive, smart, sexy, and dangerous. 28] Brian Webster stated the special effects were "good for a 1979 [sic] film" and Marvin Hamlisch's music, memorable. 31] Danny Peary described The Spy Who Loved Me as "exceptional. For once, the big budget was not wasted. Interestingly, while the sets and gimmicks were the most spectacular to date, Bond and the other characters are toned down (there's a minimum of slapstick humour) so that they are more realistic than in other Roger Moore films. Moore gives his best performance in the series. Bond and Anya Amasova] are an appealing couple, equal in every way. Film is a real treat – a well acted, smartly cast, sexy, visually impressive, lavishly produced, powerfully directed mix of a spy romance and a war-mission film. 32] Janet Maslin of The New York Times considered the film formulaic and "half an hour too long, thanks to the obligatory shoot- em-up conclusion. nevertheless the dullest sequence here" but praised Moore's performance and the film's "share of self-mockery" which she found refreshing. [33] John Simon wrote "There is a kind of film that can get away with everything, and deserves to. The latest James Bond, Spy Who Loved Me, belongs in that class. 34] The Times placed Jaws and Stromberg as the sixth and seventh best Bond villains (respectively) in the series in 2008, 35] and also named the Esprit as the second best car in the series (behind the Aston Martin DB5. 36] Marvin Hamlisch was nominated for several awards such as the Academy Award for Best Song, Original Music Score, the Golden Globe Award for Best Original Score, Grammy Award for Best Score for a Motion Picture and the BAFTA Anthony Asquith Award for Film Music. Nobody Does It Better. in 1978. The film was also nominated for the Academy Award for Best Art Direction ( Ken Adam, Peter Lamont and Hugh Scaife) 37] and a BAFTA for Best Production Design/Art Direction The end credits state "James Bond Will Return in For Your Eyes Only. but following the success of Star Wars, the originally planned For Your Eyes Only was dropped in favour of the space-themed Moonraker for the next film. Most critics received the film positively: Rotten Tomatoes sampled 50 reviewers and judged 80% of the reviews to be positive. [38] Novelization [ edit] When Ian Fleming sold the film rights to the James Bond novels to Harry Saltzman and Albert R. Broccoli, he gave permission only for the title The Spy Who Loved Me to be used. Since the screenplay for the film had nothing to do with Fleming's original novel, Eon Productions, for the first time, authorised a novelisation based upon the script. This would also be the first regular Bond novel published since Colonel Sun nearly a decade earlier. Christopher Wood, who co-authored the screenplay, was commissioned to write the book titled James Bond, The Spy Who Loved Me. The novelisation and the screenplay, although both written by Wood, are somewhat different. In the novelisation, SMERSH is still active and after James Bond. Their role begins during the pre-title. After the mysterious death of Fekkish, SMERSH appears yet again, this time capturing and torturing Bond for the whereabouts of the microfilm that retains plans for a submarine tracking system (Bond escapes after killing two of the interrogators. The appearance of SMERSH conflicts with a number of Bond stories, including the film The Living Daylights (1987) in which General Leonid Pushkin remarks that SMERSH has been defunct for over 20 years. It also differs from the latter half of Fleming's Bond novels in which SMERSH is said to have been put out of operation. Members of SMERSH from the novelisation include Amasova and her lover Sergei Barsov as well as Colonel-General Nikitin, a character from Fleming's novel From Russia, with Love who has since become the head of SMERSH. In the book, Jaws remains attached to the magnet that Bond dips into the tank, as opposed to the film where Bond releases Jaws into the water. [39] There are also a number of elements that are either underplayed for more plausibility (the Lotus does not have any gadgets on land, unlike the film version) or are expanded to give more background to the characters (Jaws has a full history, Nikitin is in lust with Amasova, Strombergs name is Sigmond and is tall, bald and has a small fleshy growth on one finger - unlike the webbed fingered Karl Stromberg of the film. Neither the characters of Q or Miss Moneypenny appear in the novelisation. The henchmen who falls off the roof in Cairo is killed when he lands on top of a piano, a death Wood reused in the script for his next Bond film, Moonraker. Sale of props [ edit] The Lotus Esprit, also known as Wet Nellie, capable of transforming from car to submarine in the film, was purchased for 616, 000 at a London auction in October 2013 by Elon Musk, who plans to rebuild the vehicle and attempt to make the fictional dual-purpose car be an actual dual-purpose car (underwater and on land. 40] See also [ edit] 007: Nightfire, a 2002 video game featuring the Liparus and Atlantis settings from this film, which also includes a submarine-car not unlike the Lotus Esprit. " Our Man Bashir. a 1995 episode of the television series Star Trek: Deep Space Nine was largely based on this film. Outline of James Bond Rinspeed sQuba, a submersible car inspired by the film. [41] Wet Nellie – a custom-built submarine created for the 1977 James Bond film The Spy Who Loved Me, in the shape of a Lotus Esprit S1 sports car. References [ edit] a b c d e f g h i j k Inside the Spy Who Loved Me. The Spy Who Loved Me Ultimate Edition DVD, Disk 2 ^ Harry Saltzman, Showman (Television documentary. MGM. ^ I spy. 25 fascinating Bond facts. Yorkshire Evening Post. 6 November 2012. ^ Stolworthy, Jacob (18 July 2016. Steven Spielberg reveals he was rejected as Bond director twice. The Independent. ^ Rubin, Steven Jay (2003. The complete James Bond movie encyclopedia. Contemporary Books. p. 392. ISBN   978-0-07-141246-9. ^ Anthony Burgess (3 April 2014. You've Had Your Time. Random House. p. 313. ISBN   978-1-4735-1239-9. ^ Archer, Simon; Nicholls, Stan (1996. Gerry Anderson: The Authorised Biography. Legend Books. pp. 149–150. ISBN   0-09-978141-7. ^ Goldberg, Lee (1983. Richard Maibaum 007's Puppermaster. Starlog. p. 63. ^ The Spy Who Loved Me: Script History. Archived from the original on 13 February 2006. Retrieved 3 September 2007. ^ a b Tom Mankiewicz; Robert Crane (2012. My Life as a Mankiewicz: An Insider's Journey through Hollywood. Screen Classics. University Press of Kentucky. p. 163. ISBN   978-0813136059. ^ Exotic Locations. The Spy Who Loved Me, Ultimate Edition: Disk 2: MGM Home Entertainment. CS1 maint: location ( link) Frayling, Christopher (2005. Ken Adam and the Art of Production Design. London/New York City: Macmillan Publishers. p.  179. ISBN   978-0-571-22057-1. ^ a b Lewis Gilbert, Ken Adam, Michael G. Wilson, Christopher Wood. The Spy Who Loved Me audio commentary. ^ Ken Adam: Designing Bond. The Spy Who Loved Me: Ultimate Edition, Disk 2 ^ Nicholls, Mark. "Former Lotus engineer recalls his time as a James Bond stunt driver. Eastern Daily Press. Retrieved 26 December 2012. ^ Crichton, Brian (July 1978. The chair that nearly got Bond. Motor Cycle Mechanics. Peterborough: EMAP National Publications Ltd. 22 (10) 26–27. ^ Episode No. 4. Main Hoon Bond. Season 1. Episode 4. Star Gold. ^ SRF Archive: Bond-Dreharbeiten in der Schweiz (1977. 1 September 1977. ^ Production of The Spy Who Loved Me. 8 July 2007. Archived from the original on 16 December 2005. Retrieved 29 August 2007. ^ Music (The Spy Who Loved Me. Retrieved 29 August 2007. ^ Fiegel, Eddi (1998. John Barry: a sixties theme: from James Bond to Midnight Cowboy. Constable. p. 238. John had been unable to work on The Spy who Loved Me because of his tax situation in the UK. The Inland Revenue had declared all his royalties frozen in 1977, disputing over unpaid tax. ^ The Spy Who Loved Me. Retrieved 29 August 2007. ^ The Spy Who Loved Me at Box Office Mojo. Box Office Mojo. Retrieved 27 August 2007... The Spy Who Loved Me" screening at Empire Leicester Square Cinema. Archived from the original on 14 October 2007. Retrieved 7 August 2007. ^ Everything or Nothing: The Untold Story of 007. Passion Pictures / Red Box Films. 5 January 2014. ^ Battersby, Matilda (2 January 2013. No, Mr Bond, I Expect You to Die' Showdown Between Goldfinger and Sean Connery Voted Greatest James Bond Moment. The Independent. Retrieved 14 July 2019. ^ James Bond's Top 20 (5–1. James Bond's Top 20. Archived from the original on 12 November 2007. Retrieved 1 June 2009. ^ a b "The Spy Who Loved Me: Film Review by James Berardinelli. ReelViews. Retrieved 29 August 2007. ^ Sauter, Michael (1 July 2008. Playing the Bond Market. Entertainment Weekly. Retrieved 31 August 2011. ^ The Spy Who Loved Me. Archived from the original on 15 February 2010. Retrieved 29 August 2007. ^ The Spy Who Loved Me at the Apollo Movie Guide. Archived from the original on 8 October 2007. Retrieved 29 August 2007. ^ Danny Peary (1986. Guide for the Film Fanatic. Simon & Schuster. p. 399. ISBN   978-0671610814. ^ Maslin, Janet (20 July 1977. Movie Review – The Spy Who Loved Me (1977. Spy Who Loved' A Bit Long on Bond. The New York Times. Retrieved 14 September 2011. ^ Simon, John (1982. Reverse Angle A decade of American films. Crown Publishers Inc. p.  333. ^ Brendan Plant (1 April 2008. Top 10 Bond villains. The Times. London. Retrieved 3 April 2008. (subscription required) Brendan Plant (1 April 2008. Top 10 Bond cars. Archived from the original on 21 August 2008. Retrieved 3 April 2008. ^ The Spy Who Loved Me (1977. Retrieved 30 December 2008. ^ The Spy Who Loved (1977. Rotten Tomatoes. Fandango Media. Retrieved 27 December 2018. ^ Wood, Christopher (1977. James Bond, The Spy Who Loved Me. Glidrose Publications. ISBN   0-446-84544-2. Now both hands were tearing at the magnet, and Jaws twisted furiously like a fish on the hook. As Bond watched in fascinated horror, a relentless triangle streaked up behind the stricken giant. A huge gray force launched itself through the wild water, and two rows of white teeth closed around the threshing flesh. ^ Dredge, Stuart (18 October 2013. Tesla founder Elon Musk buys James Bond's Lotus Esprit submarine car. The Guardian. Retrieved 26 October 2013. ^ Nidhi Goyal (30 December 2013. World's First Underwater Car Cruises at 75 MPH on Land and 1. 9 MPH Underwater. Industry Tap. Retrieved 27 January 2014. Further reading [ edit] Wood, Christopher (2006. James Bond, The Spy I Loved. Twenty First Century Publishers. ISBN   1-904433-53-7. External links [ edit] MGM's official the Spy Who Loved Me website The Spy Who Loved Me on IMDb The Spy Who Loved Me at the TCM Movie Database The Spy Who Loved Me at AllMovie The Spy Who Loved Me at Box Office Mojo The Spy Who Loved Me at Rotten Tomatoes.

Are you Jack Barsky's daughter. The Spy Who Dumped Me Full Movie, movies free online, the spy who Watch whole entire movies or series without restriction, English subtitle available The Spy Who Dumped Me Original TItle: The Spy Who Dumped Me ( Movie) The Spy Who Dumped Me    02 August 2018 2018 Action Comedy Watch Now Audrey and Morgan, two thirty-year-old best friends in Los Angeles, are thrust unexpectedly into an international conspiracy when Audreys ex-boyfriend shows up at their apartment with a team of deadly assassins on his trail. The Spy Who Loved Me Original TItle: The Spy Who Loved Me ( Movie) The Spy Who Loved Me    07 July 1977 1977 Adventure Action Thriller Watch Now Russian and British submarines with nuclear missiles on board both vanish from sight without a trace. England and Russia both blame each other as James Bond tries to solve the riddle of the disappearing ships. But the KGB also has an agent on the case. Austin Powers: The Spy Who Shagged Me Original TItle: Austin Powers: The Spy Who Shagged Me ( Movie) Austin Powers: The Spy Who Shagged Me    08 June 1999 1999 Adventure Comedy Crime Science Fiction Watch Now When diabolical genius, Dr. Evil travels back in time to steal superspy Austin Powers's ‘mojo, Austin must return to the swingin' 60s himself – with the help of American agent, Felicity Shagwell – to stop the dastardly plan. Once there, Austin faces off against Dr. Evil's army of minions and saves the world in his own unbelievably groovy way. The Spy Who Came in from the Cold Original TItle: The Spy Who Came in from the Cold ( Movie) The Spy Who Came in from the Cold    16 December 1965 1965 Drama Thriller Watch Now British agent Alec Leamas refuses to come in from the cold war during the 1960s, choosing to face another mission, which may prove to be his final one. The Spy Who Fell to Earth Original TItle: The Spy Who Fell to Earth ( Movie) The Spy Who Fell to Earth    01 April 2019 2019 Documentary Mystery Watch Now Based on Dr. Ahron Bregman's book, this documentary examines the life and mysterious death of Ashraf Marwan, an Egyptian billionaire and double agent. The Spy Who Caught a Cold Original TItle: The Spy Who Caught a Cold ( Movie) The Spy Who Caught a Cold    20 May 1995 1995 Drama Watch Now A bus stops and drops off a mother and daughter at a British holiday resort by the sea, which happens also to be a naturist resort. Mother is looking for a new man and her daughter giggles at the different shapes and sizes of the other nude bodies around her. The Spy Who Went Into the Cold Original TItle: The Spy Who Went Into the Cold ( Movie) The Spy Who Went Into the Cold    01 January 2013 2013 Documentary Watch Now A documentary about Kim Philby, a British member of MI6 who was in reality a spy and defected to the U. S. R. The Spy Who Raised Me Original TItle: The Spy Who Raised Me ( Movie) The Spy Who Raised Me    04 June 2018 2018 Documentary Watch Now Follow the emotional journey of Chelsea Dittrich, the U. born daughter of a former American-based Russian spy. Speaking with other children of spies as well as with her own father whose spying activities tore her family apart, she uncovers the effects this clandestine activity has on families and communities as a whole. The Spy Who Came Original TItle: The Spy Who Came ( Movie) The Spy Who Came    22 January 1969 1969 Watch Now A cop goes undercover for Interpol in order to smash a spy ring involving sex, drugs and brainwashing. The Spy Who Fleeced Me Original TItle: The Spy Who Fleeced Me ( Movie) The Spy Who Fleeced Me    09 February 2020 Watch Now Secret Agent Paco Suave saves puppetkind from destruction by the evil Madame Overee. The Spy Who Did It Better Original TItle: The Spy Who Did It Better ( Movie) The Spy Who Did It Better    01 January 1979 1979 Action Adventure Watch Now A 1979 James Bond spoof by Mark Pirro. The film "never got a formal release" until appearing on the DEATHROW GAMESHOW Blu-ray from Vinegar Syndrome in 2016, along with another Pirro short, the serial killer horror-comedy BUNS. According to Pirro, the two films had a combined budget of less than 2000. The Spy Who Came in from the Cold ( TV Series) The Spy Who Came in from the Cold     Watch Now British spy, Alec Leamas, seeks vengeance on the East German Intelligence Service during the height of the Cold War. An adaptation of John le Carre's novel of the same name. Tod eines Fremden Original TItle: Tod eines Fremden ( Movie) Tod eines Fremden    01 June 1976 1976 Watch Now An Israeli anti-terrorist official enlists the aid of a lawyer in his attempts to take down an Arab terrorist ring. The Angel Original TItle: The Angel ( Movie) The Angel    15 May 2018 2018 Action Drama History Thriller War Watch Now True story of Ashraf Marwan, who was President Nasser's son-in-law and special adviser and confidant to his successor Anwar Sadat - while simultaneously Israeli Intelligence's most precious asset of the 20th century. Based on NYT bestselling book 'The Angel: The Egyptian Spy Who Saved Israel' by Uri Bar-Joseph.

After watching Ali G, Borat, Bruno, The Great Dictator. with all his twisted accents on those, how can I take this show seriously. A e the spy who raised me.

The spy who raised me a&e

The spy who raised me tv show. I thought he was gonna break character and say. The Spy Who Raised meilleur hotel. The spy who raised me on a & e. The spy who raised me whitted. It was interesting. However, think you are way harder on your mother than you should be. The part where you called your mother after talking to the wife of the spy and told her that woman's story was the same. No it is NOT and was kind of surprised that you did not see that. Your Dad had a whole other family in Germany that your mother knew nothing about so I can see her being much more bitter about what happened in comparison. Furthermore, you were a child and really don't know what happened between them as far as their relationship. Like you, your father should have changed his name back to his own in respect to the family's son who died at 11 years old and whose name the KGB basically usurped for him. It seems to me that in order to function as a spy there has to be a part of you that is without emotion, cold, and uncaring to some extent.

The spy who raised me tv. The spy who raised me trailer. The Spy Who Raised me on twitter. The spy who raise me. I have seen this actor for first time.i cant believe that before this he has done comedy.Absolutely brilliant series. My turn! kids run for their lives XD. The Spy Who Raised mer. The spy who raised me cast. Th wedding at the end of shrek 😂. Im here for Kate and Gillian. Chelsea dittrich the spy who raised me. Audrey and Morgan are best friends who unwittingly become entangled in an international conspiracy when one of the women discovers the boyfriend who dumped her was actually a spy. The Spy Who Dumped Me (2018) R, Action, Adventure, Comedy.

Sacha Cohen amazing 🤗🔥🔥🔥I never expected him to act anything serious but with this OMG he is absolutely amazing❤️❤️❤️❤️. The Spy Who Raised meilleur traiteur. The Spy Who Raised météo. I see Sam Heughan's name I click. Watch the spy who raised me. The spy who raised me.


The spy who raised me movie. Awesome movie. Just finished watching it 😍. The spy who raised me review. It says Dave Bautista, but I can't see him. He's got this invisibility thing going real good. 2:05 I'm sold. Can't believe this man act The dictator Salute to Sacha for this great effort... A&e the spy who raised me. A&e the spy who raised me. The Spy Who Raised meilleur. The Spy Who Raised me suit. Edit The Spy Who Raised Me (2018 TV Movie) See agents for this cast & crew Cast Madeline Bremman... Barbara Marko Caka... Boris Nanci Cone... FBI Woman Michael Dinan... Jack Kathy-Ann Hart... Penelope Barsky Serhat Kaner... Jack's Handler Alex Kostinenko... Robert Amber Luis... Chelsea Age 18 Tom Martone... Asassin Olivia Mastromarino... Chelsea Age 10 William Torres... Jesse Marko Tsaka... Brent Whitted... FBI Man Peter Williams... Joe Reilly Produced by Alexander Block... Supervising Field Producer Michael Buchanan... Supervising Post Producer Richard Burrier... co-executive producer Christian Conway... associate producer Jackson Conway... Rachel Deel... David Doss... executive producer Eric Evangelista... Shannon Evangelista... Elaine Frontain Bryant... Sean Gordon... line producer Sean Gottlieb... David Gauvey Herbert... Story Producer (as Dave Gaubey Herbert) Erik Kesten... Olga Lezhepekova... Story Producer Mitch Moxley... Billy Murphy... Justin Rohrlich... Brittinee Royes... Amy Savitsky... Emily Steiker-Epstein... Christen Westbury... Greg White... Film Editing by Timothy Dixon Production Design by Tiffany Echo Wolf Art Direction by Makeup Department Rebecca Esquilian... hair stylist Tekoa Hash... makeup artist Marianne Horvath... Christine B Kelley... Laquisha Leemow... Robin Lee Simmons... Taina Soto... Carissa Swany... Production Management Craig Hymson... production manager Art Department Devon Danz... assistant art director Sound Department Scott Anderson... Audio Mike Boyle... Mike Haldin... Wes Reis... Greg Tobler... Audio Mixer Pamela Xing... Camera and Electrical Department Joseph Amsel... assistant camera Temesgen Asmerom... gaffer Eddie Bernard... Chris Cocco... Cinematographer Drew Curry... Kit Dibenedetto... grip J. Du Bose... camera operator Constantine Economides... Kyle Hamilton... Gary Johnson... Isaac Mathes... Justin Nathanson... James Navaira... James O'Connor... Noel Ramos... Swing David Ray... Grady Smith... Brandon Thompson... Greg Thompson... Tucker Vander Wyden... Dave Waldron... Miguel Zamora... Pete Zappulla... Casting Department Casting Supervisor Editorial Department Joshua Beaudry... assistant editor Jay Cruz... Sam Hartley... colorist Yijun He... Josh Kleefeld... Head of Post Production Abigail McNeely... post-production coordinator Brian Paetzold... editor Rachel Tinkelman... Johnny Watkinson... Eric Weinstein... Other crew Bill Battle... production assistant Madeline Bavli... vice president of finance Anthony Futia... Kevin Groff... Executive In Charge Of Production Collin Gurung... Production Accountant Saralyn Hartman... Jessica Long... production coordinator Amaris Michel... Phurbu Nepali... Todd Shill... production legal production coordinator (as Emily Steiker Epstein) Assistant Director Bradley Williams... See also Release Dates, Official Sites Company Credits Filming & Production Technical Specs Getting Started Contributor Zone  » Contribute to This Page (TV Movie) Details Full Cast and Crew Storyline Taglines Plot Summary Synopsis Plot Keywords Parents Guide Did You Know? Trivia Goofs Crazy Credits Quotes Alternate Versions Connections Soundtracks Photo & Video Photo Gallery Trailers and Videos Opinion Awards FAQ User Reviews User Ratings External Reviews Metacritic Reviews TV TV Schedule Related Items News External Sites Explore More Show Less.

I want my dictator back.
Sacha Borat Cohen :D.
The spy who raised me a&e.

Watch Austin Powers: The Spy Who Shagged Me Full Movie FREE - Official Movie - video dailymotion.

Women dont have a sense of humour, DONT CHANGE MY MIND

The spy who raised me imdb. The Spy Who Raised me rejoindre. The Spy Who Raised me dire. The Spy Who Raised media. Verizon Fios TV. The spy who raised me wikipedia. We think this movie stands out for: A lot or a little? The parents' guide to what's in this movie. Characters frequently rely on violence. But the movie also says that women are capable of doing anything they choose. Offers a clear example of true friendship: supportive, encouraging, dependable, and always  having each other's back. Themes also include communication and teamwork. Positive Role Models & Representations Goes out of its way to make sure viewers understand that women are tough, capable, clever, and intelligent in all kinds of roles: leader of an intelligence agency, DJ, assassin, even civilians unintentionally pulled into a government operation. When its unclear who to trust, the women are thoughtful about trying to make good choices (although that doesn't always work out.  including wearing seatbelts and putting on the turn signal during a car chase. Women never put each other down, but rather try to lift each other up. A main character has a close relationship with her two loving parents. All of that said, the main characters also engage in over-the-top behavior that may make parents cringe. Lots of weapons used, and main characters are in constant peril. Frequent gunplay, with blood spraying and characters being shot at close range, often resulting in death. Other weapons include grenades, knives, boiling liquid, and a cannonball. Hand-to-hand combat features bloody beatings, strangling, and neck breaking. Characters are tortured. Helmeted motorcyclists are thrown from their bikes and hit by a bus. Menacing threats are made, including one in which a male character is told his genitalia will be cut off. A body part is sawed off and carried around. A character is gored. Male nudity. both full frontal and backside. A woman is shown in her bra and underwear. A casual sexual encounter is implied in a humorous context and results in a negative consequence. Crude remarks about breasts, a penis, and a sex act. Discussion of sexting. One characters genitals are part of a central plot point. Two characters break up; the beginning of their romance is shown in detail. Kissing. Cleavage-revealing dresses. Women are in control of their sexuality. Frequent swearing, including repeated use of "f- k. Also "bitch. boobs. d- k. nut sack. a- hole. s- t. and "t-t. God" and "Jesus" used as exclamations. Frequent body humor, too; two scenes revolve around the discussion of defecating. Events unfold at a Cirque du Soleil show. Harvard University, the Cheesecake Factory, and Progresso are mentioned. Drinking, Drugs & Smoking Characters hang out at bars and buy and drink beer/alcohol. Driving under the influence of drugs is a punchline. Cocaine, crack, and pot mentioned for humor. A cigarette is shown but not used. It's said that a likable character sold prescription drugs. Stay up to date on new reviews. Get full reviews, ratings, and advice delivered weekly to your inbox. Subscribe User Reviews Adult Written by Niweera December 10, 2018 Funny and funny Mila and Kate are having a blast in this movie, I mean it literally. Good protagonists with a funny story and every frame adds more humor to the story. If you a. Continue reading Adult Written by Sian16 October 20, 2019 Not a good movie I think its not suitable for people under the age of 18 as there is a lot of bad language and shooting. Its really a comedy its more a action film. Teen, 13 years old Written by MovieDude2000 October 17, 2018 Ok, Ok. This movie was awesome. A lot more of a violent R Rated Movie, amd a lot less of the sex component. Anyone age 12 and up can enjoy this movie. Teen, 13 years old Written by toasttiger August 11, 2018 What's the story? In THE SPY WHO DUMPED ME, Audrey ( Mila Kunis) believes she can't finish anything she starts. So when she learns that her ex-boyfriend, Drew ( Justin Theroux) is actually a CIA agent who's being chased by assassins, she's determined to finish his assignment to save lives -  including her own. Audrey and her best friend, Morgan ( Kate McKinnon) hop a plane to Europe, winging a plan to infiltrate the spy ring. The deeper they get, the more unclear it becomes who to trust, the more severe the consequences, and the more they realize that they're kind of good at this spy gig. Is it any good? This often hilarious action comedy is a great pick for a  ladies' not girls.  it's not for kids. night out: The fun is increased exponentially by how many friends are watching with you. McKinnon has established herself as a master of character creation, and Morgan is her most down-to-earth (but still hysterical) personality yet. And Kunis is credible as an everywoman, making an over-the-top situation relatable. Writer-director Susanna Fogel lets viewers play along, evaluating the decisions they might make in those circumstances. Stories about female friendship often have a moment in which women have a rift or a misunderstanding that must be resolved. Fogel avoids this cliché, demonstrating that real women are much more about encouragement and support than tearing each other down or leaving each other behind. What's most notable is that time is devoted to point out the strengths of all the women, even the female villains. Fogel uses the big screen to show that women can be tough and capable without sacrificing their femininity -  the tough female assassin is just as comfortable on the runway as she is toting a machine gun. It's not just Audrey who learns she can do anything; by making this movie, Fogel proves that women can clearly succeed in areas it's been believed they "can't" including writing and directing a violent action-adventure comedy that features beautiful cinematography in exotic locations. Talk to your kids about... Families can talk about whether  The Spy Who Dumped Me  defies gender stereotypes  by depicting women in a variety of roles. How does it compare to other action/spy movies? Do you think it's beneficial to see women in "bad guy" roles? Why or why not? Audrey and Morgan don't know who to trust, but they work well together to try to do the right thing. How do their communication skills enhance their teamwork? How does the  violence  in  The Spy Who Dumped Me  compare to what you might see in movies more focused on action than comedy? Does the movie's tone change the impact of the content?  Does exposure to violent movies make kids more aggressive? Do you think the movie's strong language has a purpose? Do curse words make lines funnier? Would the movie have worked without as much swearing? Audrey has a lot of self-doubt. Where do you think that thinking comes from? Do you have friends who think that way? What do you do to encourage them? Character Strengths Themes & Topics Our editors recommend Action spoof is hilarious but raunchy and violent. Female buddy-cop comedy mixes humor, violence, drinking. Now-classic feminist road movie best for very mature teens. Crude but sincere comedy about friendship and confidence. Fun update on classic has lots of ghosts + girl power. Common Sense Media's unbiased ratings are created by expert reviewers and aren't influenced by the product's creators or by any of our funders, affiliates, or partners. See how we rate.

The Spy Who Raised me donner.

The spy who raised me 2018. The spy who raised me 2018 cast. Kathryn McKinnon Berthold (born January 6, 1984) known professionally as Kate McKinnon, is an American actress and comedienne, who is best known as a regular cast member on Saturday Night Live and The Big Gay Sketch Show, and for playing the role of Dr. Jillian Holtzmann in the 2016 Ghostbusters reboot. McKinnon is known for her character work and celebrity impressions of pop singer Justin Bieber, comedian television host Ellen DeGeneres, and political figures Hillary Clinton, Kellyanne Conway, Elizabeth Warren, Betsy DeVos, Ruth Bader Ginsburg, Robert Mueller, and Jeff Sessions. She has been nominated for five Primetime Emmy Awards; one for Outstanding Original Music and Lyrics and four for Outstanding Supporting Actress in a Comedy Series, winning in 2016 and 2017. Kathryn McKinnon Berthold was born and raised in the Long Island town of Sea Cliff, New York. She is the daughter of Laura Campbell, a parent educator, and Michael Thomas Berthold, an architect. She has a younger sister, Emily. Her father died when she was 18 years old. As a child, McKinnon played several instruments. She started playing the piano when she was 5 years old, the cello when she was 12, and taught herself how to play the guitar when she was 15. She graduated from North Shore High School in 2002, and from Columbia University in 2006 with a theater major, where she co-founded a comedy group, Tea Party, which focused on musical improv comedy. At Columbia, she starred in three Varsity shows: V109 "Dial D for Deadline" V110 "Off-Broadway" and V111 "The Sound of Muses. She was also a member of Prangstgrüp, a student comedy group who set up and recorded elaborate college pranks. In 2007, McKinnon joined the original cast of Logo TV's The Big Gay Sketch Show, where she was a cast member for all three seasons. Since 2008, she has performed live sketch comedy regularly at the Upright Citizens Brigade Theatre in New York City. She has also worked as a voice-over actress, and has voiced characters for series such as The Venture Bros., Robotomy, and Ugly Americans. In 2009, McKinnon won a Logo NewNowNext Award for Best Rising Comic. She was nominated for an ECNY Emerging Comic Award in 2010. In 2014, she appeared in the Kennedy Center Honors as part of a tribute to Lily Tomlin. In 2016, she starred in the reboot Ghostbusters, alongside Melissa McCarthy, and fellow SNL cast members Kristen Wiig and Leslie Jones. In 2017, McKinnon is attached to star in Amblin Entertainment's Lunch Witch, an adaptation of a young adult graphic novel by Deb Lucke. She has been set to play the title role of Grunhilda, an out-of-work witch who takes a job in a school cafeteria to make ends meet. McKinnon voices the character of Ms. Frizzle in the reboot of the Magic School Bus children's series. McKinnon debuted as a featured player on Saturday Night Live on April 7, 2012. She was promoted to repertory status in season 39 in 2013. Following the departure of Vanessa Bayer, McKinnon is now the longest serving female cast member. In 2013, McKinnon was nominated for an Emmy for Best Supporting Actress, Comedy. McKinnon won the 2014 American Comedy Award for Best Supporting Actress, TV for her work on SNL. In 2014, she was nominated for an Emmy Award for Outstanding Supporting Actress in a Comedy Series, as well as for Outstanding Original Music and Lyrics along with four of her colleagues for the song " Do It On My) Twin Bed. She was nominated for an Emmy for Outstanding Supporting Actress in a Comedy Series for the second time in 2015. She eventually won the very next year, becoming the first actor from SNL to win the award since 1993. McKinnon began appearing as Hillary Clinton on the series leading up to the 2016 presidential election. The real Clinton appeared alongside her in a sketch during the show's season 41 premiere. McKinnon has said that her impression of Hillary Clinton comes from a place of deep admiration, and that " she] unequivocally want her to win" the 2016 presidential election. On November 12, 2016, which was the first show after Clinton's loss in the election, she reprised the role to open the show with a solo performance of "Hallelujah" by Leonard Cohen, whose death was announced two days before her performance. After the election, McKinnon began to impersonate Kellyanne Conway alongside Alec Baldwin as Trump. On February 11, she debuted her impression of Elizabeth Warren during Weekend Update and Jeff Sessions in the cold open. More.

Damn I love Batista and I never thought I'd say this but Batista is at this point a better actor than the Rock. I like Rock but he kinda plays the same character most of the time whereas Batista at least tries to do something different and shows more range. Very happy for his success. 😊.


R • Comedy, Adventure, Action • Movie • 2018 After being dumped by her boyfriend who is a spy, a woman and her friend become embroiled in a conspiracy. After being dumped by her boyfriend who is a spy, a woman and her friend become embroiled in a conspiracy. Critics Consensus The Spy Who Dumped Me isn't the funniest or most inventive spy comedy, but Kate McKinnon remains as compulsively watchable as ever. 49% TOMATOMETER Total Count: 203 57% Audience Score User Ratings: 3, 497 The Spy Who Dumped Me Ratings & Reviews Explanation The Spy Who Dumped Me Videos Photos Movie Info Audrey (Mila Kunis) and Morgan (Kate McKinnon) two thirty-year-old best friends in Los Angeles, are thrust unexpectedly into an international conspiracy when Audrey's ex-boyfriend shows up at their apartment with a team of deadly assassins on his trail. Surprising even themselves, the duo jump into action, on the run throughout Europe from assassins and a suspicious-but-charming British agent, as they hatch a plan to save the world. Rating: R (for violence, language throughout, some crude sexual material and graphic nudity) Genre: Directed By: Written By: In Theaters: Aug 3, 2018 wide On Disc/Streaming: Oct 30, 2018 Runtime: 116 minutes Studio: Lionsgate Cast News & Interviews for The Spy Who Dumped Me Critic Reviews for The Spy Who Dumped Me Audience Reviews for The Spy Who Dumped Me The Spy Who Dumped Me Quotes Movie & TV guides.