Spy Kids

From Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia
Spy Kids
Official film series logo
Created byRobert Rodriguez
Original workSpy Kids (2001)
OwnerDouble R Productions
Print publications
Book(s)List of books
ComicsList of comics
Films and television
Animated seriesSpy Kids: Mission Critical (2018)
  • Spy Kids
  • Spy Kids 2: The Island of Lost Dreams
  • Spy Kids 3-D: Game Over
  • Spy Kids: All the Time in the World
  • Spy Kids: Armageddon
Total Box Office$550.3 million

Spy Kids is an American media franchise centered on a series of spy action comedy films created by Robert Rodriguez. The plot follows various children, who discover that their respective parents are spies and become involved in an espionage organization when their parents go missing. The films include Latino themes, as Rodriguez is of Mexican descent.[1]



Spy Kids was influenced by elements of the James Bond movies, through the genre of family films. Rodriguez has stated that the first movie was "a fusion of Willy Wonka and James Bond",[2] while the second was the "Mysterious Island and James Bond mix".

The spy organization in the films is called the OSS. These initials are from the Office of Strategic Services, a former U.S. intelligence organization during World War II which later evolved into the CIA. The character Donnagon Giggles was named after William Joseph Donovan, the director of the original OSS.[3] The initials in the Spy Kids universe are never specified on screen, but, in one of the books, they stand for the Organization of Super Spies.


One of the main themes of Spy Kids is the unity of family. The children have adult responsibilities, and a lesson is that keeping secrets from family members can have a negative effect on relationships. The first film also deals extensively with sibling rivalry and the responsibility of older children. There is also a strong sense of Latino heritage.

Technical innovations[edit]

The other films were shot with High Definition digital video,[4] parts of the third film using an anaglyphic process to create the 3-D effect. Audiences were given red/blue 3D glasses with their tickets in movie theatres. Four sets of these glasses were also included in the DVD release. The third film was used as a test for a special Texas Instruments digital projector which can project polarized 3D, which does not require the red-blue lenses, later reused for The Adventures of Sharkboy and Lavagirl in 3-D (2005).[5][6]


Film U.S. release date Director Screenwriter(s) Producers
Spy Kids March 30, 2001 Robert Rodriguez Elizabeth Avellán and Robert Rodriguez
Spy Kids 2: The Island of Lost Dreams August 7, 2002
Spy Kids 3-D: Game Over July 25, 2003
Spy Kids: All the Time in the World August 19, 2011
Spy Kids: Armageddon[7] September 22, 2023 Robert Rodriguez Robert Rodriguez & Racer Max David Ellison, Dana Goldberg, Don Granger, Racer Max, Robert Rodriguez and Elizabeth Avellán

Spy Kids (2001)[edit]

After retiring from espionage for ten years, Gregorio and Ingrid (Antonio Banderas and Carla Gugino) are pulled back into duty for their important assignment despite the fact they were out of practice, and were captured. Their two children, Carmen and Juni (Alexa Vega and Daryl Sabara), stay with their uncle Felix Gumm (Cheech Marin) and discover the truth of their parents' past, which they had neglected to tell them because they were afraid that if they knew, they would picture danger at every corner; and decide to rescue them. On their first mission, Carmen and Juni manage to bring around their estranged uncle, Isador "Machete" Cortez (Danny Trejo), a genius gadget inventor and Juni helps to redeem a TV show host named Fegan Floop (Alan Cumming). Together, Carmen and Juni thwart the plan of Floop's notorious second in-command Alexander Minion (Tony Shalhoub) to develop an army of androids resembling young children (including Carmen and Juni themselves) for a mastermind named Mr. Lisp (Robert Patrick) and his partner Ms. Gradenko (Teri Hatcher). The robots based on Carmen and Juni became part of Floop's show.

Spy Kids 2: The Island of Lost Dreams (2002)[edit]

As agents of the OSS, Carmen and Juni try to save the daughter (Taylor Momsen) of The President Of The United States (Christopher McDonald) while facing a particularly hard competition with Gary and Gerti Giggles (Matt O'Leary and Emily Osment), the two children of a double-dealing agent Donnagon Giggles (Mike Judge), whom Carmen and Juni helped to rescue them from the first film. Juni gets fired from the OSS after fighting with Gary over a smaller version of the transmooker, a device that can shut off all electronic devices even though it was Gary who started the fight. Juni loses his spot for the best spy kid of the year award, while Donnagon plans to steal the transmooker to take over the world. On their second mission, Carmen and Juni follow the trail to the mysterious island of Leeke Leeke which is home to Romero (Steve Buscemi), an eccentric scientist who attempted to create genetically miniaturised animals, but instead ended up with his island inhabited by mutant monsters. Eventually, Donnagon is fired and Gary is suspended, and the transmooker is destroyed. Juni is offered his job back, but in order to take a break from the OSS, he retires to start his own private eye agency.

Spy Kids 3-D: Game Over (2003)[edit]

After retiring from the OSS, Juni is thrust back into service when an evil mastermind named Sebastian "The Toymaker" (Sylvester Stallone) creates a fictional video game called Game Over, which hypnotizes its users. Carmen was sent on a mission to disable the game, but disappeared on Level 4. With the help of his maternal grandfather, Valentin Avellan (Ricardo Montalban), who uses a wheelchair, Juni is sent after Carmen and helps her to disable the game in order to save the world. It is revealed that Sebastian was the one who disabled Valentin in the first place. Instead of avenging his former partner, Valentin forgives Sebastian who is redeemed.

Spy Kids: All the Time in the World (2011)[edit]

The OSS has become the world's top spy agency, while the Spy Kids department has become defunct. Marissa (Jessica Alba), a retired spy, is thrown back into the action along with her two stepchildren, Rebecca and Cecil (Rowan Blanchard and Mason Cook), when a maniacal Timekeeper (Jeremy Piven) attempts to take over the world. In order to save the world, Rebecca and Cecil must team up with Marissa.

Spy Kids: Armageddon (2023)[edit]

The fifth installment titled Spy Kids: Armageddon, served as a relaunch of the franchise, involves a plot that centers around a multicultural family. Robert Rodriguez again serves as writer/director, while the project is a joint-venture production between Skydance Media and Spyglass Media Group.[8][9] The film is scheduled for distribution on Netflix,[10] making it the second Spy Kids project produced for the platform.[7] Gina Rodriguez, Zachary Levi, Everly Carganilla and Connor Esterson were set to star,[11] along with Billy Magnussen[12] and D. J. Cotrona.[13] The plotline for the film is as follows: "When the children of the world's greatest secret agents unwittingly help a powerful Game Developer unleash a computer virus that gives him control of all technology, they must become spies themselves to save their parents and the world".[14] Production of the film wrapped in late August 2022,[15][16] and was released on Netflix on September 22, 2023.[17]

Though the movie does not include various characters from the franchise, Rodriguez confirmed that it takes place in the same continuity as the previous installments.[18]


In September 2023, Rodriguez confirmed that Netflix intends to develop additional Spy Kids movies,[18] with the filmmaker expressing hope to begin production on a sequel the following year.[19] Rodriguez explained that Armageddon incorporated a new family because so much time had passed since All the Time in the World, and so he wanted to incorporate a new set of characters before returning to what came before; confirming that he intends to bring back "legacy characters" from the previous installments in any future movies.[18]


Series Seasons Episodes First released Last released Showrunner(s) Network(s)
Spy Kids: Mission Critical 2 20 April 20, 2018 November 30, 2018 F.M. De Marco Netflix

Spy Kids: Mission Critical (2018)[edit]

An animated series based on the films, Spy Kids: Mission Critical, was released on Netflix in 2018.[20] The first and second seasons both consist of 10 episodes[21] and is produced by Mainframe Studios.[22] Robert Rodriguez served as one of the executive producers on the show.

Main cast and characters[edit]

List indicator(s)

This section includes characters who will appear or have appeared in franchise.

  • An empty, dark grey cell indicates the character was not in the film, or that the character's official presence has not yet been confirmed.
  •  A indicates an appearance through archival footage or audio.
  •  C indicates a cameo role.
  •  V indicates a voice-only role.
  •  Y indicates a younger version of the character.
Characters Films Television
Spy Kids Spy Kids 2:
The Island of Lost Dreams
Spy Kids 3-D:
Game Over
Spy Kids:
All the Time in the World
Spy Kids:
Spy Kids:
Mission Critical
Season 1 Season 2
Carmen Cortez Alexa Vega
Addisyn FairY
Alexa Vega Ashley BornancinV
Juni Cortez Daryl Sabara Carter HastingsV
Isador "Machete" Cortez Danny Trejo Danny TrejoC Character is silent
Fegan Floop Alan Cumming Christian LanzV
Felix Gumm Cheech Marin
Donnagon Giggles Mike Judge
Alexander Minion Tony Shalhoub
Gregorio Cortez Antonio Banderas Christian LanzV
Ingrid Avellan Cortez Carla Gugino Mira SorvinoV
Ms. Gradenko Teri Hatcher
Mr. Lisp Robert Patrick
Devlin George Clooney George Clooney D. J. Cotrona
Gary Giggles Matt O'Leary
Gerti Giggles Emily Osment
Romero Steve Buscemi
Valentin Avellan Ricardo Montalbán
Helga Avellan Holland Taylor Holland TaylorA
Dinky Winks Bill Paxton
Alexandra Taylor Momsen
President of the USA Christopher McDonald
The Toymaker
Sylvester Stallone
Arnold Ryan Pinkston
Francis Bobby Edner
Rez Robert Vito
The Deceiver
Courtney Jines
Francesca "Cesca" Giggles Salma Hayek
The Guy Elijah Wood
Rebecca Wilson Rowan Blanchard
Cecil Wilson Mason Cook
Maria Wilson Belle Solorzano
& Genny Solorzano
Marissa Cortez-Wilson Jessica Alba
Wilbur Wilson Joel McHale
Agent Argonaut Elmo
Ricky GervaisV
Danger D'Amo
The Timekeeper
Jeremy Piven
Jett GoodY
Editor the Cameraman Wray Krawford
Tick-Tock Jeremy Piven
Patricia "Patty" Tango-Torrez Everly Carganilla
Antonio "Tony" Tango-Torrez Connor Esterson
Nora Torrez Gina Rodriguez
Terrence Tango Zachary Levi
Rey “The King” Kingston Billy Magnussen
Heck Knight Joe SchillingV
Glitch Caitlyn BairstowV
Ace Nicholas CoombeV
Claudia Floop
Nesta CooperV
Sir Awesome Richard Ian CoxV
Peter St. Ignatius
Travis TurnerV
Golden Brain Tom KennyV
Spurious Visage
Professor Küpkakke
Kopi Vasquez Candi MiloV
Vida Immortata
Desmond "Dez" Vasquez Yuri LowenthalV
Zedmond "Zed" Vasquez
Jaime Vasquez
Jason "Improv" Pietranthony
Bradley Feinstein
Mint Condition
Patton OswaltV
Dr. Chad Jericho Thomas LennonV
JT the Worm Bobcat GoldthwaitV
Agent No-One Terrence StoneV Robert EnglundV

Additional crew and production details[edit]

Film Crew/Detail
Composer(s) Cinematographer(s) Editor Production
Running time
Spy Kids Danny Elfman, Gavin Greenaway, Heitor Pereira, John Debney, Robert Rodriguez, Los Lobos, and Harry Gregson-Williams Guillermo Navarro Robert Rodriguez Troublemaker Studios
Dimension Films
Miramax Films 1 hour 28 minutes (theatrical/DVD version)

1 hour 31 minutes (Special Edition/Blu-ray version)

Spy Kids 2:
The Island of Lost Dreams
John Debney & Robert Rodriguez Robert Rodriguez 1 hour 40 minutes
Spy Kids 3-D:
Game Over
Robert Rodriguez 1 hour 24 minutes
Spy Kids:
All the Time in the World
Robert Rodriguez & Carl Thiel Robert Rodriguez & Jimmy Lindsey Robert Rodriguez & Rebecca Rodriguez The Weinstein Company 1 hour 29 minutes
Spy Kids:
Rebel Rodriguez, John Debney & Robert Rodriguez Robert Rodriguez Robert Rodriguez Troublemaker Studios
Skydance Media
Spyglass Media Group
Netflix 1 hour 37 minutes


Box office performance[edit]

Film Release date Box office gross Budget Ref(s)
North America Other
Spy Kids March 30, 2001 $112,719,001 $35,215,179 $147,934,180 $35,000,000 [23]
Spy Kids 2: The Island of Lost Dreams August 7, 2002 $85,846,429 $33,876,929 $119,723,358 $38,000,000 [24]
Spy Kids 3-D: Game Over July 25, 2003 $111,761,982 $85,339,696 $197,101,678 $32,500,000 [25]
Spy Kids: All the Time in the World August 18, 2011 $38,538,188 $47,026,122 $85,564,310 $27,000,000 [26]
Total $348,865,600 $201,457,926 $550,323,526 $132,500,000

Critical and public response[edit]

Though the first and second film received positive reviews, the series experienced a steadily declining critical reception with each film.

Film Rotten Tomatoes Metacritic CinemaScore[27]
Spy Kids 93% (128 reviews)[28] 71 (27 reviews)[29] A
Spy Kids 2: The Island of Lost Dreams 75% (135 reviews)[30] 66 (29 reviews)[31] A-
Spy Kids 3-D: Game Over 45% (141 reviews)[32] 57 (30 reviews)[33] B+
Spy Kids: All the Time in the World 23% (61 reviews)[34] 37 (14 reviews)[35] B+
Spy Kids: Armageddon 55% (33 reviews)[36] 55 (10 reviews)[37]

Home media[edit]

  • September 18, 2001 (Spy Kids) on DVD by Buena Vista Home Entertainment
  • February 18, 2003 (Spy Kids 2: The Island of Lost Dreams) on DVD by Buena Vista Home Entertainment
  • February 24, 2004 (Spy Kids 3D: Game Over) on DVD by Buena Vista Home Entertainment
  • August 2, 2011 (Spy Kids, Spy Kids 2: The Island of Lost Dreams, and Spy Kids 3-D: Game Over) on DVD and Blu-ray Disc by Lionsgate (However, all 3 DVDs are still the original Buena Vista Home Entertainment copies.)
  • November 15, 2011 (Spy Kids, Spy Kids 2: The Island of Lost Dreams, and Spy Kids 3-D: Game Over Triple Feature) on Blu-ray Disc by Lionsgate
  • November 22, 2011 (Spy Kids: All the Time in the World) on DVD and Blu-ray by Anchor Bay Entertainment
  • December 4, 2012 (Spy Kids 3-D: Game Over, The Adventures of Sharkboy and Lavagirl in 3-D 3D Double Feature) on Blu-ray 3D Disc by Lionsgate
  • September 22, 2020 (Spy Kids, Spy Kids 2: The Island of Lost Dreams, and Spy Kids 3-D: Game Over Triple Feature) on DVD and Blu-ray Disc reissue by Paramount



Novelizations of the films Spy Kids, Spy Kids 2: The Island of Lost Dreams, and Spy Kids 3-D: Game Over were released by Disney-Hyperion. They were adapted by Megan Stine, Kiki Thorpe, and Kitty Richards.

The posters and end of the credits for each film say "Read the Talk/Miramax Books", telling the viewers to read the print retelling.

KD Novelties personalized book[edit]

In 2002, KD Novelties made a personalized children's book based on Spy Kids 2: The Island of Lost Dreams.[38]

Spy Kids Adventures[edit]

Between 2003 and 2004, Disney-Hyperion released ten novels of a book series titled Spy Kids Adventures, written by Elizabeth Lenhard.

  1. One Agent Too Many
  2. A New Kind of Super Spy
  3. Mucho Madness
  4. OSS Wilderness
  5. Mall of the Universe
  6. Spy TV
  7. Superstar Spies
  8. Freeze-Frame
  9. Spring Fever
  10. Off Sides[39][40][41]


Disney Adventures syndicated comics (2001-2004)[edit]

From 2001 to 2004, children's anthology magazines Disney Adventures and BBC Disney's Comic published over a dozen syndicated short comics that accompanied the first three films as well as additional stories for Disney's Comic. They were written by Steve Behling and/or Michael Stewart, penciled and inked by Christine Norrie, colored by John Green (with the exception of the April 2002 issue's comic The Big Drop, which was colored by Atomic Paintbrush, and the Disney Adventures Comic Zone second issue's comic Tomorrow Trouble, which was colored by Hi-Fi Color Design), and lettered by Michael Stewart.

Spy Kids[edit]

  • Pop! Goes the World! (September 2001, Disney Adventures)[42]
  • Deep Trouble! (October 2001, Disney Adventures; July 2002, Disney's Comic)[43]
  • Caught by the Web! (November 2001, Disney Adventures; September 2002, Disney's Comic)[44]
  • F.A.N.G.s a Lot! (March 2002, Disney Adventures; August 2002, Disney's Comic)[45]
  • The Big Drop! (April 2002, Disney Adventures)
  • The Invisible Enemy! (May 2002, Disney Adventures)[46]
  • Fright Flight! (June 2002, Disney Adventures)[47]
  • The Menace of Micro-Man! (Summer 2002, Disney Adventures)[48]
  • The Mysterious Many-Man! (Q3 2002, Disney Adventures Super Comic Special)[49]
  • Tomorrow Trouble! (Q4 2004, Disney Adventures Comic Zone issue 2)

Spy Kids 2[edit]

  • Rodeo Ruckus! (September 2002, Disney Adventures; March 2003, Disney's Comic)[50][51]
  • Face to Face with F.A.N.G.! (April 2003, Disney Adventures)[52][53]
  • Nightmare at 30,000 Feet! (May 2003, Disney's Comic)[54]
  • Cereal-ised! (June 2003, Disney's Comic)[55]

Spy Kids 3[edit]

  • Top Gear! (July 2003, Disney's Comic)[56]
  • That's Snow Spy! (August 2003, Disney's Comic; Winter 2004, Disney Adventures Comic Zone issue 2)[57]
  • Metal Menace! (April 2004, Disney Adventures)[58]

McDonald's comics (2003)[edit]

In July 2003, McDonald's published a six-issue limited series based on Spy Kids 3-D: Game Over. It was distributed in McDonald's Happy Meals to promote the film, bundled with Happy Meal toys as well as anaglyph 3D glasses made for the comics.

  1. The Chip that Shook the World!
  2. The Diabolical Doctor Kent!
  3. The Outbreak of Silence!
  4. The Taking of the Presidency
  5. The Demise of Doctor Kent
  6. The Computer Planet[59]

Video games[edit]

  • Spy Kids Challenger (2002, Game Boy Advance)
  • Spy Kids: Mega Mission Zone (2002, Microsoft Windows and Mac)
  • Spy Kids 3-D: Game Over (2003, Microsoft Windows and Mac)
  • Spy Kids 3-D: Game Over (2003, Game Boy Advance)
  • Spy Kids: Learning Adventures series
    • The Underground Affair (2004, Microsoft Windows and Mac)
    • The Man in the Moon (2004, Microsoft Windows and Mac)
    • The Candy Conspiracy (2004, Microsoft Windows and Mac)
    • The Nightmare Machine (2004, Microsoft Windows and Mac)
  • Spy Kids: All the Time in the World (2011, Nintendo DS)

Related film series[edit]

Isador "Machete" Cortez, who appeared in all four Spy Kids film series as a supporting character, additionally had a series of two stand-alone films: Machete and Machete Kills, also written and directed by Robert Rodriguez. However, the Machete films share little in common with the Spy Kids films thematically and are not considered direct spin-offs, the first film instead being an adult-oriented action exploitation film, with the second film introducing science fiction elements; both films additionally share several cast members and characters with the Spy Kids films.[60] The idea for a Machete film came from a fake trailer promoting the Grindhouse double-feature by Rodriguez and Quentin Tarantino.[61] Trejo and Rodriguez have made two conflicting statements regarding its canonicity to the Spy Kids films; Trejo claimed that the films depict "what Uncle Machete does when he's not taking care of the kids",[61] while Rodriguez said in a Reddit AMA that they are alternate universes.[62] Regardless, Rodriguez claimed that he was prompted by an incident on the set of the first Machete film to start envisioning a fourth film in the main Spy Kids film series, casting Jessica Alba as Machete's sister Marissa, a different character to the one she portrayed in Machete, with Trejo additionally reprising his role alongside her.[63][64][65][66]


  1. ^ The Walt Disney Company had to cut their own share on the fourth film with The Weinstein Company to 5% after the latter party lost their bid to reclaim Miramax Films.[67]


  1. ^ AFP (October 23, 2013). "'Machete' director Robert Rodriguez doesn't see Oscar future". /gulfnews.com. Retrieved October 4, 2014.
  2. ^ "Interview with Mexican director Robert Rodriguez | Film". The Guardian. 2001-04-11. Retrieved 2018-09-16.
  3. ^ CIA: Look Back … Gen. William J. Donovan Heads Office of Strategic Services
  4. ^ Fred Topel (August 2002). "Spy Kids 2: The Island of Lost Dreams". Cinefantastique. Vol. 34, no. 5. pp. 46–49. Rodriguez shot SPY KIDS 2 entirely with High Definition digital cameras
  5. ^ "Spy Kids 3-D: Game Over". CINEMABLEND. 2016-05-27. Retrieved 2021-01-29.
  6. ^ Ebert, Roger (June 9, 2005). "The Adventures of Shark Boy and Lava Girl in 3-D movie review (2005)". RogerEbert.com. Retrieved 2021-01-29.
  7. ^ a b "Production Weekly – Issue 1300 – Thursday, May 26, 2022 / 17 Listings – 38 Pages". Production Weekly. May 25, 2022. Archived from the original on June 7, 2022. Retrieved June 9, 2022.
  8. ^ Kroll, Justin (January 26, 2021). "Skydance Media To Reimagine The 'Spy Kids' Franchise With Spyglass Media And Series Creator Robert Rodriguez". Deadline. Retrieved January 29, 2021.
  9. ^ Rubin, Rebecca (January 26, 2021). "Robert Rodriguez Rebooting 'Spy Kids' Franchise at Skydance Media". Variety. Retrieved March 21, 2022.
  10. ^ Grobar, Matt (March 30, 2022). "'Spy Kids' Franchise Reimagining In Works At Netflix; Robert Rodriguez Returning To Mount Next Film For Skydance, Spyglass". Deadline. Retrieved March 30, 2022.
  11. ^ Kroll, Justin (June 23, 2022). "'Spy Kids': Gina Rodriguez, Zachary Levi, Everly Carganilla And Connor Esterson Starring In Reboot For Netflix, Skydance And Spyglass". Deadline Hollywood. Retrieved June 23, 2022.
  12. ^ Cordero, Rosy (July 23, 2022). "'Spy Kids': Billy Magnussen Joins Netflix Reboot". Deadline Hollywood. Retrieved July 24, 2022.
  13. ^ Kroll, Justin (August 8, 2022). "'Spy Kids': DJ Cotrona Joins Next Installment For Netflix, Skydance And Spyglass". Deadline Hollywood. Retrieved September 12, 2022.
  14. ^ Keith, Chantel (June 25, 2022). "'Spy Kids': Netflix Introduces Cast and Plot for Upcoming Reboot". Spring Tribune.
  15. ^ Rodriguez, Robert (August 31, 2022). "Just wrapped a new SPYkids for @Netflix, working with my son Racer Max! First foto is from the set of SPYkids 2 in 2002. Not much has changed, only now he's co-writer, co-producer, and a little heavier". Twitter. Archived from the original on August 31, 2022. Retrieved 2022-09-15.
  16. ^ "Robert Rodriguez on Instagram: "Just wrapped a new SPYkids for @Netflix, working with my son Racer Max! First foto is from the set of SPYkids 2 in 2002. Not much has changed, only now he's co-writer, co-producer, and a little heavier."". Instagram. Retrieved 2022-09-15.
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  19. ^ Peralta, Diego (September 21, 2023). "Robert Rodriguez Gives an Update on 'We Can Be Heroes' Sequel". Collider. Retrieved September 24, 2023.
  20. ^ Brian Steinberg (June 16, 2016). "Netflix Readies Animated 'Spy Kids', 'Llama Llama' Series (EXCLUSIVE)". Variety. Retrieved July 1, 2016.
  21. ^ "And just like that we are underway on mixing our second season episodes of Spy Kids: Mission Critical #SpyKidsMC18 First up - ep. 3!". November 17, 2017. Retrieved November 21, 2017.
  22. ^ Pinto, Jordan (March 24, 2017). "Wow! Unlimited inks deal with Weinstein Co, Netflix". Playback. Brunico Communications. Retrieved April 17, 2017.
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  25. ^ "Spy Kids 3: Game Over (2003)". Box Office Mojo. Retrieved June 15, 2022.
  26. ^ "Spy Kids 4: All the Time in the World (2011)". Box Office Mojo. Retrieved June 15, 2022.
  27. ^ "CinemaScore". CinemaScore. Archived from the original on April 13, 2022. Retrieved April 15, 2022.
  28. ^ Spy Kids Rotten Tomatoes
  29. ^ Spy Kids, retrieved 2021-01-29
  30. ^ Spy Kids 2: The Island of Lost Dreams Rotten Tomatoes
  31. ^ Spy Kids 2: Island of Lost Dreams, retrieved 2021-01-29
  32. ^ Spy Kids 3-D - Game Over Rotten Tomatoes
  33. ^ Spy Kids 3-D: Game Over, retrieved 2021-01-29
  34. ^ Spy Kids: All the Time in the World in 4D Rotten Tomatoes
  35. ^ Spy Kids: All the Time in the World, retrieved 2021-01-29
  36. ^ Spy Kids: Armageddon Rotten Tomatoes
  37. ^ Spy Kids: Armageddon, retrieved 2023-09-25
  38. ^ "Operate Like A Secret Agent In This Personalized Spy Kids Book!". KD Novelties. Retrieved 2023-09-27.
  39. ^ "Spy Kids Adventures Series by Elizabeth Lenhard". www.goodreads.com. Retrieved 2023-09-27.
  40. ^ ThriftBooks. "Spy Kids Adventures Book Series". ThriftBooks. Retrieved 2023-09-27.
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  44. ^ "United Kingdom: Disney's Comic # 6 | I.N.D.U.C.K.S." inducks.org. Retrieved 2023-09-27.
  45. ^ "Spy Kids in "F.A.N.G.S. a Lot!" (Qus/DA12-02B) | I.N.D.U.C.K.S." inducks.org. Retrieved 2023-09-27.
  46. ^ "Spy Kids "The Invisible Enemy!" (Qus/DA12-04C) | I.N.D.U.C.K.S." inducks.org. Retrieved 2023-09-27.
  47. ^ "Spy Kids "Fright Flight!" (Qus/DA12-05C) | I.N.D.U.C.K.S." inducks.org. Retrieved 2023-09-27.
  48. ^ "Spy Kids "The Menace of Micro-Man!" (Qus/DA12-06C) | I.N.D.U.C.K.S." inducks.org. Retrieved 2023-09-27.
  49. ^ "Spy Kids "The Mysterious Many-Man!" (Qus/DASP 2002I) | I.N.D.U.C.K.S." inducks.org. Retrieved 2023-09-27.
  50. ^ "Spy Kids 2 - Rodeo Ruckus! (Qus/DA12-07D) | I.N.D.U.C.K.S." inducks.org. Retrieved 2023-09-27.
  51. ^ damailbox. "Disney Adventures". Tumblr. Retrieved 2023-09-27.
  52. ^ "Spy Kids 2: "Face to Face with F.A.N.G.!" (Qus/DA13-03B) | I.N.D.U.C.K.S." inducks.org. Retrieved 2023-09-27.
  53. ^ damailbox. "Disney Adventures". Tumblr. Retrieved 2023-09-27.
  54. ^ "Spy Kids 2 in "Nightmare at 30,000 Feet" (Quk/DC 14A) | I.N.D.U.C.K.S." inducks.org. Retrieved 2023-09-27.
  55. ^ "Spy Kids 2 in "Cereal-ised!" (Quk/DC 15F) | I.N.D.U.C.K.S." inducks.org. Retrieved 2023-09-27.
  56. ^ "Spy Kids 3-D: Game Over in "Top Gear!" (Quk/DC 16E) | I.N.D.U.C.K.S." inducks.org. Retrieved 2023-09-27.
  57. ^ "Spy Kids 3-D: Game Over in "That's Snow Spy" (Quk/DC 17A) | I.N.D.U.C.K.S." inducks.org. Retrieved 2023-09-27.
  58. ^ "Spy Kids: "Metal Menace!" (Qus/DA14-03C) | I.N.D.U.C.K.S." inducks.org. Retrieved 2023-09-27.
  59. ^ "Ray Zone 3-D Checklist". www.workprint.com. Retrieved 2023-09-27.
  60. ^ Rodriguez, Robert (February 2014). "I am director Robert Rodriguez, here again with El Rey. Let's play". Reddit. Retrieved August 9, 2018.
  61. ^ a b Westel, Bob (April 1, 2011). "A roundtable chat with actor Danny Trejo, aka "Machete"". Premium Hollywood.
  62. ^ Rodriguez, Robert (February 2014). "I am director Robert Rodriguez, here again with El Rey. Let's play". Reddit. Retrieved April 18, 2018.
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