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Two men, in their different fashions, are able to assist him in his quest: Peter Guillam (Cumberbatch), head of the “scalp-hunter” division of field operatives, who in another heart-palpitating scene is seen snaking through the Circus in search of secret documents; Ricki Tarr (Hardy), his man in Istanbul, who thinks he may be able to extract vital information from Irina (Svetlana Khodchenkova), his new lover and a Soviet trade delegate. The other, making a welcome return to the screen after too long away, is Kathy Burke as Connie Sachs, a former head of personnel.
She appears to have modeled her accent on those of the Two Fat Ladies, greets Smiley with a cheery greeting of “I don’t know about you, but I feel seriously underf---ed”, and brings, for all her dipsomaniacal melancholia, a waft of room temperature into the otherwise chilled proceedings.
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Universal Pictures will release “The Snowman” in theaters October 20. Stay on top of the latest breaking film and TV news!
Somebody should give Jina Jay, the casting director of Tinker Tailor Soldier Spy, an award.
That’s about to change with “The Snowman.” READ MORE: Michael Fassbender Says He’d Like to Get Into Comedy Based on the novel of the same name by crime-writer Jo Nesbø, “The Snowman” stars Michael Fassbender as detective Harry Hole and concerns the mystery of a disappeared woman whose pink scarf is found wrapped around an ominous-looking snowman. With cinematographer Dion Beebe and composer Jonny Greenwood also involved, it’s no wonder why the production values look incredibly top-notch.
A film adaptation of “The Snowman” has been in development as early as 2013, when Martin Scorsese was attached to the direct the project.
It begins in Budapest with a thrilling, perfectly-executed scene in which Prideaux (Strong), a senior agent sent by “the Circus” (aka MI6) to meet a supposed dissident, is gunned down by Hungarian and Russian officers. Back in London, Control (John Hurt) and his lieutenant George Smiley (Oldman) both resign, but Smiley is soon secretly rehired to investigate the possibility that a mole is to blame.