The first Johnny English film, released in 2003 on a budget of million, raked in 1 million at the box office.This time the budget is much bigger – a move to keep the franchise abreast of the Bond and Bourne films.
The books were written in the Fifties and were all about Britain as a fading power but they had this brilliant secret agent who could make Britain look great again.'The new film opens with English honing his martial arts skills in a remote Tibetan retreat, having been thrown out of MI7 at the end of the first film.
He is called back into the fold reluctantly by MI7’s new boss (Gillian Anderson) when she learns of a plot to assassinate the Chinese leader and is informed by a key contact that he will only deal with English.
Talking recently about the film, Pike said: ‘Johnny English Reborn’ is certainly going to be a different film experience from the first film, I can tell you that.
The whole structure, the whole approach, is different.'They’ve learned from the experience of the first film and the new one is much more like a Bond film.
Rowan Atkinson doesn’t seem coy about showing off his new girlfriend, and it’s not hard to see why he’s going dotty for her if this appearance is anything to go by.
32-year-old Louise looked incredible in a flattering polka dot jumpsuit by UK high street favourite Reiss, and we love how confident she looks in the simple one-piece.
Although we would have kept accessories to a minimum and wouldn't have worn it with a waist belt, we love how versatile this jumpsuit is and how easy it can be dressed up or down depending on the occasion.
A contemporary way of tapping into the 70s trend, this chic dotty one-piece from Reiss is a must-have and we're in need of it for our next cocktail night.
So ditch the dresses for now and buy Louise's exact jumpsuit for £195, see right for details.
If you're after a polka dot jumpsuit for less, then check out the edit below for our top alternatives from the likes of Jane Norman, Asos, Ralph Lauren and more, all budgets covered.
'Some hold this play to be a 20th-century American classic. the pathos, despite Goodman’s heroic efforts, never quite grabs my guts.