Lightning Jack Kane is an Australian outlaw in the wild west. During a bungled bank robbery he picks up mute Ben Doyle as a hostage. The two become good friends, with Jack teaching Ben how ... See full summary »
Cuba Gooding Jr.,
Axel Foley, while investigating a car theft ring, comes across something much bigger than that: the same men who killed his boss are running a counterfeit money ring out of a theme park in Los Angeles.
Mick and Sue continue where they left off in "'Crocodile' Dundee". New York City drug lords are pursuing Sue for having solid evidence against them for murder, so for her safety, Mick takes her back to Australia. When the gangsters follow them, Mick demonstrates his outback skills once more.Written by
The film takes place 6 months after the 1st movie. See more »
After Sue is rescued from Long Island, Mick is in the kitchen preparing breakfast. In the background, we can see that the front door to the apartment is a few inches open. Seconds later, Detective Brennigan walks in and has to open the door first. See more »
Are you really enjoying that?
[eating fire-roast bat]
Nah - needs garlic.
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At the very end of the credits you can hear "Dundee" say: "Are you ready to go home now" for a second time. See more »
UK cinema and video versions were cut by a second to briefly shorten the scene in Columbia where Rico shoots a man in the head. The footage was restored for the 2003 DVD release. See more »
Whilst not as smooth, slick or satisfying as the box-office storming original, Paul Hogan's sequel is still crowd-pleasing entertainment and for those who felt the first film could have done with a tweak in the plotting department, Hogan seems to have moved up a gear here. The plot is in fact reverse to the original with Aussie Mick Dundee running into trouble when his journalist girlfriend Sue (Linda Koslowski) is kidnapped by an evil drugs baron. "I need to be someone where I can see them coming", the hero exclaims and that can only mean one thing - a return to the bush! Indeed, the second half of the film in Australia is notably more successful and inventive. Hogan's screenplay again features a bunch of memorable and exciting moments, whilst the delightful Peter Best score is also retained.
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