Dr. Evil uses a device he calls a "Time Machine" to travel back to 1969 and remove Austin Powers' mojo. The sexually wounded swinger must travel back in time and, with the help of agent Felicity Shagwell, recover his vitality. Meanwhile, Dr. Evil's personal life runs amok as he discovers love, continues to shun his son and develops a close relationship with himself. Well, actually, a clone 1/8 his size whom he dubs "Mini-Me". The always time-baffled Dr. Evil begins his plan to put a gigantic cannon on the moon, thus turning it into a device called either "The Death Star" or "Alan Parson's Project," depending on which name is available.Written by
Michael "Rabbit" Hutchison <email@example.com>
Scott says The Alan Parsons Project was a progressive rock band in 1982. They were a progressive rock band, but they were around from 1975 to 1990. See more »
Austin Powers, International Man of Mystery, was frozen in 1967 and defrosted in the Nineties to battle his nemesis, Dr. Evil. After foiling his archenemy's plan to send a nuclear warhead to the center of the earth, Austin banished Dr. Evil to the cold recesses of space and settled down with his new wife, Vanessa, to live happily ever after. Or so he thought.
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The "Elizabeth Hurley as Vanessa" credit (in the opening credits scene) appears AFTER her only scene in the film. See more »
When the movie aired on TBS, the scene where Austin says, "This coffee tastes like sh*t" was edited slightly. The swear-word was replaced with "poop." See more »
Based on "At the Sign of the Swingin' Cymbal"
Written by Brian Fahey
Arranged by Alex Gifford
Performed by Propellerheads (as Propellerheads)
Courtesy of Dreamworks Records and Headsspin Records
Under license from Universal Music Special Markets and Propellerheads See more »
Saw it when you it first came to theaters and still watch it today.
Contrary to some reviews, this is funnier than the first, some jokes where typical of the first but worked better in this sequel. The addition of Minnie-me was so creative as was the performance of Seth Green as Scott, as a silly comedy, it is what it is silly and entertaining, it just does not get old.
3 of 3 people found this review helpful.
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