Popular Broadway actor Gary Johnston is recruited by the elite counter-terrorism organization Team America: World Police. As the world begins to crumble around him, he must battle with terrorists, celebrities and falling in love.
He's found his mojo, baby, and now Austin Powers is back again in this shagadelic comedy-adventure. The "sshhh!" hits the fan when Dr. Evil and Mini-Me escape from prison. Joining forces with the superfreaky Goldmember, they kidnap Austin's father, master spy Nigel Powers, in a dastardly time-travel scheme to take over the world. Before you can say "Shake Your Booty", Austin cruises to 1975 and teams up with sexy Foxxy Cleopatra to stop Dr. Evil and Goldmember from their mischievous mayhem.Written by
Robert Lynch <email@example.com>
Austin and Foxxy were in a romantic relationship prior to Austin being frozen in 1967. Mrs. Kensington was his work partner and Austin respected the fact that she was married. Austin time travels to 1975, eight years after he was frozen and six years after he time travelled to 1969 to stop Dr. Evil's second diabolical plan against Austin. See more »
After the globe crashes on Dr. Evil's head, the quantity of broken pieces at his feet changes between shots. See more »
The film ends with Scott (Seth Green) with fireworks outside the Hollywood lair from the beginning of the film. Scott (Seth Green) is inside the lair with no hair impersonating his father and then starts jamming See more »
In Roboto's office, the subtitles read "Please eat some shit" when blocked by a white tea kettle on his desk. Apon moving it, the full subtitle reads "Please eat some shitake mushrooms." In the TV version, it's changed to "Please eat some dung" and when fully uncovered reads "Please eat some Dungeness crab." See more »
That no one but Mike Meyers could pull off the role of Austin Powers is made amusingly clear in the opening scene, which must be seen to be appreciated. To those who have cringed through one or more of the James Bond films, finding them obnoxiously sexist, chauvinistic and crass, the Powers films are deliciously over-the-top burlesques of that genre, even if some of the gags are relentlessly sophomoric. Scatological humor is pervasive, especially of the soiled underwear, urinating and farting variety. In one of the latter the character adds the comment, "Even stink would say that stinks," and in another case, focusing on a bare behind, we get the tired old yawn, "I always thought you were crazy but now I can see your nuts." Note that is "your" and not "you're," and juvenile puns of that form do tend to blemish the script at times. Even so, most of the pranks are original, and it's a mindlessly fun film to watch. Meyers is a comedic wizard, and he is supported at every turn by an outstanding cast.
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