Baby Driver

This page was last edited on 19 February 2018, at 02:04.

Baby Driver is a 2017 action crime film written and directed by Edgar Wright. It stars Ansel Elgort, Kevin Spacey, Lily James, Eiza González, Jon Hamm, Jamie Foxx and Jon Bernthal. The plot follows Baby, a music lover who is coerced to work as a getaway driver for a kingpin (Spacey). The film features choreography in which the actors' actions synchronize with its soundtrack.

Baby Driver was conceived by Wright after he found inspiration from envisioning a post-heist car chase set to the 1994 song "Bellbottoms" by the Jon Spencer Blues Explosion, which would ultimately be used as the film's opening scene. It was co-produced by Working Title Films, Big Talk Productions and Media Rights Capital, and was distributed worldwide by Sony Pictures and by TriStar Pictures in the US. It premiered at South by Southwest on March 11, 2017, and was released theatrically on June 28, 2017.[6][7]

The film received critical acclaim, with praise for its performances, screenplay, direction, soundtrack, and action sequences. It was chosen by the National Board of Review as one of the top ten films of 2017. The film grossed $226 million worldwide on a production budget of $34 million, making it Wright's highest-grossing film as director. The film received several awards and nominations, including three nominations for Best Sound Editing, Best Sound Mixing, and Best Film Editing at the 90th Academy Awards, two nominations at the 23rd Critics' Choice Awards (winning one) and the 71st British Academy Film Awards (winning one) as well a Best Actor – Motion Picture Musical or Comedy nomination for Elgort at the 75th Golden Globe Awards.

Baby Driver
Baby Driver poster
Theatrical release poster
Directed by Edgar Wright
Produced by
Written by Edgar Wright
Music by Steven Price
Cinematography Bill Pope
Edited by
Distributed by
Release date
  • March 11, 2017 (SXSW)
  • June 28, 2017 (US & UK)
Running time
113 minutes[2]
  • United States[2][3]
  • United Kingdom
Language English
Budget $34 million[4]
Box office $226.9 million[5]


Baby is a getaway driver in Atlanta, Georgia. When he was a child, a car accident killed his parents and left him with tinnitus, which he blocks out by listening to music on his iPods. He ferries crews of robbers assembled by Doc, a heist mastermind, to pay off a debt he incurred after stealing one of Doc's cars. Between jobs, he creates remixes from snippets of conversations he records, and cares for his deaf foster father Joseph. At a diner, he meets a waitress, Debora, and they start dating.

Baby's next robbery goes awry after an armed bystander chases them down, but Baby evades him and the police. Having paid his debt, Baby quits his life of crime and starts delivering pizzas. While Baby is on a date with Debora, Doc insists he join a heist at a post office, threatening to hurt Debora and Joseph if he refuses.

The crew consists of easy-going Buddy, his sharpshooter wife Darling, and trigger-happy Bats, who takes an immediate dislike to Baby. While the crew attempts to purchase illegal arms for the job, Bats realizes the dealers are police and opens fire, killing most of them. Afterwards, Bats forces Baby to stop at Debora's diner, unaware of Baby and Debora's romance, and attempts kills her in a hold-up before Baby intervenes.

Doc, revealing that the dealers were cops on his payroll, is furious at the botched deal. He tries to cancel the heist, but Baby convinces him to go through with it. Baby attempts to flee later that night, hoping to take Debora and leave Atlanta. He is stopped by Buddy and Bats, who have discovered his recordings and believe he is an informant; when they and Doc hear his mixtapes, they are convinced of his innocence.

During the heist, Bats kills a security guard. Disgusted, Baby refuses to drive the crew, causing Bats to hit him. Baby rams the car into a rebar which impales Bats, killing him. The three flee the police on foot. After the police kills Darling in a shootout, Buddy blames Baby for her death, and vows to kill him. Baby steals another car and flees to his apartment. After leaving Joseph at an assisted living home, Baby drives to Debora's diner to pick her up, where he discovers Buddy waiting. Baby shoots Buddy and flees with Debora as the police close in.

Baby seeks help from Doc, who initially refuses to help as he blames Baby for ruining the heist. After seeing he truly loves Debora, Doc supplies them with cash and directions to get out of the country, stating that he was also in love once. The surviving cops from the botched arms deal confronts the three in the parking garage, but Doc kills them all. Buddy then ambushes them with a stolen police car and hits and kills Doc. A cat-and-mouse game ensues until Buddy has Baby at his mercy and shoots next to both his ears, deafening Baby. Debora disarms Buddy with a crowbar and Baby shoots him in the leg with his pistol, causing him to fall to his death.

Fleeing Atlanta, Baby and Debora run into a police roadblock. Debora prepares to ram it, but Baby stops her and surrenders, telling her she does not belong in the world of crime. At Baby's trial, Joseph, Debora, and several people Baby saved during the robberies testify in his defense. Baby is sentenced to twenty-five years in prison, with a parole hearing after five. He receives postcards from Debora, who promises to wait for him. Baby is eventually released and finds Debora waiting, and they kiss.


  • Ansel Elgort as Baby / Miles, a young man with a love for music who works as the getaway driver for a rotating crew of bank robbers[8]
    • Hudson Meek as young Miles
  • Kevin Spacey as Doc, the mysterious kingpin of the rag-tag gang of bank robbers and a veteran criminal mastermind
  • Lily James as Debora, a young waitress and Baby's love interest
  • Jamie Foxx as Bats / Leon Jefferson III, an impulsive, violent member of Doc's gang
  • Jon Hamm as Buddy / Jason Van Horn, a gritty party animal and former banker; a frequent member of Doc's gang
  • Eiza González as Darling / Monica Castello, one of Doc's gang of bank robbers, Buddy’s lawless and scandalous wife and partner in crime[9]
  • Jon Bernthal as Griff, one of Doc's gang, who mocks Baby constantly
  • Flea as Eddie "No-Nose", one of Doc's gang[10]
  • Lanny Joon as JD, one of Doc's gang
  • CJ Jones as Joseph, Baby's deaf foster father
  • Sky Ferreira as Baby's mother
  • Lance Palmer as Baby's father
  • Big Boi as Restaurant Patron #1[11]
  • Killer Mike as Restaurant Patron #2[11]
  • Paul Williams as "The Butcher"[11]
  • Jon Spencer as Prison Guard[11]
  • Micah Howard as "Barista"
  • Morgan Brown as Street Preacher
  • Sidney and Thurman Sewell (The ATL Twins) as Hellcat Thug #1 and #2 (cameo)[12]

Filmmaker Walter Hill makes a vocal cameo appearance as a courtroom interpreter during Baby's trial hearing near the end of the film. Wright has cited Hill's 1978 film The Driver as a major inspiration for Baby Driver.



Writer-director Edgar Wright conceived Baby Driver in 1995, while living in North London, after listening to the song "Bellbottoms" by the Jon Spencer Blues Explosion.[13] Wright envisioned a bank robbery and car chase set to the song, which became the first scene of the film.[14] He adapted the first opening he conceived for the film into a 2003 music video he directed for Mint Royale's "Blue Song",[15] starring Noel Fielding as a music-loving getaway driver for a group of bank robbers.[16] A clip of the music video is shown briefly in Baby Driver as the main character flips between television channels.[17] Other inspirations for the film came from the films Straight Time, Point Break, Reservoir Dogs and Heat.[16]


The film was announced in July 2014.[18] By January 2015 it was reported that Ansel Elgort was in talks to star.[19] Elgort's audition required him to lip sync and dance to the song of his choosing. Elgort chose "Easy" by The Commodores which resonated with Wright to the point where he would include the song in the movie.[20]

Emma Stone and Michael Douglas were also rumoured to be in the cast.[21] On May 7, 2015, Lily James was reported to be in talks to be the female lead, a waitress and Elgort's character's love interest.[22][23]

Jamie Foxx was reported to be in talks to join the film on September 8, 2015.[24] On October 20, 2015, Jon Hamm signed on to play one of the villains, a former Wall Street trader turned member of the gang.[23] On November 3, 2015, it was announced that Kevin Spacey had been cast as a veteran criminal and the boss of the crew.[25] On December 16, 2015, Eiza González joined the film to play one of the bank robbers—the wife of Hamm's character.[26] Jon Bernthal was cast as Griff, another one of the gang, on February 23, 2016.[27]

Wright enlisted choreographer Ryan Heffington to sync the actors' timing and movements with the soundtrack.[28][29]


Principal photography, which took place in Atlanta, Georgia, began on February 17, 2016, and concluded on May 13.[30][31]


In August 2015, Sony Pictures Entertainment announced that the film would be released on March 17, 2017. It was briefly pushed back to August 11, 2017 before a final date of June 28, 2017 was settled on.[32] Baby Driver had its world premiere at the South by Southwest film festival on March 11, 2017.[33] On the weekend of August 25, the film was re-released in 1,074 theaters.[34]

Home media

Baby Driver was released on Digital Media on September 12, 2017, and on 4K Ultra HD/Blu-ray Combo Pack, Blu-ray & DVD October 10, 2017, from Sony Pictures Home Entertainment.[35] The film debuted at No. 2 on both the NPD VideoScan First Alert sales chart and the dedicated Blu-ray Disc sales chart, behind Pirates of the Caribbean: Dead Men Tell No Tales.[36]


Box office

Baby Driver grossed $107.8 million in the United States and Canada and $119.1 million in other territories, for a worldwide total of $226.9 million, against a production budget of $34 million.[5]

In North America, Baby Driver was initially projected to gross $12–20 million from 3,150 theaters over its first five days, with the possibility to earn more due to strong reviews.[4] The film made $5.7 million on its first day (including $2.1 million from Tuesday-night previews) and $3.3 million on Thursday.[37] It made $6 million on Friday, increasing five-day projections to $27 million. It ended up opening to $21 million (and a five-day total of $30 million), finishing second behind another new release, Despicable Me 3 ($72.4 million). This marked the biggest American debut of Wright's career, doubling the $10.6 million opening of Scott Pilgrim vs. the World in 2010.[38] In its second weekend, Baby Driver grossed $13 million (a drop of 36.7%), finishing third at the box office;[39] in its third weekend, the film made $8.8 million, finishing fourth.[40] The film was re-released into 1,074 theaters on August 25 and made $1.2 million, up 34% from the previous week.[41]

Critical response

On review aggregation website Rotten Tomatoes, the film has an approval rating of 93% based on 310 reviews, with an average rating of 8/10. The site's critical consensus reads, "Stylish, exciting, and fueled by a killer soundtrack, Baby Driver hits the road and it's gone—proving fast-paced action movies can be smartly written without sacrificing thrills."[42] On Metacritic, which assigns a normalized rating to reviews, the film has a weighted average score of 86 out of 100, based on 52 critics, indicating "universal acclaim".[43] Audiences polled by CinemaScore gave the film an average grade of "A-" on an A+ to F scale.[37]

Peter Debruge of Variety called the film "a blast, featuring wall-to-wall music and a surfeit of inspired ideas".[44] The New York Times' Manohla Dargis listed the film as a "NYT Critic’s Pick", writing that the film "is so good that you want it to be better and go deeper, for it to put down its guns (or at least hold them differently) and transcend its clichés and cine-quotes so it can rocket out of the genre safe box into the cosmic beyond where craft and technique transform into art".[45] Peter Bradshaw of The Guardian gave the film five out of five stars, listing it as his "film of the week" and calling it an "outrageously enjoyable petrolhead heist caper".[46]

CNN's Brian Lowry wrote that the film "is a crackling-good ride, one that organically weaves music and humor into a slick showcase for its cast. Despite a few plotholes toward the end, writer-director Edgar Wright's stylish thriller consistently clicks on all cylinders".[47] Brian Tallerico of gave the film three-and-a-half out of four stars, and called it "fluid and jaw-dropping—the kind of thing you want to see immediately again after it's over to catch all the things you missed".[48] Empire's Terri White gave the film five out of five stars, calling it an "awe-inspiring piece of filmmaking" and "one of the most utterly original films in years".[49]

However, there were several less positive reviews. Rating Baby Driver three out of five stars, Joyce Slaton of Common Sense Media praised the driving sequences and music, but felt that the film "quickly slump[s] into stereotypes" and "fails to grab viewers on a visceral level", particularly criticizing Baby's backstory and the portrayal of Debora and Darling.[50] In a dismissive review, Richard Brody of The New Yorker cited many flaws, calling it "an imitation of generation’s worth of imitations."[51]


Award Date of ceremony Category Recipient(s) and nominee(s) Result Ref.
Academy Awards March 4, 2018 Best Sound Editing Julian Slater Pending [52]
Best Sound Mixing Tim Cavagin, Mary H. Ellis and Julian Slater Pending
Best Film Editing Paul Machliss and Jonathan Amos Pending
Alliance of Women Film Journalists January 9, 2018 Best Editing Paul Machliss and Jonathan Amos Nominated [53]
American Cinema Editors January 26, 2018 Best Edited Feature Film – Comedy or Musical Paul Machliss and Jonathan Amos Nominated [54]
British Academy Film Awards February 18, 2018 Best Editing Paul Machliss and Jonathan Amos Won [55]
Best Sound Tim Cavagin, Mary H. Ellis and Julian Slater Pending
Casting Society of America January 18, 2018 Big Budget – Drama Francine Maisler and Meagan Lewis Nominated [56]
Chicago Film Critics Association December 12, 2017 Best Editing Paul Machliss and Jonathan Amos Won [57]
Cinema Audio Society Awards February 24, 2018 Motion Picture — Live Action Mark Appleby, Tim Cavagin, Gareth Cousins, Mary H. Ellis, Glen Gathard and Julian Slater Pending [58]
Critics' Choice Movie Awards January 11, 2018 Best Editing Paul Machliss and Jonathan Amos Won [59]
Best Action Movie Baby Driver Nominated
Detroit Film Critics Society December 7, 2017 Best Use of Music Baby Driver Won [60]
Empire Awards March 18, 2018 Best Director Edgar Wright Pending [61]
Best Male Newcomer Ansel Elgort Pending
Best Screenplay Edgar Wright Pending
Best Thriller Baby Driver Pending
Best Production Design Baby Driver Pending
Georgia Film Critics Association January 12, 2018 Best Film Baby Driver Nominated [63]
Best Director Edgar Wright Nominated
Oglethorpe Award for Excellence in Georgia Cinema Edgar Wright Won
Golden Globe Awards January 7, 2018 Best Actor – Motion Picture Musical or Comedy Ansel Elgort Nominated [64]
Golden Reel Awards February 18, 2018 Outstanding Achievement in Sound Editing – Music Score Julian Slater and Bradley Farmer Pending [65]
Outstanding Achievement in Sound Editing – Dialogue / ADR Julian Slater and Dan Morgan Pending
Outstanding Achievement in Sound Editing – Effects / Foley Julian Slater, Jeremy Price, Martin Cantwell, Arthur Graley, Rown Watson, Peter Hanson, Zoe Freed and Peter Burgis Pending
Golden Tomato Awards January 3, 2018 Best Wide Release 2017 Baby Driver 7th Place [66]
Best Action Movie 2017 Baby Driver Won
IndieWire Critic's Poll December 19, 2016 Most Anticipated of 2017 Baby Driver Nominated [67]
London Film Critics' Circle January 28, 2018 Technical Achievement Award Darrin Prescott (stunts) Nominated [68]
Make-Up Artists and Hair Stylists Guild February 24, 2018 Feature Motion Picture: Best Contemporary Makeup Fionagh Cush and Phyllis Temple Pending [69]
National Board of Review January 4, 2018 Top Ten Films Baby Driver Won [70]
New York Film Critics Online December 10, 2017 Best Use of Music Baby Driver Won [71]
Online Film Critics Society December 28, 2017 Best Editing Paul Machliss and Jonathan Amos Runner-up [72]
San Diego Film Critics Society December 11, 2017 Best Editing Paul Machliss and Jonathan Amos Won [74]
Best Use of Music Baby Driver Won
San Francisco Film Critics Circle Awards December 10, 2017 Best Film Editing Paul Machliss and Jonathan Amos Won [75]
Satellite Awards February 10, 2018 Best Film Editing Paul Machliss and Jonathan Amos Nominated [76]
Screen Actors Guild Awards January 21, 2018 Outstanding Performance by a Stunt Ensemble in a Motion Picture Baby Driver Nominated [77]
Seattle Film Critics Society December 18, 2017 Best Editing Paul Machliss and Jonathan Amos Nominated [78]
St. Louis Film Critics Association December 17, 2017 Best Editing Paul Machliss and Jonathan Amos Won [79][80]
Best Soundtrack Baby Driver Won
Best Scene Baby goes for coffee (opening credits) Runner-up
Washington D.C. Area Film Critics Association December 8, 2017 Best Editing Paul Machliss and Jonathan Amos Won [81]


On December 5, 2017, Wright confirmed that Sony Pictures would like to produce a sequel to Baby Driver, and that he plans to write the screenplay for it.[82]

See also


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