Agent Cody Banks 2: Destination London - Frankie Muniz, Anthony Anderson, Hannah Spearritt
Threat advisory: Elevated - Significant risk of entertaining activities
Adventure is an attitude.
Frankie Muniz returns as super-cool spy Cody Banks in Agent Cody Banks 2. In Cody's latest adventure, a rogue CIA agent has stolen a top secret mind-control device and Cody has to go undercover in London to get it back. Posing as a student at an elite boarding school to get close to his suspects, Cody has to keep the other kids from discovering his true identity while infiltrating covert hideouts, spying on his sinister target - and going to class. With all-new gadgets, high-flying action, exciting chases and a wisecracking new handler, Derek (Anthony Anderson), Cody has to retrieve the device before the world's leaders fall under the evil control of a diabolical villain.
Persons of interest
- Frankie Muniz .... Cody Banks
- Hannah Spearritt .... Emily
- Daniel Roebuck .... Mr Banks
- Keith Allen .... Diaz
- Anthony Anderson .... Derek
- Anna Chancellor .... Jo Kenworth
- Keith David .... CIA Director
- James Faulkner .... Kenworth
- Cynthia Stevenson .... Mrs Banks
- Connor Widdows .... Alex Banks
- Don Rhymer .... Screenwriter
- Kevin Allen .... Director
Cinematic intelligence sources
- Agent Cody Banks 2: Destination London official movie sites:
- Agent Cody Banks 2: Destination London QuickTime movie trailers
- Awards and film festivals:
- Academy of Science Fiction Fantasy and Horror Films Saturn Awards 2005: Nominated: Best Performance By A Younger Actor (Frankie Muniz)
- See also Agent Cody Banks
- Studios and distributors:
Special Agent Matti
This film should be re-titled Agent Money Banks: Destination sequel. The first film was about a teenager pulled into the adult world to do a job that only a teenager could do. The second film is about some silly adults who couldn't save themselves if they tried so they have to rely on the clever kids to save the day. It's one of those silly Disney films about how stupid and useless adults are. And English adults are even more bumbling than American ones.
There is also some horrendously in-your-face product placement. They didn't even try to be subtle. Sheesh. It's bad enough to have ads on free-to-air TV but when you're at a movie you can't even change the channel!
Security censorship classification
PG (Medium level violence)
100 minutes (1:40 hours)
Not for public release in Australia before date
Film: 18 March 2004