The camera zooms in on the Universal globe logo, to highlight the
country of China, where the Dragon Emperor once ruled. We see it
divided into seven states (known by historians as the Seven Warring
States): Qin, Qi, Chu, Yan, Han, Zhao, and Wei, which existed
approximately 475-221 BC.
According to the director's commentary track on the DVD, the prelude
of the film takes place in the 2nd Century BC. From the details of
the Emperor's rule, however, I think Mr. Cohen misspoke and meant
the 3rd Century BC, as the 200s would have been the 3rd Century, not
the 2nd (1-100=1st Century, 101-200=2nd Century, 201-300=3rd
The huge mounds seen in the opening shots of the film are tombs in
Ningxia. Ningxia is currently an autonomous region within China.
During the time of the film's prelude, 2nd Century BC, it was part
of the Qin Dynasty. At the time of the O'Connells' adventure,
Ningxia was a province of China.
Actor Jet Li's character is referred to only as "the Emperor" or
"the Han Emperor". From the historical details in the film, it would
seem the character is based on the first Emperor of China who ruled
at this time, Qin Shi Huang (259–210 BC).
Qin Shi Huang actually did conquer the Seven Warring States, was the
chief instigator of the construction of the Great Wall of China, and
had the Terracotta Army guarding his tomb. Jet Li also starred in
another movie about Qin Shi Huang, Hero (2002), only he
there portrayed an assassin attempting to kill the Emperor.
At 2:10 on the DVD, notice that there is a large dirt model, in the
Emperor's chambers, of the hills around the army's target. At 2:26, we
get a close-up of the model which also shows his model of the Great
Wall, soon to begin construction.
At 2:17 on the DVD, the assassin appears to have a brand burned into
his left cheek. During the following war scenes, we see the
conquered men being branded by the Emperor's men.
The Great Wall seen under construction here is not quite accurate
with the time, as it was largely a mud and wood wall at this point.
A giant astrolabe is seen at 3:25 on the DVD. These were devices
used to measure the angle of astronomical bodies in relation to
points on the Earth and useful for predicting or pinpointing
positions in the sky or on the ground. These were actually in use in China at
At 5:28 on the DVD, the Emperor's
riders appear to be riding past the
Flaming Mountains in the Tian Shan
Mountain range, near Turpan.
Tomb of the Dragon Emperor
The Monastery of Turpan to which the Emperor's men ride is fictional
as far as I can tell, but Turpan is
an actual city in Xinjiang and the
minarets of the monastery seen here
appear to be based on the Emir
Minaret of the Uyghur Mosque in
Turpan, though the minaret was not
built until 1777 AD.
At the library in Turpan, Zi Yuan finds some scrolls of wooden
slats. The ancient Chinese wrote on strips of wood or bone before
paper was invented, with the slats bound into scrolls.
Using a key found in the library,
Zi Yuan and Ming Guo discover the Oracle Bones book hidden there.
Any book by this name in ancient China appears to be a fictional
construct for the movie.
The writing in the Oracle Bones book does not appear to be the
traditional Chinese writing known today or even of
Century BC. The logograms seen in the book are presumably a
proto-Chinese writing system from centuries before.
Michelle Yeoh (as
speaks actual Sanskrit as she reads a curse from the Oracle Bones.
Director Rob Cohen says in the director's commentary on the DVD that
he brought in an actual Sanskrit expert to teach her the proper
pronunciation of the words.
The Emperor has General Ming drawn and quartered before his beloved
Zi Yuan. Rob Cohen states in the director's commentary that this was
a favored technique of execution by Emperor Qin Shi Huang.
The curse Zi Yuan reads from the Oracle Bones book turns the Emperor
and his army into the famed Terracotta Army statues. Terracotta is
an earthenware, clay-based ceramic most commonly used worldwide for
making pottery and bricks. The flame effect seen around the
Emperor's body near the end of his transformation is likely the
mystical means of firing the soft ceramic into hardness. The
real world statues found guarding the tomb of
Qin Shi Huang were discovered by farmers digging wells in 1974. Each
soldier's face is different from the next; in this movie it is
explained as being due to the fact that these were the actual
soldiers of the Emperor's army, turned into terracotta.
The opening "current day" text tells us the story takes place in
1946. This is an unknown amount of time after the events of
The Rise and Fall
of Xango's Ax, since that story never reveals the year in
which it took place. The last year that is noted specifically within the
O'Connells' adventures is 1938, when Alex was 12, in
Flight of the Phoenix.
This would make Alex 20 or 21 years old during the events of this
Rick is seen trying to relax by fly fishing in Oxfordshire.
Oxfordshire is a county in the UK.
The car driven by Rick appears to be a 1930 Bentley.
The O'Connell mansion seen here does
not appear to be the same one they
lived in in
O'Connell mansion in this film
Notice that at 10:50 on the DVD, Rick waves to the groundskeepers of
his estate as he drives in. A nice touch.
At 11:19 on the DVD, Rick is gazing at his old uniform from the
French Foreign Legion.
Rob Cohen states in the director's commentary that this is the
actual Foreign Legion costume worn by actor Brendan Fraser in
Evie is doing a reading of her book The Mummy Returns at
Cummins Books on Shelton Street in London. As far as I can tell,
Cummins Books is a fictional establishment, but Shelton Street does
exist in London.
At the book reading, we see two
posters for Evie's two books,
The Mummy and The Mummy
Returns. These titles are, of
course, the names of the first two
films in the current Mummy
franchise. The "Mummy" logo is
reminiscent, though not exact, of
the original 1932 The Mummy
film. From her reading, the two main
characters are Dash and Scarlet
O'Keefe, analogues of Rick and
and the stories are based on their
adventures which we saw in the two
films. The book covers feature a
male character, presumably Dash, who
looks quite a bit like Rick, though
the female, presumably Scarlet, with
red hair, does not much resemble
When Evie is asked if the Scarlet O'Keefe character in her books is
based on her, she looks up from the book and we see her face for the
first time in the film as she replies, "Honestly, I can say she's a
completely different person." This is likely a joking reference to
the fact that the actress portraying Evie in this film (Maria Bello)
is a different one than the one who portrayed her in the previous two (Rachel Weisz).
Over dinner with Evie, Rick implies that Alex has been kicked out of
more than one college.
Professor Wilson remarks that Alex discovered the Bembridge journal
that led them to the correct spot to dig for the lost tomb of the
Emperor. Presumably, the journal is that of Sir
Colin Bembridge, whose body Alex and Wilson later find inside the
tomb, from his expedition 70 years before. Evie reads from a
scholarly text at one point in
The Mummy about a George Bembridge
in 1860; possibly George was the father, son or other relative of
Sir Colin. Presumably both were associated with the Bembridge School
with which Evie has been associated in previous adventures.
At 14:25 on the DVD, one page of the Bembridge journal has a date of
Sunday, August 25th. This matches with the year, stated earlier, of
1946. But the previous page of the journal showed Thursday,
September 2nd. The closest year before 1946 on which September 2nd
landed on a Thursday was 1943. Has Alex really been searching for
the Emperor's tomb for that long?
The journal also indicates portions of the Great Wall of China at
latitude 40° 25' by longitude 116° 35'. These are accurate
At 16:46 on the DVD, notice that a small amount of smoke is seen
rising from behind an open case sitting on an end table on the left
side of the screen. At 17:01 it is revealed to be Rick's forgotten
In the same scene above, the
sleeping Rick has a copy of
Outdoor Life resting on his
chest. This is a real world
magazine, published since 1898. This
one is the September 1940 issue,
with a cover by
Edgar Franklin Wittmack.
After finding the dry, desiccated body of
Sir Colin Bembridge, killed by one of the tomb's traps 70 years
earlier, Alex remarks, "...they left him like this as a warning."
Who did? We're never told outright, but it seems likely it must have
been Lin or her mother Zi Yuan, who were watching over the tomb. It seems that after Sir Colin found the
tomb's entrance, it was buried again by someone so it would not be
For some reason, after Alex and Wilson and their men have entered
the tomb, apertures open in the ceiling, allowing sunlight to enter
and illuminate the find.
In the director's commentary, Cohen states that the mercury gas that
dissolves one expedition member's face and the auto-firing crossbow
bolts are real traps that have been found set in ancient Chinese
structures of mystical importance.
Alex and Wilson discover a feng shui compass in the tomb that points
the way to the Emperor's mausoleum. Feng shui is a type of
Earth magic that can allegedly be utilized to improve one's fortune,
using principles of astronomy and geomagnetism. A feng shui compass
is one method of detecting changes in the local geomagnetic lines.
Some modern day experts even suggest that such a compass was able to
detect geomagnetic changes caused by "space weather" (largely
changes in the sun's output of solar radiation). As Alex states
here, a feng shui compass is intended to point south in normal
The Emperor's terracotta form is found driving a chariot in his
tomb. But his body is in a much different position here than it was
when he was turned into a statue in the film's prologue. Was he
brought back to life at some point
previous to this and re-mummified in
this position? The same would have
to be true of the soldiers, who were
all writhing in terror and pain as
they were transformed, not standing
stock still in regimental fashion.
(The Emperor's resurrection later in
the film shows his hand breaking
through the head of the terracotta
statue, so it may be that the actual
frozen figure was later encased in
an outer terracotta shell sculpted in the
An agent of the British government comes to the O'Connell mansion to
offer them a final, important assignment. It is implied that Rick
and Evie have been espionage agents for the Foreign Office during
WWII, recently retired.
The Foreign Office
is a British government department that protects the interests of
Great Britain in other nations.
The Foreign Office agent states that
they would like Rick and Evie to
courier the ancient relic the Eye of
Shangri-La, smuggled out of China in
1940, to Shanghai. In
The Rise and Fall of Xango's
Ax, Rick and Alex had a
brush with a relic in Burma called
the Third Eye of Shangri-La.
Presumably, these are intended to be
two different, but related,
artifacts. The Eye of Shangri-La
seen here is a blue diamond and enmeshed in a
gold lattice casing (though the Eye
turns briefly scarlet after drops of
Evie's blood, "the pure-hearted",
touch it). The Third Eye of
Shangri-La was a pink ruby. I would
presume there is not a "Second Eye
of Shangri-La" since most likely the
Third Eye is a reference to the
mystical third eye concept that
certain individuals are able to know
things about others without being
told, or of knowing the future,
through intuition or clairvoyance;
the term was originated among
|The Eye of
The Third Eye of Shangri-La
Evie points out that the
Eye of Shangri-La is said to point the way to the Pool of Eternal
Life. The pool appears to be a fictional metaphysical construct for the
story. General Yang later reveals that the Eye contains an elixir of
eternal life from the waters of the Pool of Eternal Life and he uses
it to resurrect the Emperor.
When Rick and Evie arrive in Shanghai, it is said to be Chinese New
Year, 1947. This doesn't really make sense since the England scenes
are said to take place in 1946. The date of Chinese New Year varies
from year to year, but occurs on a date from January 21 to February
20 on the western Gregorian calendar. In 1946, this was on February
2, 1946. In 1947 it was January 22, 1947. In either case, it would
already have to be 1947 on the Gregorian calendar for it to become
so on the Chinese calendar. It seems likely the actual year of the
story is still 1946 and the 1947 notation is in error.
Notice that Jonathan's Shanghai nightclub is called Imhoteps,
obviously in recognition of his past adventures with the O'Connells
against the Egyptian mummy Imhotep in
The Mummy and
According to the director's commentary on the DVD, the old woman
Jonathan is speaking with at the bar at 27:02, is Rob Cohen's first
agent. Notice that Jonathan raises a toast to her, saying, "Here's to you,
Princess. And Imhotep. May the bugger actually stay dead."
At the club, Jonathan points out that Alex has dropped out of school
to pursue his dig and his parents won't be happy when they find out.
Rick bumps into an old comrade of his from the French Foreign Legion
in 1923, Mad Dog Maguire, a pilot who later flies the group into
Tibet. Maguire refers to Rick as "Ricochet", apparently a nickname
he had in the FFL. 1923 was the year in which the FFL attempted to
hold the buried city of Hamunaptra in Egypt against the Medjai led
by Ardeth Bay who drove them out to prevent the resurrection of
Imhotep in the early scenes of
The Mummy. It's therefore
possible that Mad Dog was one of the members of Rick's FFL garrison
at the time.
Rick remarks to Evie that Mad Dog could land a plane on anything.
This foreshadows Mad Dog's landing on a snowy mountainside in the
Himalayas later in the film.
After the brief brawl between Alex and Mad Dog in the club, notice
that you can hear in the background Jonathan asking, "Who's going to
pay for all this damage?" He seems to be speaking to Rick, so it
seems likely the O'Connell family fortune will provide the
The neon billboard at 30:05 on the DVD appears to be for
a Chinese beer brand since 1904.
The rooftop on which Rick and Evie are having their argument about
Alex is presumably the roof of Imhoteps. The entablature on the roof
suggests the building was erected in 1905.
General Yang announces to his troops his desire to resurrect the Han
Emperor, whom he believes can bring order "out of this chaos". The
chaos he refers to is probably the Chinese Civil War. This war began
in 1927 between the Chinese Nationalist Party and Chinese Communist
Party for control of the country. The war had been suspended, with
the sides working uneasily together, to fight the encroaching
Japanese during WWII (known in China at the time as the Second
Sino-Japanese War), but when that war ended in 1945, hostilities
between the two political parties almost immediately resumed. At the time of
this story, the Chinese Nationalist Party was still in control of
Jonathan drives Rick, Evie, and Alex through Shanghai in a
Rolls-Royce. I've not been able to narrow down the model being
Alex's exhibit on the excavation of the Emperor and the Terracotta
Army is at the Shanghai Museum. In the real world, the
Museum was not opened until 1952. And, of course, the Terracotta
Army was not discovered until 1974 and is on exhibit at the
Museum of the Terracotta Warriors in Xi'an in Shaanxi province.
In the director's commentary on the DVD, Rob Cohen points out that
(at 33:38) Rick is leaning against the hindquarters of one of the
terracotta horses as he tries to compliment Alex's work. It is meant
to reinforce that he is being kind of "a horse's ass".
Because the Chinese general's name is Yang, Rick sarcastically
refers to the general's companion, Colonel Choi, as Ying. "Ying" is
another form of the word "yin" from the Asian philosophical concept
of yin and yang, the connectedness of polar opposites.
During the battle in the Shanghai Museum, crates are seen labeled
"Wilson Exhibition", implying it was Professor Wilson's credentials
that gave what was largely Alex's dig credibility.
At 42:45 on the DVD, Rick stops and commandeers a delivery truck in
order to chase the chariot of the Emperor. The truck has the logo of
Tse Kar Wai Fireworks on the doors and on the crates it is hauling.
Tsekar Wai is a pseudonym of Chinese film producer Doris Tse, one of
the co-producers on the film.
At 42:53 on the DVD, notice that Rick pays the evicted driver for
the use of the commandeered truck by throwing a wad of money towards
A clock on the Shanghai street at
42:58 on the DVD indicates it is
about 10 pm during the chase.
As he is hauled on board the speeding truck by Rick, Jonathan
remarks, "You guys are like mummy magnets!"
After pulling a gigantic dragon designed firework from one of the
crates on the truck at 43:47 on the DVD, Rick remarks, "Size
At 44:11 on the DVD, a sign for Sun Sun Co. Ltd. is seen on a
Shanghai storefront. Sun Sun was a department store in Shanghai in
During the chase scene, Rick shouts his son's name as Alexander
Rupert O'Connell, revealing his middle name.
As he is losing control of his terracotta horse at 46:06 on the DVD,
it sounds like Rick says, "Fuck!" Listen:
"Whoa! Whoa! Whoa! Fuck!
At 47:32 on the DVD, the chase crashes through an outdoor
performance of a Beijing opera.
Beijing opera is a traditional type of Chinese theater.
In the director's commentary on the
DVD, Rob Cohen says it is a performance of The Monkey King.
The Monkey King is a character from the 16th Century epic Chinese
novel Journey to the West by Wu Cheng'en, which has since
been adapted in many other forms.
At 48:29 on the DVD, we see the Wang Yue Tai Tea Company across the
street from Imhoteps. This is a real world tea company founded in
Shanghai in 1837.
Visible behind the bar at Imhoteps are bottles of Gordon's Gin, Old
Taylor Bourbon, Old Overholt Rye Whiskey, Glenlivet Scotch, and an
unidentified brand of tequila beginning with "Meam". The first four
are all real world brands of liquor.
Alex tells his father that after Lin tried to help them stop the
Emperor, he's "willing to go on a little faith" with her. Rick had
the same line in
regarding Dr. Bey.
Lin explains that the Emperor will try to reach Shangri-La through a
gateway in the Himalayan Mountains in order to reach the Pool of
Eternal Life. The Himalayan Mountains lie in
Asia and host the world's highest peaks.
The airplane flown by Mad Dog appears to be a custom modified
passenger version of a Bristol Beaufighter, built by the British
Bristol Aeroplane Company and used extensively throughout WWII.
A yak is brought aboard Mad Dog's plane to haul the group's supplies
during the overland stretch of their journey through the Himalayas.
As he cooks a meal for himself at 53:54 on the DVD, Mad Dog Maguire
is singing an Irish folk song called "Let Mr. McGuire Sit Down".
Jonathan names the yak Geraldine. Is there any significance to the
name? An ex-girlfriend? When the group reaches the gateway, she is
unable to cross the rope bridge and Jonathan sets her free in the
After reaching the gateway, Alex is seen wearing aviators style
sunglasses. In an early draft of the script it was stated that Alex
had lied about his age in order to join the U.S. Air Force in 1941 (though at
that time it would have been the U.S. Army Air Corps or U.S. Army
Air Force). The sunglasses may be a remnant of that early draft, or a
nod to Alex's unacknowledged past.
Rick and his son share a love of guns. Alex shows him a Walther P38
and Russian PPS Personal Assault Weapon. Rick states that the
Walther is pretty anemic compared to the Peacekeeper, pulling out
his own pistol; actually, the more common nickname for the Colt 45
is Peacemaker. Rick also shows off a Thompson submachine gun. These
are all real guns.
At 59:28 on the DVD, the group is seen to have a crate labeled
Voeten dynamite. This is most likely a reference to the film's first
assistant director P.J. Voeten.
Arguing about his qualifications to take down the Emperor with Alex,
Rick admits he's only put down one mummy, twice. This may or may not
be accurate, depending on how one looks at it. He may have also put down
a mummy in the unfinished comic book mini-series
Valley of the Gods, and he
assisted, though did not actually perform the taking down of, Xango
in "The Rise and Fall of Xango's Ax" Part 4.
While Evie places dynamite at the top of the gateway as part of the
plan to take down the Emperor, Lin asks if she's sure she knows what
she's doing and Evie responds she's done this a hundred times.
Although "a hundred" is probably an exaggeration, this may be a
reference to her time as an espionage agent for the British Foreign
A number of what appear to be Buddha statues are seen in the gateway
Lin calls a group of Yeti to the group's defense. The Yeti is a
cryptozoological, ape-like creature said to inhabit the Himalayan
Mountains. It has often been referred to in the west as the
Abominable Snowman, as Rick attests incredulously. The Yeti is
somewhat analogous to the Sasquatch (or Bigfoot) of the Pacific
Northwest of the United States. (In the director's commentary, Rob
Cohen says that the Yetis seen here were designed as a cross between
a polar bear and a Tibetan Snow Leopard.)
The Yeti who roars into the camera at 1:04:30 on the DVD has the tip
broken off one of his fangs.
When "Broken Fang" kicks one of the Chinese soldiers over the
entrance arch of the gateway, the beast and his friend behind him
seem to celebrate as if they've kicked a field goal in American
football! (Watch the scene from 1:04:31-1:04:39.)
At 1:06:30 on the DVD, the sticks of dynamite appear to be labeled
with "Corps of engineers U.S. Army". I presume this is a reference
to what is usually known as the U.S. Army Corps of Engineers, a
federal agency dedicated mainly to public engineering works.
Notice that at 1:09:42 on the DVD, the Eye of Shangri-La diamond is
propelled by the avalanche straight into the camera...and cracks the
lens! Obviously an intentional (and CGI) shot, just for fun. (And
notice at 1:10:12, that Jonathan has it clutched in his hand as the
Yeti pulls him out of the snow; he's even shouting, "Yes! I got
Seeing Rick all but return from the dead at the ministrations of
Zi Yuan, Jonathan remarks to himself, "Give me my four score years
and ten any day." This may be a reference to the 1933 autobiography
of British General Sir Bindon Blood, Four Score Years and Ten.
A score is 20 years, so four score years and ten is 90 years. Sir
Bindon Blood published his autobiography when he was 90 years old.
Zi Yuan and Lin seem to live in the cave of the Pool of Eternal
Life, overlooking Shangri-La. We get a beautiful view of the utopian
city, but never see any of its inhabitants. Are there people there?
Might the O'Connells encounter them in the future?
In the director's commentary, Rob Cohen says the three-headed dragon
the Emperor turns into is called a pizhou in China. I've not been
able to find corroboration on this term (and I've probably
misspelled it!). Presumably, the other creatures into which the
Emperor transforms himself throughout the climax are also from
Chinese lore, but I've been unable to identify them; the one that
Rick battles in the tomb may be a griffin.
After the two undead armies have been raised, it's interesting to
note that despite having been drawn and quartered in the prologue of
the film, General Ming's corpse is mostly whole here, missing only
his left arm.
After falling on the Emperor's sword,
Zi Yuan pulls the enchanted dagger from his belt with her left hand
as he pushes her away, over a cliff.
Before sending the head of a ground-crawling terracotta mummy
flying with the butt of his rifle, Rick shouts, "Fore!" (A term
borrowed from the sport of golf.)
Notice that the Emperor appears to walk a course through the
spinning gears and mechanisms of the giant astrolabe seen in the
prologue. Then, as he conjures the spell that is meant to entomb
General Ming and his army again, he summons five swirling orbs. It's
hard to say for sure, but it appears that the five orbs are actually
representations of Wu Xing, the Five Agents of phenomena in Taoism.
Here the Five Agents are representations of the Sun, Mercury, Venus,
Mars, and Jupiter. (The great red spot on Jupiter is even visible if
you freeze frame the swirling, spinning globes.)
At 1:37:48 on the DVD, Alex has left a division symbol (÷) written
in the dirt next to the broken dagger. This refers back to Rick's
"plan" on the battlefield outside the tomb to "divide and conquer".
The sand writing may also be intended as a callback to 12-year-old
Alex leaving clues in the sand for his parents in
The song being sung by the siren at Imhoteps at the end of the film
is "My Sweet Eternal Love", lyrics by Rob Cohen and sung by Helen
Notice that Mad Dog Maguire is wearing a sequined suit similar to
the one Jonathan was wearing as the proprietor of Imhoteps near the
start of the film. The implication is that Maguire is the new owner
of the club.
Remember that during the airplane strafing/bombing run against the
Emperor's forces, Maguire reminded Jonathan that he owes him free drinks
at the club and Jonathan remarks that he can have the whole bar
because he's getting the Hell out of China.
As Jonathan's taxi pulls away from Imhoteps to take him to the
airport for Peru, the business across the street is seen to bear the
sign Tai Cheong Company. This is a company based out of Hong Kong
that sells numerous products. But the business was not established
Notes from the Audio Commentary by director Rob Cohen on the DVD
Cohen says the Oracle Bones book seen in the film is based on a
find during the 20th Century. I assume he is speaking of the 1899
(which is actually the 19th Century) discovery, by a Chinese
government bureaucrat, that an ancient medicinal product referred to
as "dragon bone" by practitioners was actually pieces of tortoise
shell with writing on them. Seeking out as many of them from
medicinal shops as possible, tens of thousands of pieces were
collected and translated as being records of divination from ancient
times. (There has been no discovery of an actual book, however.)
The interior of the O'Connell mansion was shot at the St. Steven
Club in Montreal, Quebec, Canada.
Cohen says the production made exact replicas of the real Terracotta
Brendan Fraser was trained in the Israeli fighting art of
Krav Maga, from the old Israeli Defense Force
combat system, for his fight scenes with Jet Li. This is an actual
martial art taught to IDF agents, developed by Imi Lichtenfeld in
Cohen says the back-story of Alex's semi-estrangement from his
parents includes his having been sent to boarding school in
Australia while his parents were busy acting as agents of the
British Foreign Office.
Cohen states that if another sequel were made, he has plans to
reveal additional powers of the Eye of Shangri-La.
shall I fetch the wire cutters?.wav
a completely different person.wav
a hobby that doesn't involve guns.wav
that's a tomb in which many pharaohs have lain.wav
I've seen enough mummies to last a lifetime.wav
do the words "rest in peace" mean anything to you two?.wav
I just pillage tombs in the name of preservation.wav
here we go again.wav
I love a woman who can drive a truck.wav
your ass is on fire!.wav
I've got a little more experience with mummies.wav
Shangri-La is a crock.wav
I know just the Mad Dog for the job.wav
any self-respecting pilot.wav
fasten your seatbelts.wav
you shouldn't ask questions you don't want to know the answer
you're not my type.wav
same mummy twice.wav
she speaks Yeti?.wav
why do I always have to save the day?.wav
one for all and all for me.wav
I hate mummies.wav
I could use a diamond like that.wav
her side of the family.wav
I really hate mummies.wav
there is no call for bad language.wav
rule in Hell.wav
Dash and Scarlet have their next adventure.wav
there's something incredibly romantic about vanquishing the
you don't have to ask me twice.wav
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