Spooks (TV series)


Also known as 'MI-5'
Genre Espionage/Action/Mystery
Created by David Wolstencroft
Theme music composer Jennie Muskett
Composer(s) Jennie Muskett (Series 1–4)
Paul Leonard-Morgan (Series 5–10)
Country of origin United Kingdom
No. of series 10
No. of episodes 86 (list of episodes)
Running time 60 minutes
Original network
Picture format 16:9 576i SDTV
1080i HDTV
Original release 13 May 2002 (2002-05-13) – 23 October 2011 (2011-10-23)
Related shows Spooks: Code 9
External links

Spooks (known as MI-5 in some countries) is a British television drama series that originally aired on BBC One from 13 May 2002 to 23 October 2011, consisting of 10 series. The title is a popular colloquialism for spies, and the series follows the work of a group of MI5 officers based at the service's Thames House headquarters, in a highly secure suite of offices known as The Grid. It is notable for various stylistic touches, and its use of popular guest actors. In the United States, the show is broadcast under the title MI-5. In Canada, the programme originally aired as MI5 but now airs on BBC Canada as Spooks.

The series continued with a film, Spooks: The Greater Good, which was released on 8 May 2015.[1][2]

Series synopses

Series 1

Main article: Spooks (series 1)

Starring Matthew Macfadyen, Keeley Hawes, David Oyelowo, Jenny Agutter, and Peter Firth, the initial series of six one-hour episodes premiered 13 May 2002.[3]

Due to its combination of stylistic photography with fast-paced action/adventure and spy intrigue storylines[4] the series was a critical and popular success, averaging 7.5 million viewers over its six episodes.[5]

The second episode gained notoriety for the violent killing of character Helen Flynn (Lisa Faulkner), which drew the largest number of complaints to the Broadcasting Standards Commission in 2002.[6] During an undercover operation Helen and Tom were captured by race riot instigator Robert Osborne, played by Kevin McNally, who tortured Helen with a deep fryer in an attempt to make Tom reveal classified information. He refused and she was killed. This provoked an angry reaction from many viewers who jammed BBC phone switchboards with complaints, despite the show airing after the 9 pm watershed.[7]

Series 2

Main article: Spooks (series 2)

With the success of the first series, a second, longer series of ten episodes was commissioned and subsequently aired in 2003. New regular characters Sam Buxton (Shauna Macdonald) and Ruth Evershed (Nicola Walker), were introduced in the first and second episodes respectively, while the series finale ended with a dramatic cliffhanger.[8] The series averaged 7.1 million viewers.[9]

Series 3

Main article: Spooks (series 3)

A third series of ten episodes was transmitted on BBC One in the spring of 2004 and concluded on 13 December. The first episode features Rupert Penry-Jones as Adam Carter, who was drafted in from MI6 to help investigate Tom's disappearance. He later takes over Tom's position as Section Chief after the latter jeopardised an important operation.[10]

In episode six, Zoe is taken to court for misconduct during an operation and is forced to leave MI5 and assume a new identity in Chile. She is replaced by Adam's wife, Fiona (Olga Sosnovska). In the series finale, Danny is killed while he and Fiona are being held hostage. Audience figures dropped to a series average of 5.8 million viewers.[11]

Series 4

Main article: Spooks (series 4)

The fourth series of Spooks began transmission on Monday 12 September 2005 on BBC One at 9 pm with the first of a two-part story. The next day (13 September) the second episode was shown. The following week Spooks assumed a 9 pm Thursday slot, a break from the Monday 9 pm slot the previous series had traditionally occupied. Once again, the series ran for ten episodes and averaged 6.05 million viewers, a notable increase on the previous series.[12]

The opening two-part episode introduces two new characters to the series, Zafar Younis (Raza Jaffrey, whose character made his debut in the final episode of series three), and Juliet Shaw (Anna Chancellor). The storyline involves a terrorist bombing central London, something that, in reality, took place on 7 July, two months prior to the airing but after the filming was already complete.

According to The Guardian newspaper, the day the first episode aired, "The similarities were sufficient to cause head of drama Jane Tranter and new BBC One controller Peter Fincham to agonise over whether to drop the episodes."[13] The episodes eventually aired unedited, although before both instalments of the two-parter the BBC One continuity announcer warned viewers that they featured scenes of terrorist bombing in London which some viewers might find disturbing.

In episode seven, Fiona Carter leaves because the actress portraying her, Olga Sosnovska, was pregnant during filming and chose to leave the programme. In that story arc, Fiona attempts to kill her deranged ex-husband, whom she thought was hanged several years earlier. However, her ex-husband ultimately abducts her and later shoots her dead in Adam's presence during her attempted escape. Her character is replaced by Jo Portman (played by Miranda Raison), a new arrival at MI5 who was recruited by Adam in a previous episode.

Series 5

Main article: Spooks (series 5)

The fifth (10-part) series of Spooks aired its first episode in two parts, the first appearing on 17 September 2006. In it, elements within the British Government, MI6 and the UK press conspire in an attempt to overthrow the Parliament and the Prime Minister. These elements agree that for Britain to survive the threats posed by modern-day terrorism, democracy had to be replaced with rule by committee. The second part followed the next day (18 September), marking Spooks' return to BBC One's Monday night schedule.[14] These episodes introduced Ros Myers (Hermione Norris).

This series' storylines include a fake home-grown Al-Qaeda cell that plans an attack on London; the British government selling nuclear technology to Saudi Arabia; and the US administration selling arms to African dictators.

The ratings for this series remained consistent with those of the previous series, averaging 6 million viewers.[15]

Series 6

Main article: Spooks (series 6)

The sixth series was commissioned by Jane Tranter, Head of Drama Commissioning at the BBC, by the time series 5 was announced. The series returned on 16 October 2007 at 9 pm on BBC One, and concluded on 18 December.[16][17] The series averaged 5.68 million viewers (the lowest to date)[18] The sixth series was different in certain respects from the previous five because it had a dominant storyline running through the entire season and the show contained end credits for the first time. There was also a less frequent use of the soundtrack composed by Jennie Muskett.[19]

The primary storyline of Series 6 follows Iran seeking the ability to manufacture its own nuclear weapons and searching for sellers of nuclear armaments components. The governments of several nations (principally the United States and its CIA, Russia's FSB, and a shadowy third organisation composed of disenfranchised members of other agencies, including MI5) are woven throughout the plot. Simon Abkarian plays the Iranian Special Counsel liaising with the various governments, Agni Scott as his wife, Matthew Marsh as the CIA station chief, and Robert Glenister as the British Home Secretary, all have recurring roles throughout the series.

A new website called "Spooks Interactive" was created to coincide with the launch of the series.[16] In April 2008, the Spooks production team won the BAFTA Award for Interactivity for their work on Spooks Interactive.[20]

Series 7

Main article: Spooks (series 7)

Series 7 of Spooks began airing on 27 October 2008 for an eight-episode run.[21] Peter Firth returns as Harry Pearce, along with Alex Lanipekun as Ben Kaplan, Hugh Simon as Malcolm Wynn-Jones, Miranda Raison as Jo Portman and Gemma Jones as Connie James.

In the first episode, central character Adam Carter (portrayed by Rupert Penry Jones) dies in a car explosion set by terrorists, and the character Ros Myers (played by Hermione Norris) returns to the show as a deep-cover agent in Moscow. Richard Armitage joins the cast as Lucas North, an agent who has been held in a Russian prison for the past eight years and released as part of a spy exchange. Following Adam's death, Ros is made the section leader and Lucas replaces her as a Senior Case officer.

The series 8 recommission press release stated there would be a twist in the final episode of series 7.[22] In this episode, a nuclear bomb is set to explode, triggered by a Russian sleeper agent who is part of Operation Tiresias. As Parliament and the Royal Family are evacuated, the nuclear threat to London is eliminated when Ros and Lucas are able to turn Connie James and elude an FSB kill squad. While defusing the bomb, Connie is killed by its conventional explosives. Seconds before the bomb exploded, Connie revealed that it had not been Harry who sold Lucas North out to the Russians as Lucas had always believed but, rather, herself. The episode concludes with Harry, conscious but with his mouth taped shut, in the boot of a car being zipped up in a body bag by Viktor Sarkisian, head of the FSB's London station.

Series 8

Main article: Spooks (series 8)

In December 2008, the BBC announced that series 8 would start filming in March 2009 and air late 2009,[22] with both Hermione Norris (Ros) and Richard Armitage (Lucas) returning for series 8. Series 8 started on Wednesday 4 November 2009, at 9 pm on BBC One,[23] with episode 2 broadcast on Friday 6 November at 9 pm on BBC Three.[24] The opening episode of series 8 drew in 6 million viewers a 25% share of audience numbers between 9 pm and 10 pm.

The first episode of the series continues from the cliffhanger at the end of series 7, with Harry Pearce being held captive by the Russians. During this episode, Ruth Evershed is reintroduced, having spent her time since series 5 in Cyprus. The only character other than Harry who has been in the programme since its inception, Malcolm Wynn-Jones, departs stating simply that he is "too old". His replacement comes in the form of much younger technician Tariq Masood (Shazad Latif).

The series again revolves around one major plot-arc, which is a mysterious organisation known only as "Nightingale". During the course of the series, Lucas North's loyalty is continually called into question, for the most part because of his ongoing relationship with CIA agent Sarah Caulfield, who is connected to Nightingale.

Jo Portman had also briefly returned, but she was killed by Ros in a dramatic act of martyrdom when awkwardly captured by a terrorist, after which Ros couldn't forget about all this during the remainder of this series.

At the end of the series, Section D does not appear to have made much progress in tackling Nightingale, and Ros Myers is killed in an explosion with the new Home Secretary Andrew Lawrence.

Series 9

Main article: Spooks (series 9)

Spooks returned for a ninth series on Monday 20 September 2010 for an eight-episode run.[25]

New cast members in this series include Sophia Myles and Max Brown as MI5 officers and Simon Russell Beale as the Home Secretary. Iain Glen and Laila Rouass also joined the series, playing Vaughn Edwards and Maya Lahan – figures from Lucas's mysterious past.[26]

The season ends with the deaths of Lucas' lover Maya Lahan, following the death of Lucas' blackmailer, Vaughn, in the climactic end of the penultimate episode. Lucas had kidnapped Ruth, binding and gagging her, and was attempting to get a top-secret computer file for the Chinese. The climactic scene was a showdown between Harry and Lucas on top of a tower block in London. After Harry reveals that the file never actually worked, and that Lucas had apparently betrayed his MI5 colleagues and stolen another man's identity, "Lucas" (apparently "real" name John Bateman) orders Harry to turn around. Harry anticipates execution, but no shots come. Hearing a car alarm and screams from the ground many seconds later, Harry turns around to find Lucas no longer on the roof. Forty-eight hours later, the Home Secretary calls Harry to inform him that a full investigation will be made into his actions at MI5 and to "prepare for life after MI5." The series ends with Harry looking out over the London skyline at night. A caption reveals that a 10th series would be shown in 2011.

Series 10

Main article: Spooks (series 10)

Production on the six-episode[27] series reportedly began during March 2011,[28] with Lara Pulver joining the series as an "ambitious, hungry" new spook "determined to make her mark." Also joining the series were Geoffrey Streatfeild, Alice Krige and Jonathan Hyde, while Peter Firth, Nicola Walker, Max Brown, Shazad Latif and Simon Russell Beale reprised their roles, as well as Matthew Macfadyen in a cameo role in the final episode. Sophia Myles did not return as Beth Bailey.[29]

The season concludes with the revelation of a plot to force Britain and Russia into war. Harry manages to thwart the plot and decides to leave the service to live a normal life with Ruth Evershed. But when a vengeful Sasha Gavrik attempts to take revenge on him, Ruth takes the blow for Harry before dying in his arms. Harry then decides to return to MI5, the prospect of a normal life, whatever that would mean without Ruth, no longer appealing to him.

Kudos and the BBC announced in a joint statement in August 2011 that Series 10 would be the last series.[30] It began airing on BBC One on Sunday 18 September 2011 at 9:00 pm, moving from its traditional weekday evening slot,[31] with the final episode airing on 23 October 2011.

Spooks: The Greater Good

A feature-length film, Spooks: The Greater Good, known in the US as MI-5, was released in May 2015.[32] Peter Firth reprises his role as Harry Pearce. Also returning from the TV series are Tim McInnerny as Oliver Mace, Lara Pulver as Erin Watts, Hugh Simon as Malcolm Wynn-Jones, and Geoffrey Streatfeild as Calum Reed. Kit Harington and Jennifer Ehle star as new characters in leading roles.


The programme was created by writer David Wolstencroft, and produced by Kudos for the BBC. A trademark style, coupled with the series' popularity, attracted a large number of high-profile guest stars. These included Martine McCutcheon, Hugh Laurie, Robert Hardy, Tim McInnerny, Bruce Payne, Reece Dinsdale, Ian McDiarmid, Ewen Bremner, Jimi Mistry, Andy Serkis, Benedict Cumberbatch, Kevin McNally, Rupert Graves, Andrew Tiernan, Anton Lesser, Anupam Kher, Alexander Siddig, and Anthony Head.


The availability and iconic status of certain London landmarks made them popular locations throughout production. Exterior shots of Thames House,[33] the headquarters of MI5 were used in many episodes to establish the location of scenes. However, due to the security risks involved with filming such a location, London's Freemasons' Hall was used for scenes where actors were entering or leaving the building, and for some internal locations. This same location was later used as Thames House in Torchwood: Children of Earth. Establishing shots of the SIS Building were also used for scenes involving members of the Secret Intelligence Service or MI6. Other landmarks commonly used included the London Underground, and the Millennium Bridge. Many scenes are filmed in and around the Docklands, especially Canary Wharf, Rotherhithe, London Bridge and Greenwich (including The Old Royal Naval College) area as well as the new More London development.


Main characters

The Grid (Surviving)

The Grid (Status unknown)

The Grid (Deceased)

Arranged in approximate order of seniority and, among equals, most recent last.

Other (Surviving)

Other (Status unknown)

Other (Deceased)


The show consists of 86 episodes, beginning in May 2002 and ending in October 2011. Each episode begins with a "previously" sequence, recapping recent events. Following a teaser, setting up the episode's narrative, a title sequence runs, featuring the main characters but no actor credits, and ends with the name of the series. Each episode ends with the final scene freezing and changing to a black-and-white negative image that then compresses with a distinctive sound effect into a flat white line against a black screen. With the exception of each season finale, a trailer for the next episode is shown, followed by the Kudos and BBC logos.

Broadcast and release

The series was filmed on Super 16,[48] rather than the more commonly used digital alternatives. Episodes were originally aired with no credits on BBC One, a choice made to maintain an atmosphere of the anonymity of real-life spies and the drama of each episode. Prior to Series 9, the subsequent episode was aired on BBC Three one week ahead of its BBC One showing (the first and last episode were only shown on BBC One). BBC Three airings included a brief credit sequence following the trailer and before the Kudos and BBC logos.

International broadcast

The series is a popular export, syndicated to more than 26 countries. However, it has struggled for popularity in some areas, notably the United States; two of the three channels to have broadcast Spooks in the US pulled the show during the fourth series due to low viewing figures. Due to the racist connotations of the term Spooks in some territories, international broadcasts are often renamed.

Home media

SeriesRegion 1Region 2Region 4Extras
Series One 13 January 2004 16 June 2003 18 August 2003 Deleted scenes, a guide to Spooks terminology, character biographies, image galleries, interviews and commentaries with the cast and crew, PDF scripts.
Series Two11 January 200520 September 200421 March 2004Outtakes, cast interviews and commentaries, featurettes, including PDF scripts.
Series Three31 January 20065 September 200523 May 2005Audio commentaries, "behind the scenes" featurettes, deleted scenes and DVD ROM content, including PDF scripts, wallpapers and image gallery.
Series Four9 January 20074 September 200619 May 2007Audio commentaries, a "behind the scenes" documentary and interviews with the series producer and the director of episodes 9 and 10.
Series Five8 January 200810 September 200719 May 20082 audio commentaries, cast interviews and Miranda Raison's video diary for series 6.
Series Six20 January 2009[49]6 October 20082 August 2008 2 audio commentaries from the location managers, 2 audio commentaries with the producer and writer, a "behind the scenes" documentary on episode 6.8, series 6 trailers, 4 cast interviews and Miranda's video diary.
Series Seven26 January 2010[50]12 October 2009[51]18 March 2009 2 audio commentaries, a "behind the scenes" in Russia with Richard Armitage and Hermione Norris, cast interviews.
Series Eight25 January 2011[52] 20 September 2010[53]3 November 2010 2 audio commentaries with the producer and director, two brief featurettes of the Colleville explosion and Walker's murder. This DVD set does not include a Dolby Digital 5.1 which all other sets have. Only a 2.0 soundtrack was included.
Series Nine12 July 2011 28 February 2011[54] 1 June 2011 2 audio commentaries, and two mini-featurettes, "The Cost of Being a Spy" and "The Downfall of Lucas North".
Series Ten6 March 2012 28 November 20114 April 2012[55]Harry's Game – Feature, Top Ten Spooks Moments

All series of Spooks (most episodes edited) are available on iTunes, with series 7, 8, 9 and 10 becoming available to download one week after original broadcast. Series 1–8 have been released on DVD by Contender Home Entertainment with its successor Entertainment One then taking over; series 9 was released by Universal Playback.


The music for series 1 to 4 and theme tune was composed by Jennie Muskett. Music for series 5 to 10 was composed by Paul Leonard-Morgan. Four soundtracks have been released for the show, the first includes music from series 1 & 2, the second (currently and perhaps only ever available on iTunes) featuring music from series 5 & 6 (Two additional tracks are available on the composer's website). The third and fourth soundtracks (containing tracks from series 7 & 8, and 9 & 10 respectively) were released on iTunes in November 2011.[56][57] The track listings contain spoilers to the episode content.

Broadcast editions of the episodes have been known to feature alternate music to that found on the commercially available DVD releases. In the final episode of Series 2, music from the film score Spy Game was used—composed by Harry Gregson-Williams. The tracks used are "Beirut, a War Zone" and "Operation Dinner Out". Both are available on the official soundtrack release for the film.

Wider universe

Spooks: Code 9

Main article: Spooks: Code 9

Following the success of Torchwood (the BBC Three Doctor Who spin-off series) the controller of BBC Three, Julian Bellamy, announced in December 2006 a Spooks spin-off entitled Spooks: Code 9 (working titles: Rogue Spooks and Spooks: Liberty).[58][59] The show started filming in Bradford in 2008 and the first[60] and second episodes were broadcast on 10 August 2008. It was not well received by critics, who said "the script is poor and the acting little better" (The Sunday Times)[61] and the production "utterly uninspired and stale" (Digital Spy),[62] "daft and unconvincing" (The Telegraph),[63] "an utterly cynical venture" that "given its patronising awfulness ... actually damages the Spooks brand" (The Guardian).[64]


Video games

Video games based on the show were created by Preloaded for promotional purposes. In 2005, the video game The Grid (a promotion for Spooks series 3) was nominated for a Webby Award under the category of Best Game.[65]

Awards and nominations

Year Award Category Nominee(s) Result
2003 BAFTA Television Awards Best Drama Series[66] Won
Original Television Music[67] Jennie Muskett Nominated
Editing in Entertainment[67] Colin Green Nominated
Royal Television Society Awards Best Drama Series[68] Won
Broadcast Awards Best Drama Series[69] Won
BBC Drama Awards Best Drama[70] Won
Best Drama Website[70] Won
2005 BAFTA Television Awards Best Drama Series[71] Nominated
2006 BAFTA Television Awards Best Drama Series[72] Nominated
2008 BAFTA Television Awards Interactivity[20] Won
Crime Thriller Awards Best Actor Rupert Penry Jones Won
Best Actress Hermione Norris Won
Crime Drama[73] Nominated
2009 BAFTA Television Awards Best Drama Series[74] Nominated
Original Television Music[75] Paul Leonard-Morgan Nominated
Crime Thriller Awards The TV Dagger[76] Nominated
Best Actress[76] Hermione Norris Nominated
2010 BAFTA Television Awards Best Drama Series[77] Nominated
2012 BAFTA Television Awards Best Drama Series[78] Nominated

See also


  1. Reynolds, Simon (1 November 2013). "'Spooks' movie 'The Greater Good' to shoot in 2014, plot details revealed". Digital Spy. Retrieved 1 November 2013.
  2. Wiseman, Andreas (1 November 2013). "Altitude spies Spooks film". Screen Daily. Retrieved 1 November 2013.
  3. "The Definitive history of Spooks". Empire Magazine. 15 May 2015. Retrieved 15 May 2015.
  4. Spooks – Series 1 Episode Guide BBC Drama
  5. Exact figure: 7.491666667, calculated from BARB figures for week ending 19 May 2002 and all subsequent weeks until 23 June 2002 Weekly Top 30 Programmes BARB
  6. The Broadcasting Standards Commission receives 154 complaints after Helen Flynn's killing, Spy show draws record complaints BBC News, 17 July 2003
  7. Peachey, Paul (22 May 2002). "Dozens protest to BBC over horrific death scene in 'Spooks'". The Independent.
  8. Spooks – Series 2 Episode Guide BBC Drama
  9. Exact figure: 7.097, calculated from BARB figures for week ending 8 June 2003 and all subsequent weeks until 17 August 2003 Weekly Top 30 Programmes BARB
  10. Spooks – Series 3 – Episode Guide BBC Drama, November 2009
  11. Exact figure: 5.771, calculated from BARB figures for week ending 17 October 2004 and all subsequent weeks until 19 December 2004 Weekly Top 30 Programmes BARB
  12. Exact figure: 6.045, calculated from BARB figures for week ending 18 September 2005 and all subsequent weeks until 13 November 2005 Weekly Top 30 Programmes BARB
  13. Gibson, Owen Spooky coincidences "The Guardian", 12 September 2005
  14. Spooks – Episode Guide BBC Drama, November 2009
  15. Exact figure: 5.968, calculated from BARB figures for week ending 17 September 2006 and all subsequent weeks until 19 November 2006 Weekly Top 30 Programmes BARB
  16. 1 2 Spooks BBC One
  17. Spooks – Series 6 Episode Guide BBC Drama
  18. Calculated from BARB figures for week ending 21 October 2007 and all subsequent weeks until 23 December 2007 Weekly Top 30 Programmes BARB
  19. "JennieMuskett.com". JennieMuskett.com. Retrieved 2 March 2011.
  20. 1 2 "TV Winners in 2008". BAFTA. 26 April 2008. Retrieved 12 November 2008.
  21. "Programme Information – Network TV Week 44 – Unplaced". BBC Press Office. Retrieved 8 October 2008.
  22. 1 2 "BBC One announces return of hit drama Spooks as current series continues to garner critical acclaim". BBC Press Office (Press release). 4 December 2008. Retrieved 4 December 2008.
  23. Network TV BBC Week 44: Wednesday 4 November 2009 BBC Press Office, November 2009
  24. Spooks – Series 8, Episode 2 BBC One
  25. "Network TV Programme Information BBC Week 38". BBC Press Office. Retrieved 2 August 2010.
  26. Full cast and crew for "Spooks" (2010) Internet Movie Database
  27. "Spooks: Is This The End For Harry?". Life of Wylie.
  28. "'Spooks' tenth series begins production". Digital Spy.
  29. "Pulver lands boss role on Spooks" – Press Association
  30. "BBC's Spooks to end after a decade". the Guardian.
  31. Tara Conlan. "BBC sets up Spooks v Downton Abbey battle". the Guardian.
  32. "Spooks: The Greater Good release date confirmed for 2015". digitalspy.co.uk. Digital Spy. 18 November 2014. Retrieved 5 July 2016.
  33. "Thames House". MI5. Retrieved 2 March 2011.
  34. "BBC - BBC One Programmes - Spooks - Sir Harry Pearce KBE character page - actor Peter Firth". bbc.co.uk.
  35. Spooks Personnel – Harry Pearce BBC One
  36. Spooks Personnel – Dimitri Levendis BBC One
  37. Spooks Personnel – Beth Bailey BBC One
  38. Spooks Expert – Week 5 BBC Drama, September 2004 (on Jed's departure)
  39. Series 7, Episode 2
  40. Spooks Personnel – Ros Myers BBC One
  41. Spooks Personnel – Erin Watts BBC One
  42. Spooks Personnel – Ben Kaplan BBC One
  43. Spooks Personnel – Jo Portman BBC One
  44. Spooks Personnel – Ruth Evershed BBC One
  45. Spooks Personnel – Connie James BBC One
  46. Spooks Personnel – Tariq Masood BBC One
  47. Spooks – Series 9 – Episode 2 BBC One
  48. episode 1 series 8 DVD director/producer commentary
  49. MI-5, Vol. 6 (2009) Amazon.com
  50. MI-5, Vol. 7 Amazon.com
  51. "Spooks: Complete Series 7". Amazon.co.uk. Retrieved 3 February 2009.
  52. "Mi-5: Volume 8: Peter Firth, Richard Armitage, Hermione Norris, Nicola Walker, Robert Glenister: Movies & TV". Amazon.com. Retrieved 2 March 2011.
  53. Amazon.co.uk Archived 13 June 2010 at the Wayback Machine.
  54. Amazon.co.uk
  55. "Buy Spooks: Series 10 on DVD-Video from EzyDVD.com.au". ezydvd.com.au.
  56. Leonard-Morgan, Paul (24 November 2011). "Spooks: Series 7 & 8". Kudos Film and Television Ltd. Retrieved 26 November 2011.
  57. Leonard-Morgan, Paul (24 November 2011). "Spooks: Series 9 & 10". Kudos Film and Television Ltd. Retrieved 26 November 2011.
  58. BBC News (14 December 2006). "Spooks spin-off set for BBC Three". Retrieved 4 January 2010.
  59. Tryhorn, Chris (14 December 2006). "BBC3 creates Spooks spin-off". The Guardian. UK. Retrieved 25 March 2008.
  60. "Airdate announced". BBC Press Office. 2008. Retrieved 25 July 2008.
  61. White, Roland (17 August 2008). "Unlikely maestros face the music". The Sunday Times. UK – Culture. Retrieved 17 August 2008.
  62. Rawson-Jones, Ben. "'Spooks: Code 9': Episode One". Digital Spy. Retrieved 12 August 2008.
  63. Evans, Mary (11 August 2008). "The weekend's television choices". Telegraph. Retrieved 15 August 2008.
  64. McLean, Gareth (8 August 2008). "Spooks: Code 9 is a spin-off too far". The Guardian. UK. Retrieved 15 August 2008.
  65. "The Webby Awards". webbyawards.com. Archived from the original on 24 January 2010.
  66. BAFTA award list 2000 to 2005 BAFTA
  67. 1 2 BAFTA Awards 2003 IMDB; Retrieved 29 June 2008
  68. Award page Royal Television Society Archived 25 September 2006 at the Wayback Machine.
  69. Spooks information page Kudos Productions
  70. 1 2 Best of 2003 BBC Drama
  71. "BAFTA 2005 Nominees". BAFTA. Retrieved 3 April 2009.
  72. "BAFTA 2006 Nominees". Metro. 3 May 2007. Retrieved 3 April 2009.
  73. "ITV3 Crime Thriller Awards – About the awards". ITV. Retrieved 3 April 2009.
  74. "Television Awards Nominations in 2009". BAFTA. 24 March 2009. Retrieved 3 April 2009.
  75. "Television Craft Awards Nominations in 2009". BAFTA. 24 March 2009. Retrieved 3 April 2009.
  76. 1 2 Allen, Kate (7 September 2009). "Coben, Cole, Atkinson vie for crime awards". The Bookseller. Archived from the original on 10 September 2009. Retrieved 7 September 2009.
  77. "BAFTA 2010 Nominees". BAFTA. Retrieved 24 May 2010.
  78. "BAFTA 2012 Nominees". BAFTA. Retrieved 24 May 2012.
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