Theatrical release poster
|Directed by||Herbert Ross|
|Produced by||Mike Lobell|
|Written by||Ian Abrams|
|Music by||David Newman|
|Cinematography||Donald E. Thorin|
|Edited by||Priscilla Nedd-Friendly|
|Distributed by||Metro Goldwyn Mayer|
This article needs an improved plot summary. (June 2015)
Turner and Quaid play Jane and Jefferson Blue, a wise-cracking couple of spies for an unnamed U.S. covert organization on maternity leave in New Orleans with their baby daughter whom they dote on, though they are unable to agree on whether her name should be Louise Jane or Jane Louise. With the baby's arrival, they have decided to move on to "Chapter Two" of their marriage, retiring from field assignment in an attempt to give their daughter a normal life. However, events continually conspire to draw them back into their old lives, including fruitless attacks by a frustrated mugger (played by Stanley Tucci) while being called back into service to combat a psychotic Czech arms dealer (played by Fiona Shaw).
- Kathleen Turner as Jane Blue
- Dennis Quaid as Jefferson Blue
- Fiona Shaw as Novacek
- Stanley Tucci as Muerte
- Larry Miller as Halsey
- Park Overall as Bonnie Newman
- Tom Arnold as Vern Newman
- Obba Babatunde as Sawyer
- Ralph Brown as Leamington
- Jan Triska as Axel
- Marshall Bell as Sikes
- Richard Jenkins as Frank
- Dennis Lipscomb as Foster
- Saul Rubinek as Mr. Ferderber
Jane Horwitz felt in her review for The Washington Post that "Dennis Quaid and Kathleen Turner act so darn cute in "Undercover Blues" that they risk fallen archness. It's kind of fun to watch them dance around on tiptoe instead of creating real characters, but one can't help wondering what the whole enterprise would have been like with a director who knew how to make them play against the material a little."
- "Undercover Blues (1993) Review/Film; A Loving Pair of Spies Take Baby to Work". The New York Times. 2011-12-30.
- "Undercover Blues". Rotten Tomatoes. Retrieved 2017-10-11.
- "Undercover Blues - Review by Jane Horwitz". Washington Post. September 10, 1993. Retrieved 2017-10-11.