About the Film

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IMDB: View IMDB Page

Twitter: @acalltospy

Synopsis: In the beginning of WWII, with Britain becoming desperate, Churchill hastily orders his new spy agency -- Special Operations Executive (SOE) -- to recruit and train women as spies. Their daunting mission: conduct sabotage and build a resistance. SOE's "spymistress," Vera Atkins (Stana Katic), recruits two unusual candidates: Virginia Hall (Sarah Megan Thomas), an ambitious American with a wooden leg, and Noor Inayat Khan (Radhika Atpe), a Muslim pacifist. Together, these women help to undermine the Nazi regime in France, leaving an unmistakable legacy in their wake. INSPIRED BY TRUE STORIES, this is the revolutionary tale of courageous women prevailing in a battle where the stakes have never been higher, and whose telling is long
overdue.

MPAA rating:  PG-13

"It’s an engrossing, tense spy thriller, a heavy emotional experience, and comes with some exceptional performances from the three women leads, the story having added force knowing that it is based on real events. A powerful piece of indie cinema, and highly recommended."

News:

IFC Picks Up WWII Female Secret Agents Feature ‘A Call To Spy’, Eyes Fall Release -

EXCLUSIVE: IFC Films has acquired North American rights to A Call to Spy, the feature directorial debut of Oscar nominated documentary producer Lydia Dean Pilcher about the unsung female heroes of WWII. IFC plans a fall release, Deadline has learned.

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Reviews:

Live For Films -

"Liberté, while of course a period piece, like many period pieces also has parallels to our own troubled times, from the way women are treated and portrayed in our #MeToo era to the notion of “resistance” to the advance of the black-shirted forces of intolerant darkness, the need for us all to make a stand, to swallow our fear and still carry on. It’s an engrossing, tense spy thriller, a heavy emotional experience, and comes with some exceptional performances from the three women leads, the story having added force knowing that it is based on real events (can any of us imagine what we would have done under those desperate conditions? Would we have volunteered? Would we have been as brave as these women?). Liberté is a powerful piece of indie cinema, and highly recommended."

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