Directed by Norman Taurog 
Produced by Joe Pasternak 
Written by Theodore J. Flicker
George Kirgo
Music by George Stoll 
Cinematography Daniel L. Fapp 
Editing by Rita Roland 
Studio Metro-Goldwyn-Mayer 
Distributed by Metro-Goldwyn-Mayer 
Release date October 17, 1966
Running time 93 minutes 
Country United States 
Language English 
Box office $3,000,000

SYNOPSIS:

Mike McCoy, the lead singer for a traveling band who is also a part-time race car driver, enjoys his carefree single life, which is threatened by three different women who seek to marry him.

Enter Cynthia Foxhugh, a spoiled heiress and "daddy's girl", who is determined to get what she wants, no matter the cost. Such as was the case when Cynthia's millionaire father Howard tricks Mike and his band into interrupting their gig tour to serenade Cynthia with "Am I Ready" for her birthday. Cynthia becomes first of the three women who wants to marry Mike. Also, apparently knowing about Mike's racing skills, Howard is determined to hire Mike to drive Howard's Fox Five car in an upcoming road race, but Mike prefers to race his own car, a Cobra 427 sports car, which is towed around the country by a 1929 Model J Duesenberg.

Meanwhile, Mike is spied upon by Diana St. Clair, an author of books for women about men. Diana is in the process of writing her new book, "The Perfect American Male", and uses Mike as one of her subjects. Actually, she later reveals to Mike that he is the "perfect American male", thereby planning on Mike to marry her—to the point of already making wedding arrangements!

The female drummer of Mike's band, Les, is looked upon by Mike and the other band members as a tomboy, and becomes fed up with such treatment. Mike and his other band members are taken aback when at a party, Les picks her moment and reveals her true feminine side, walking back out from a room dressed up in an evening dress. She reveals herself as the third woman who wishes to marry Mike.

Faced with this predicament, Mike must decide which of the three women he will marry—after the race (which Mike wins in a car he doesn't even own). So he decides to marry all three of them—to other men. Mike marries Cynthia to Phillip, a nervous employee of Howard's who is prone to fainting (he had a secret crush on Cynthia since he's known her, which he finally picks up the nerve to tell her). Next, Mike marries Diana to Howard, who fell in love with each other after they met at one of Mike's parties. And finally, Mike marries Les to Lt. Tracy Richards, a police officer whom Les won her way to his heart through his stomach (he likes her cooking). This allows Mike to reclaim his single and carefree life, which he dearly enjoys.


CAST:

Elvis Presley as Mike McCoy
Shelley Fabares as Cynthia Foxhugh
Diane McBain as Diana St. Clair
Dodie Marshall as Susan
Deborah Walley as Les
Jack Mullaney as Curly
Will Hutchins as Lt. Tracy Richards
Warren Berlinger as Philip Short
Jimmy Hawkins as Larry
Carl Betz as Howard Foxhugh
Cecil Kellaway as Bernard Ranley
Una Merkel as Violet Ranley
Frederick Worlock as Blodgett
Dave Barry as Harry
Rita Wilson as Bit Girl

SONGS:

Spinout
Written by Sid Wayne & Dolores Fuller
Performed and Sung by Elvis Presley

Stop Look And Listen
Written by Joy Byers
Performed and Sung by Elvis Presley

Adam And Evil
Written by Fred Wise & Randy Starr
Performed and Sung by Elvis Presley

All That I Am
Written by Sid Tepper & Roy C. Bennett
Performed and Sung by Elvis Presley

Never Say Yes
Written by Doc Pomus & Mort Shuman
Performed and Sung by Elvis Presley

Am I Ready
Written by Sid Tepper & Roy C. Bennett
Performed and Sung by Elvis Presley

Beach Shack
Written by Bill Giant, Bernie Baum & Florence Kaye
Performed and Sung by Elvis Presley

Smorgasbord
Written by Sid Tepper & Roy C. Bennett
Performed and Sung by Elvis Presley

I'll Be Back
Written by Sid Wayne & Ben Weisman
Performed and Sung by Elvis Presley

Spinout is a 1966 American musical film and comedy starring Elvis Presley as the lead singer of a band and part-time race car driver. The film was #57 on the year end list of the top-grossing films of 1966. Years later, Spinout was included as one of the choices in the book The Fifty Worst Films of All Time.