IMDb > Marc Mato, agente S. 077 (1965)

Marc Mato, agente S. 077 (1965) More at IMDbPro »


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Up 38% in popularity this week. See why on IMDbPro.
Herbert Curiel (screenplay) &
José Luis Martínez Mollá (screenplay) ...
View company contact information for Marc Mato, agente S. 077 on IMDbPro.
Release Date:
12 August 1965 (Italy) See more »
A secret agent is assigned to capture a criminal gang that is threatening to destroy Earth with a death ray. Full summary » | Add synopsis »
Plot Keywords:
User Reviews:
Fun For Lovers of 60s Kitsch and Euro-Spy Antics See more (5 total) »


  (in credits order)
Luis Dávila ... Marc Mato (Mike Murphy) Agent S 077
José Greci ... Lee Randall
Perla Cristal ... Magda
Tomás Blanco ... Professor Greff
Ana Castor ... Arlette Steiner
Alberto Dalbés ... Rigo Orie
Alfonso Rojas ... RCX aka Hassler
Barta Barri ... French chauffeur (as Barta Barry)
Joe Kamel ... Henchman (as Joe Camel)
José Luis Chinchilla ... Henchman
Amparo Díaz ... Woman at Club Capri (as Amparo Díez)
Juan Cortés ... Head of the Secret Service
Joaquín Bergía ... Frank
Juan Cafinos
José Truchado ... Jules Martin
Alberto Cevenini ... Thief
Fernando Bilbao ... Clean-shaven henchman
Rafael Vaquero ... Inspector Radwill
Rufino Inglés ... Hotel Clerk
Ángel Menéndez ... Professor Greff's Assistant
Pedro Fenollar ... Professor Greff's Assistant
rest of cast listed alphabetically:
Luis Barboo ... Henchman
Mike Brendel ... Henchman (uncredited)
Rafael Cortés ... Mr. Klang (uncredited)

Directed by
Gregg C. Tallas  (as Gregg Tallas)
Writing credits
Herbert Curiel (screenplay) (as Heriberto H. Curiel) &
José Luis Martínez Mollá (screenplay) (as José Luis M. Molla) &
Gregg C. Tallas (screenplay) &
Bautista Lacasa Nebot (screenplay) (as Bautista Lacasa) &
Remigio Del Grosso (screenplay) (as R. Delgrosso) &
José Luis Jerez Aloza (screenplay) (as José L. Jerez)

Herbert Curiel (original story) (as Heriberto H. Curiel)

Ken Belton (additional dialogue)

Produced by
José Frade .... executive producer
Luis Méndez .... executive producer
Bruno Turchetto .... producer
Original Music by
Benedetto Ghiglia 
Cinematography by
Alvaro Mancori (director of photography)
Rafael Pacheco (director of photography)
Film Editing by
José Antonio Rojo 
Makeup Department
María del Carmen Bouzas .... hair stylist (as Mari Carmen Bouzas)
Angelo Grisoni .... makeup artist (as Angelo Grison)
José Luis Ruiz .... makeup artist (as José L. Ruiz)
Production Management
Antonino Garzarelli .... assistant production manager
José Luis Jerez Aloza .... production manager (as José L. Jerez)
Second Unit Director or Assistant Director
Michael Johnson .... assistant director
Sergio Stegani Casorati .... assistant director
Art Department
Román Calatayud .... set construction
Arrigo Equini .... set designer
Camera and Electrical Department
Hans Burmann .... camera operator (as Hans Durman)
Aldebrando De Vero .... camera operator
Diego Úbeda .... assistant camera
Other crew
Renato Caldonazzo .... english version
Verita De Roja .... continuity
María Luz Manzano .... continuity (as Luz Manzano)
Enrico Pili .... production coordinator

Production CompaniesDistributorsOther Companies

Additional Details

Also Known As:
"Espionage in Tangier" - USA (TV title)
See more »
98 min
Aspect Ratio:
2.35 : 1 See more »
Sound Mix:
Mono (Westrex Recording System)

Did You Know?

Italian censorship visa # 45529 delivered on 12-8-1965.See more »
Mike Murphy:It's nothing serious, someone just shot me.See more »
Movie Connections:


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4 out of 5 people found the following review useful.
Fun For Lovers of 60s Kitsch and Euro-Spy Antics, 13 February 2007
Author: zardoz74_2000 from United States

The uncut version of Espionage In Tangiers is now available as part of Dark Sky Films' Drive-In Double Feature series. Coupled with Assassination In Rome, which stars Cyd Charisse (!) and Hugh O' Brien, these two unpretentious, old-fashioned flicks make for an entertaining double bill of 60s kitsch. Espionage is a Bond-influenced, convoluted, low-rent Euro-spy pot boiler, while Asassination is more in the spirit of Charade, although it's more of a mystery/thriller than a caper.

Espionage is surprisingly violent; the producers clearly embraced the amorality, casual sadism and misogyny of the early Connery Bonds but failed to grasp the wit of the 007 movies (Mark Murphy, "Agent 077," our "hero," thinks it's funny to throw a knife into the throat of a would-be assassin, for example). The film has its slow moments but there's a constant flow of fights involving groin kicking, throat chopping, and even a torture scene Jack Bauer would approve of, all set to a groovy jazz soundtrack. All in all, not a bad way to spend 90 minutes -- especially as the two-film disc comes with drive-in material including concession ads for hot dogs and pizza and two sets of trailers of coming attractions.

Assassination In Rome is a much slower film, but is superbly shot.

Thanks to Dark Sky, who are consistently delivering when it comes to restored, remastered editions of old B movies (e.g. their recent release of Slaughter of the Vampires), both films look and sound better than a pair of obscure 42 year-old flicks deserve.

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