The dawning realization that the movie we’re watching is irredeemably bad is always so incredibly disappointing. Here we are, with our popcorn and oversized fountain beverage at hand, ready to strap in and escape the daily grind, when instead we’re sneaking peeks at our watches, praying for the sweet release of the end credits. Note to self: Always read the reviews.
The concept of espionage – gathering secret or confidential information for the benefit of a government or organization – is inherently dramatic. Following spies around while they do their thing has formed the foundation of some of the very best movies ever made. (These are the 30 best spy films of all time.)
Not all spy films are good, however. A spy movie can go off the rails for a whole host of reasons. If it’s a comedy, it might simply be unfunny. If it’s for kids, anyone over the age of 10 might find it dumb. If it’s an action film, it might be overburdened with badly-edited chase sequences and unburdened by any coherent plot. And if it’s just trying to be a smart spy thriller, it can easily fall into the trap of being formulaic, generic, and forgettable. (This is every James Bond movie ranked from best to worst.)
To determine the worst spy films of all time, 24/7 Tempo developed an index using average ratings on IMDb, an online movie database owned by Amazon, and a combination of audience scores and Tomatometer scores on Rotten Tomatoes, an online movie and TV review aggregator, as of February 2022, weighting all ratings equally. We considered only movies with at least 25,000 audience votes on either IMDb or Rotten Tomatoes. Only films that center on a spy or clandestine intelligence officer protagonist or deal with the theme of espionage were included. Data on cast is from IMDb.
30. Johnny English Strikes Again (2018)
> IMDb user rating: 6.2/10 (68,771 votes)
> Rotten Tomatoes audience score: 50% (1,948 votes)
> Rotten Tomatoes Tomatometer score: 37% (109 reviews)
> Starring: Rowan Atkinson, Ben Miller, Olga Kurylenko, Emma Thompson
As a James Bond parody and homage to star Rowan Atkinson’s legendary character of Mr. Bean, the first “Johnny English” film was decidedly average but at least elicited a few chuckles. By the time this one, the third film in the franchise, was released in 2008, whatever goodwill remained had been thoroughly depleted. Atkinson once again stars as an MI7 agent (retired by now) who’s called back into action after all of the agency’s undercover operatives are outed in a cyberattack. The film actually fared fairly well in the U.K., but in the U.S. its release was more or less like beating a dead horse.
29. American Ultra (2015)
> IMDb user rating: 6.1/10 (88,450 votes)
> Rotten Tomatoes audience score: 45% (20,056 votes)
> Rotten Tomatoes Tomatometer score: 43% (178 reviews)
> Starring: Jesse Eisenberg, Kristen Stewart, Connie Britton, John Leguizamo
The idea of a stoner (Jesse Eisenberg) who discovers that he’s actually a sleeper agent for a secret government program on the run for his life is actually a pretty funny one, and “American Ultra” has some genuinely chuckle-worthy moments (like when he wonders aloud why he never questioned why he has no memory of his life before he moved to a small town in West Virginia), but the consensus was that “American Ultra” was a major missed opportunity.
28. Johnny English Reborn (2011)
> IMDb user rating: 6.3/10 (125,101 votes)
> Rotten Tomatoes audience score: 45% (38,708 votes)
> Rotten Tomatoes Tomatometer score: 38% (92 reviews)
> Starring: Rowan Atkinson, Rosamund Pike, Dominic West, Roger Barclay
There are more than a couple sequels and three-quels on this list, and here once again is Johnny English. In the film, English (Atkinson) is called back into action to investigate a plot to assassinate the Chinese premier. If you absolutely love spy spoofs and Mr. Bean, or happen to be British (the film topped the U.K. box office but didn’t fare nearly as well in the U.S.), you might find this film amusing, but if not you’ll probably find it middling at best.
27. This Means War (2012)
> IMDb user rating: 6.3/10 (181,135 votes)
> Rotten Tomatoes audience score: 56% (89,802 votes)
> Rotten Tomatoes Tomatometer score: 26% (183 reviews)
> Starring: Reese Witherspoon, Chris Pine, Tom Hardy, Til Schweiger
In “This Means War,” two CIA agents (played by Chris Pine and Tom Hardy) who are best friends discover that they’re both dating the same woman (Reese Witherspoon). What could have been a “Spy vs. Spy”-style madcap romantic comedy instead lacked much in the way of humor, the action scenes were tedious, and it came across as clumsy, mean-spirited, and unsure of exactly what type of film it wanted to be.
26. The November Man (2014)
> IMDb user rating: 6.3/10 (65,865 votes)
> Rotten Tomatoes audience score: 46% (20,075 votes)
> Rotten Tomatoes Tomatometer score: 36% (132 reviews)
> Starring: Pierce Brosnan, Luke Bracey, Olga Kurylenko, Bill Smitrovich
We’d usually be game for any action spy thriller starring Pierce Brosnan, but sadly “The November Man” just doesn’t live up to expectations. The premise is all there: Brosnan stars as a retired CIA agent who’s called back into service in order to retrieve a Russian agent (his former lover) who has incriminating evidence on a corrupt Russian leader. After the mission fails, Brosnan goes rogue. Sadly, it’s poorly paced and full of plot holes, and left reviewers with a decidedly “late night on cable TV” vibe.
25. A View to a Kill (1985)
> IMDb user rating: 6.3/10 (92,519 votes)
> Rotten Tomatoes audience score: 40% (73,967 votes)
> Rotten Tomatoes Tomatometer score: 38% (60 reviews)
> Starring: Roger Moore, Christopher Walken, Tanya Roberts, Grace Jones
In Roger Moore’s final appearance as Agent 007 (in a film that takes its name from an Ian Fleming short story but is entirely original), Bond faces off against a villain who’s bent on destroying California’s Silicon Valley. Even with none other than Christopher Walken portraying the psychopathic product of a Nazi genetic experiment, the film fails due to poor writing and direction, generic action sequences, gratuitous violence, and the fact that Moore was 57 (too old to portray Bond, even by his own admission) at the time of filming.
24. Criminal (2016)
> IMDb user rating: 6.3/10 (63,031 votes)
> Rotten Tomatoes audience score: 47% (20,623 votes)
> Rotten Tomatoes Tomatometer score: 30% (138 reviews)
> Starring: Kevin Costner, Ryan Reynolds, Gal Gadot, Gary Oldman
“Criminal” is an appropriately generic name for what was widely considered to be a generic action thriller. Kevin Costner stars as a sociopathic convict who’s implanted with the memories of a dead CIA agent in order to complete an assignment in which he has to stop a hacker from stealing nuclear codes. Even though the film also stars Ryan Reynolds, Gary Oldman, and Gal Gadot, it was panned and bombed at the box office, with one reviewer commenting, “We can but pray that scientists invent a procedure to remove the memory of ever watching this film in the first place.” Oof.
23. Cats & Dogs (2001)
> IMDb user rating: 5.1/10 (58,193 votes)
> Rotten Tomatoes audience score: 32% (444,491 votes)
> Rotten Tomatoes Tomatometer score: 54% (117 reviews)
> Starring: Alec Baldwin, Tobey Maguire, Jeff Goldblum, Elizabeth Perkins
The first installment in a spy-comedy franchise that somehow spawned three films, 2001’s “Cats & Dogs” has a plot that’s far more complicated than it needs to be, but is essentially about a high-tech, covert war between cats – who plan to sabotage a vaccination that would end all human dog allergies – and the dogs who are attempting to foil their scheme. Critics praised the high concept, special effects, and wittiness of the script, but agreed that the effects take precedence over the story, and that there’s not much here for anyone over eight years old to enjoy.
22. XXX: Return of Xander Cage (2017)
> IMDb user rating: 5.2/10 (88,902 votes)
> Rotten Tomatoes audience score: 37% (25,289 votes)
> Rotten Tomatoes Tomatometer score: 45% (150 reviews)
> Starring: Vin Diesel, Donnie Yen, Deepika Padukone, Kris Wu
The third film in another series we can’t believe got three green lights, ” XXX: Return of Xander Cage” sees the title character (Vin Diesel, perfectly in his element as a daredevil field agent) uncovering a high-level conspiracy while racing against time to find a device that controls every military satellite. It’s fairly nonsensical and lacking much of a plot, and critics agreed that only die-hard fans of the series, and people who enjoy action for action’s sake, would enjoy it.
21. Agent Cody Banks (2003)
> IMDb user rating: 5.1/10 (34,035 votes)
> Rotten Tomatoes audience score: 32% (418,361 votes)
> Rotten Tomatoes Tomatometer score: 38% (104 reviews)
> Starring: Frankie Muniz, Hilary Duff, Andrew Francis, Angie Harmon
A vehicle for child star Frankie Muniz, who at the time was still riding high from the success of his sitcom “Malcolm in the Middle,” “Agent Cody Banks” stars Muniz as the 15-year-old title character, who must balance his usual life as a teenager with being a James Bond-style superspy who must save the world from an evil mastermind, father of a classmate (Hillary Duff).. Young audiences might appreciate it, but critics deemed it a bland and uninspired ripoff of countless spy films.
20. Keeping Up with the Joneses (2016)
> IMDb user rating: 5.9/10 (60,526 votes)
> Rotten Tomatoes audience score: 37% (14,177 votes)
> Rotten Tomatoes Tomatometer score: 19% (124 reviews)
> Starring: Zach Galifianakis, Isla Fisher, Jon Hamm, Gal Gadot
Remember that film in which a suburban couple played by Zach Galifianakis and Isla Fisher start suspecting that their new neighbors (Jon Hamm and Gal Gadot) are secret agents? Neither does anybody else, unfortunately. With a top-tier cast and the premise of a potentially great action comedy, “Keeping Up with the Joneses” had just about everything going for it – until it didn’t. It was panned by critics (who called it bland, tired, and simply unfunny) and bombed at the box office.
19. The Double (2011)
> IMDb user rating: 5.9/10 (29,561 votes)
> Rotten Tomatoes audience score: 33% (5,557 votes)
> Rotten Tomatoes Tomatometer score: 21% (52 reviews)
> Starring: Richard Gere, Topher Grace, Martin Sheen, Tamer Hassan
Another film that squandered a promising premise, “The Double” stars Richard Gere as a retired CIA operative who must work with a rookie FBI agent (Topher Grace) to solve the murder of a senator by a Russian assassin. The plot was convoluted and full of tired action movie clichés, and the two stars had no chemistry; the film was panned and was a box office bomb.
18. Casino Royale (1967)
> IMDb user rating: 5.1/10 (28,742 votes)
> Rotten Tomatoes audience score: 34% (33,219 votes)
> Rotten Tomatoes Tomatometer score: 26% (39 reviews)
> Starring: David Niven, Peter Sellers, Ursula Andress, Orson Welles
No, not that Casino Royale (you know, the actual Bond film). This 1967 ensemble romp is regarded today as an oddball curio. Producer Charles K. Feldman secured the rights to the Ian Fleming novel of the same name in 1960 but failed to get the film greenlit as an official Bond film, so instead he decided to turn it into a satirical spy parody in which Bond (David Niven) comes out of retirement to bring down a Soviet intelligence organization with the help of six other agents who pretend to be Bond. The cast was packed full of celebrities including Peter Sellers, Ursula Andress, Woody Allen, William Holden, and even Orson Welles, and the Burt Bacharach soundtrack included the hit “The Look of Love.” It performed surprisingly well at the box office, but critics found it to be completely disorganized (it had five directors), incoherent, smug, and inscrutable, with Roger Ebert calling it “possibly the most indulgent film ever made.”
17. Spy Kids 3-D: Game Over (2003)
> IMDb user rating: 4.3/10 (57,533 votes)
> Rotten Tomatoes audience score: 25% (96,667 votes)
> Rotten Tomatoes Tomatometer score: 45% (143 reviews)
> Starring: Daryl Sabara, Alexa PenaVega, Antonio Banderas, Carla Gugino
The third film in the “Spy Kids” series that launched in 2003, “Spy Kids 3-D: Game Over” is about, well, kids who are spies. Released in 3D, it was filmed almost entirely with green screen technology. The plot follows a spy kid (Daryl Sabara) as he tries to rescue his sister from the evil Toymaker (Sylvester Stallone). The insanely thin plot (and disturbing lack of any parents) put off critics, who also agreed that the visuals took priority over a coherent storyline.
16. The Art of War (2000)
> IMDb user rating: 5.7/10 (29,451 votes)
> Rotten Tomatoes audience score: 35% (26,622 votes)
> Rotten Tomatoes Tomatometer score: 16% (81 reviews)
> Starring: Wesley Snipes, Anne Archer, Maury Chaykin, Marie Matiko
Wesley Snipes stars in “The Art of War” as a U.N. operative who’s forced into hiding after he’s accused of murdering the Chinese ambassador to the U.N. while attempting to uncover a plot to bring down the organization. The storyline is convoluted and filled with ridiculous double- and triple-crosses, and it suffers from bad directing and poor editing of its copious action sequences. It didn’t even come close to making its budget back at the box office, yet it somehow still managed to spawn two (direct-to-video) sequels.
15. The Spy Next Door (2010)
> IMDb user rating: 5.5/10 (42,588 votes)
> Rotten Tomatoes audience score: 40% (106,304 votes)
> Rotten Tomatoes Tomatometer score: 12% (90 reviews)
> Starring: Jackie Chan, Amber Valletta, Billy Ray Cyrus, Madeline Carroll
Jackie Chan action comedies are at least usually marginally entertaining, but 2010’s “The Spy Next Door” bucked the trend with this poorly written, indifferently acted, incompetently directed, and simply unfunny “True Lies” ripoff. In the film, Chan stars as a CIA operative who decides to give up his career and marry his girlfriend (Amber Valletta); he’s forced to protect her children from Russian terrorists after one of them accidentally downloads a top-secret formula. It’s exactly as ridiculous as it sounds.
14. The Tuxedo (2002)
> IMDb user rating: 5.4/10 (81,838 votes)
> Rotten Tomatoes audience score: 30% (220,705 votes)
> Rotten Tomatoes Tomatometer score: 21% (140 reviews)
> Starring: Jackie Chan, Jennifer Love Hewitt, Jason Isaacs, Debi Mazar
If you’re in the mood to go down a hole of bad Jackie Chan action comedies, follow up “The Spy Next Door” with “The Tuxedo.” In this bust, Chan stars as a taxi driver who dons a magical tuxedo that imbues its wearer with superhero abilities including martial arts, super speed, and “Soul Train”-level dancing skills. He’s then tasked with defeating a villain who’s bent on destroying the U.S. fresh water supply. Chan is charming, but he can’t overcome the bad special effects, bad writing, and incomprehensible story line. And there isn’t even a dance-off.
13. I Spy (2002)
> IMDb user rating: 5.4/10 (50,588 votes)
> Rotten Tomatoes audience score: 33% (78,675 votes)
> Rotten Tomatoes Tomatometer score: 16% (134 reviews)
> Starring: Eddie Murphy, Owen Wilson, Famke Janssen, Malcolm McDowell
In most situations, we’d be excited about a buddy spy comedy starring Eddie Murphy and Owen Wilson, but not in this case. “I Spy,” based on the 1960s Bill Cosby TV series of the same name, follows a spy (Wilson) and a boxer (Murphy) as they go undercover to stop a gunrunner from selling a stolen stealth bomber. It bore little resemblance to the TV show that inspired it, and critics universally panned it for being by-the-numbers, boring, and a waste of the stars’ talents. It was also Murphy’s third bomb in a row.
12. Bad Company (2002)
> IMDb user rating: 5.6/10 (47,185 votes)
> Rotten Tomatoes audience score: 35% (56,707 votes)
> Rotten Tomatoes Tomatometer score: 10% (135 reviews)
> Starring: Anthony Hopkins, Chris Rock, Peter Stormare, Gabriel Macht
A rare miss for stars Anthony Hopkins and Chris Rock, 2012’s Joel Schmuacher-directed “Bad Company” stars Rock as an everyman who’s recruited to become a secret agent and stop a rogue nuclear weapon from being detonated in New York City after his identical twin brother (who actually was a secret agent) is killed. The film’s release had to be pushed back a year because of the September 11 attacks, which didn’t do it any favors, but it was also widely panned by critics for being bland, unexciting, and full of clichés.
11. Paranoia (2013)
> IMDb user rating: 5.7/10 (36,041 votes)
> Rotten Tomatoes audience score: 35% (23,411 votes)
> Rotten Tomatoes Tomatometer score: 7% (108 reviews)
> Starring: Liam Hemsworth, Gary Oldman, Harrison Ford, Amber Heard
The techno-thriller “Paranoia” stars Liam Hemsworth as a corporate spy who’s forced to obtain secrets from a company led by his former boss (Harrison Ford). It was a major bomb and was panned by critics, who lambasted the film for its phoned-in performances, hamfisted storyline, indifferent directing, and lack of heart.
10. Survivor (2015)
> IMDb user rating: 5.7/10 (32,558 votes)
> Rotten Tomatoes audience score: 32% (5,536 votes)
> Rotten Tomatoes Tomatometer score: 8% (52 reviews)
> Starring: Milla Jovovich, Pierce Brosnan, Dylan McDermott, Pаddy Wallace
In the predictable and overstuffed “Survivor,” a foreign service officer (Milla Jovovich) must race against time to stop a deadly plot while on the run from an assassin (Pierce Brosnan). It’s lumbering and convoluted, slow and unexciting, and the plot and dialogue are laughable. The best part of the movie? Pierce Brosnan’s mustache.
9. Mortdecai (2015)
> IMDb user rating: 5.5/10 (70,163 votes)
> Rotten Tomatoes audience score: 30% (25,356 votes)
> Rotten Tomatoes Tomatometer score: 12% (112 reviews)
> Starring: Johnny Depp, Gwyneth Paltrow, Ewan McGregor, Olivia Munn
The star-studded, heavily promoted “Mortdecai” stars Johnny Depp as a British aristocrat and art dealer who is tasked by his friend in MI5 (Ewan MacGregor) with tracking down a stolen Goya painting. While on the hunt, he discovers that both an American heiress and a revolutionary also want it, because it’s rumored to contain a code to a bank account for Nazi gold. Bizarre, misguided, scattershot, and simply not funny, the film was clearly intended to start a franchise, but instead was dead on arrival. For an example of its humor, one of the character’s names is Jock Strapp.
8. Spy Hard (1996)
> IMDb user rating: 5.4/10 (37,146 votes)
> Rotten Tomatoes audience score: 31% (37,914 votes)
> Rotten Tomatoes Tomatometer score: 8% (40 reviews)
> Starring: Leslie Nielsen, Nicollette Sheridan, Charles Durning, Marcia Gay Harden
A James Bond parody starring Lesile Nielsen written by the duo who went on to write “Scary Movie,” 1996’s “Spy Hard” sure looks good on paper, but just didn’t work. When an evil general played by Andy Griffith sets his sights on world domination, Agent WD-40 (Nielsen) and a KGB agent (Nicollette Sheridan) must track down his headquarters, where her father is being held hostage. Nielsen’s comedic chops are on full display and received praise, but sadly they were wasted in this crude, haphazard, plotless, and lazy sendup.
7. The Specialist (1994)
> IMDb user rating: 5.6/10 (64,308 votes)
> Rotten Tomatoes audience score: 29% (41,531 votes)
> Rotten Tomatoes Tomatometer score: 7% (29 reviews)
> Starring: Sylvester Stallone, Sharon Stone, James Woods, Rod Steiger
A former CIA agent and hit man (Sylvester Stallone) is hired by a woman (Sharon Stone) to kill a mob family who murdered her parents. Things get complicated when he discovers that his former partner (James Woods) is now working with the family. It’s a promising premise, but the film is hampered by bad acting, a formulaic and hard-to-believe plotline, ridiculous twists and turns, and overall pretentiousness.
6. Cats & Dogs: The Revenge of Kitty Galore (2010)
> IMDb user rating: 4.4/10 (14,740 votes)
> Rotten Tomatoes audience score: 38% (70,154 votes)
> Rotten Tomatoes Tomatometer score: 13% (99 reviews)
> Starring: Bette Midler, Chris O’Donnell, Jack McBrayer, James Marsden
The sequel to the 2001 film “Cats & Dogs” (also terrible; see above), “Cats & Dogs: The Revenge of Kitty Galore” has a difficult-to-decipher storyline in which an evil cat named Kitty Galore (Bette Midler) puts in motion a diabolical plan to finish off the dogs, as well as humans, once and for all; cats and dogs must join forces to stop her. Overwritten and dumb, it’s essentially just a vehicle for countless celebrities, including Christina Applegate, Wallace Shawn, Michael Clarke Duncan, Nick Nolte, and Roger Moore, to lend their voices to computer-generated housepets.
5. XXX: State of the Union (2005)
> IMDb user rating: 4.5/10 (69,065 votes)
> Rotten Tomatoes audience score: 32% (113,349 votes)
> Rotten Tomatoes Tomatometer score: 17% (139 reviews)
> Starring: Ice Cube, Samuel L. Jackson, Willem Dafoe, Scott Speedman
This, the first sequel to 2002’s Vin Diesel vehicle “XXX”, has a script so bad that Diesel took one look at it and dropped out, only to be replaced by Ice Cube. In the film, he plays an ex-con recruited by an NSA agent (Samuel L. Jackson) to bring down a group of terrorists who have infiltrated the government. This is one of those movies that gets dumber the longer it goes on and the more you think about it, and it was universally panned for its illogical storyline, bad performances, and overuse of CGI-rendered action sequences.
4. Spy Kids 4-D: All the Time in the World (2011)
> IMDb user rating: 3.5/10 (24,194 votes)
> Rotten Tomatoes audience score: 37% (30,709 votes)
> Rotten Tomatoes Tomatometer score: 23% (61 reviews)
> Starring: Jessica Alba, Jeremy Piven, Joel McHale, Rowan Blanchard
Why did they keep making these movies?. In “Spy Kids 4-D: All the Time in the World” (the fourth, and mercifully, final installment in the series), a retired spy (Jessisa Alba) springs into action (along with her two precocious children, naturally) to save the world from a villain called the Timekeeper (Jeremy Piven). With a stale and insipid plot, countless unnecessary poop jokes, and cheap-looking special effects, it was pretty obvious that the franchise had run its course. Oh, and that fourth “D”? Smell-o-vision.
3. Agent Cody Banks 2: Destination London (2004)
> IMDb user rating: 4.6/10 (14,620 votes)
> Rotten Tomatoes audience score: 31% (219,744 votes)
> Rotten Tomatoes Tomatometer score: 14% (95 reviews)
> Starring: Frankie Muniz, Anthony Anderson, Hannah Spearritt, Cynthia Stevenson
Yet another unnecessary sequel, “Agent Cody Banks 2: Destination London” sends its hero (Frankie Muniz) to London along with his bumbling handler (Anthony Anderson), where he’s inexplicably tasked with recovering stolen software in order to stop a secret mind control project. Young children might have found it, like its predecessor, to be marginally fun, but anyone older than that most likely thought it was lazy, half-hearted, awkwardly paced, and oddly mean-spirited toward Brits.
2. Code Name: The Cleaner (2007)
> IMDb user rating: 4.6/10 (11,587 votes)
> Rotten Tomatoes audience score: 38% (38,627 votes)
> Rotten Tomatoes Tomatometer score: 4% (84 reviews)
> Starring: Cedric the Entertainer, Lucy Liu, Nicollette Sheridan, Mark Dacascos
When a man (Cedric the Entertainer) wakes up in a hotel room next to a deаd body, with a briefcase full of cash and no memory, he assumes that he’s a secret agent for the CIA and sets out to discover the truth. What was intended to be a comedic take on the “ason Bourne films, “Code Name: The Cleaner” is instead a humorless, boring, oddly depressing “comedy,” and if the protagonist even remotely resembled a real person he’d have figured out what was going on in the first 15 minutes. This made just about every list of the year’s absolute worst films.
1. The Avengers (1998)
> IMDb user rating: 3.8/10 (43,139 votes)
> Rotten Tomatoes audience score: 15% (42,972 votes)
> Rotten Tomatoes Tomatometer score: 5% (83 reviews)
> Starring: Ralph Fiennes, Uma Thurman, Sean Connery, Patrick Macnee
No, this isn’t the Marvel blockbuster; it’s the 1998 movie based on the ’60s British TV show of the same name, and the worst spy film of all time. The storyline is largely indecipherable, but we’ll give it a go: When an evil genius named Sir August de Wynter (Sean Connery) discovers a way to control the weather, two British Ministry agents named John Steed and Emma Peel (Ralph Feinnes and Uma Thurman, the later a meteorologist) are sent to stop him. But they’re stymied by (among other things) dead men in teddy bear suits, mechanical bees, hypnotism, poison gas, and an abandoned plotline involving clones of Peel. A hot air balloon also makes an appearance at one point, but we’re not sure why. Inscrutable, painfully dull, awkwardly edited, badly written, woefully miscast, and painfully overwrought, “The Avengers” isn’t just bad, it’s downright awful; critics gave it a thorough drubbing at the time, and to this day it’s still regarded as one of the very worst films ever made.
Sponsored: Find a Qualified Financial Advisor
Finding a qualified financial advisor doesn’t have to be hard. SmartAsset’s free tool matches you with up to 3 fiduciary financial advisors in your area in 5 minutes. Each advisor has been vetted by SmartAsset and is held to a fiduciary standard to act in your best interests. If you’re ready to be matched with local advisors that can help you achieve your financial goals, get started now.
Thank you for reading! Have some feedback for us?
Contact the 24/7 Tempo Editorial team.