The zero gravity scene took sixty-four takes and was shot for two days in a falling plane. Reportedly, a lot of the crew got nauseous during the scene and vomited, except for the main stars, Tom Cruise and Annabelle Wallis, who were really proud of the stunt.

The Mummy's design and gender were altered due to Apocalypse's look during the post-credit scene in X-Men: Days of Future Past (2014).

This film is intended to be the first installment in a possible Universal Monsters shared universe, also known as "Dark Universe."

When Jake Johnson was offered his part in the movie, he loved the idea and the opportunity to work with Tom Cruise, knowing that Cruise does most of his own stunts. He signed on immediately, but when he read the full script and learned what kind of dangerous actions were expected of him, he admitted to getting cold feet. However, Cruise allowed Johnson access to his private facilities for a rigorous 4.5 month training course, making him well prepared for all the stunts he was required to do.

The film's tagline, "Welcome to a new world of gods and monsters," is a quote from Bride of Frankenstein (1935), which was also produced by Universal.

After promoting the film on The Tonight Show Starring Jimmy Fallon: Tom Cruise/Kate Mara/Bleachers (2017), Tom Cruise surprised the audience by inviting them to the premiere of the film immediately after the interview, transporting them in shuttle buses.

Director Alex Kurtzman did state that there is no post end credit scene because, "That's Marvel's domain."

Javier Bardem, Joseph Gordon-Levitt, Tom Hardy, and Eddie Redmayne were all considered to play Dr. Henry Jekyll before Russell Crowe was cast in the role. Bardem was then cast as Frankenstein's Monster.

A big fan of the series Peaky Blinders, Tom Cruise personally requested Annabelle Wallis audition for the film.

When Universal was planning their Dark Universe franchise they originally envisioned Dracula Untold (2014) as the first installment with this film being the second. That film ended with Dracula in modern day times while the Master Vampire "Let the games begin" in a very obvious set up for future installments. There was early talk about Dracula appearing in this film. However, as this film progressed it was cited as the first in the Dark Universe leaving the earlier movie to exist on its own. While Dracula director Gary Shore said he hoped the possibility that his film would join the universe was left open Mummy director Alex Kurtzman said it would not be canon.

Princess Ahmanet (Sofia Boutella) is not the first female mummy in the Universal Monsters. Before her are: The Mummy (1932), Imhotep (Boris Karloff) searched across millennia for his mummified lover, Ankhesenamun (Zita Johann), who had been reincarnated as Helen Grosvenor. The Mummy's Hand (1940), Kharis (Tom Tyler) had hoped to resurrect his beloved, the mummified Princess Ananka (Zita Johann, archive footage). Before he could, however, he was caught, and for his unholy transgression Kharis was cursed to be an undead mummy forever. The Mummy's Tomb (1942), although Ananka was absent in this film she did appear in The Mummy's Ghost (1944), reincarnated as Amina Monsouri (Ramsay Ames). When Kharis (Lon Chaney Jr.) eventually captured Amina, she transformed into the 3,000 year old mummy of Princess Ananka. The Mummy's Curse (1944), Princess Ananka's mummy (Virginia Christine) clawed her way out of a muddy grave before being transformed once again into a beautiful woman.

Hyde calls Nick "young" during their fight scene - even though in real life, Tom Cruise (Nick) is a year older than Russel Crowe (Hyde).

The film's original plot was set in Iraq and followed a Navy SEAL and his team that battle mummies led by Ashurbanipal.

This film's tagline, "A new world of gods and monsters," is taken from a line in Bride of Frankenstein (1935), which featured the original Mummy, Boris Karloff. This line also inspired the title of the film Gods and Monsters (1998), which starred Brendan Fraser, star of the 1999 film The Mummy (1999).

The plane crash sequence was partially shot with Tom Cruise on the "vomit comet" zero-g airplane.

The Mummy (2017) was written by Christopher McQuarrie, who previously directed Tom Cruise in Jack Reacher (2012) and Mission: Impossible - Rogue Nation (2015).

As of May 22, 2017, Universal Studios officially called their new monster universe the "Dark Universe." This was also hinted at in the third trailer.

Len Wiseman was originally set to direct but dropped out before production began. Wiseman was then replaced by Andy Muschietti, but he also later dropped out due to creative differences.

Universal was once the reigning studio of horror films. Starting with Dracula (1931) and all through the decades was known as such to the present.

This will be released 85 years after the 1932 original The Mummy.

During the fight scene between Nick and Mr. Hyde, Jenny strikes the guard in the face with a book that then prominently falls to the floor. This book, aside from a few minor changes, is in fact the Book of the Dead from Brendan Frasier's mummy movie.

The film was partially filmed in London, England, with shooting taking place in July 2016.

The character played by Tom Cruise was originally named Tyler Colt, but this was ultimately changed to Nick Morton.

Dr. Henry Jekyll is a character in Robert Louis Stevenson's novel, "The Strange Case of Dr. Jekyll and Mr. Hyde." He struggles with good and the bad attitudes in his life, thus creating the two different personalities, Dr. Jekyll and Mr. Edward Hyde.

The release of this film and American Made (2017) mark the first time Tom Cruise has appeared in more than one film per year since 2012. In 2012, he starred in both Rock of Ages (2012) and Jack Reacher (2012).

"The Mummy" (2017) had a relatively disappointing box office run, grossing just over $400m worldwide. Studio sources have said that Tom Cruise exerted too much control on the set, and that his input into editing and marketing greatly changed the pace and style of the movie.

The set designers initially wanted a C130K as this was the RAF's SF aircraft. Due to the wrong internal designs being received the aircraft featured is a mash-up of 2 different aircraft. The outside is a copy of the C130K and the inside is a copy of the A400M.

The first live action Mummy film to be released since The Mummy: Tomb of the Dragon Emperor (2008).

This was not Tom Cruise's first foray into the horror genre. He had played a vampire in the film Interview with the Vampire (1994).

This was the fourth "Mummy" film to receive a PG-13 rating.

Baltasar Kormákur was offered the opportunity to direct, but turned it down.

This film marks Alex Kurtzman's second directorial after People Like Us (2012).

Alex Kurtzman, David Koepp, Jenny Lumet and Dylan Kussman were not revealed to have writing credits until days before the films release.

When Dr. Jekyll turns into Hyde, his character trades his upper class, East Londoner accent to a cockney, West End accent. This trope to differentiate Jekyll from Hyde was first used in an obscure musical version made for television in 1973 and starring Kirk Douglas. While Douglas' imitation of the cockney accent was almost comedic, the change in accent was later used in the Broadway musical version.

Composer Brian Tyler will be giving music to The Fate of the Furious too, another Universal studio produced movie.

At the fight in Dr. Jekyll's office a big golden book falls out of one of the book cupboards. Clearly a link or reference to the "Golden Book of Amun-Ra" which was significant to the plot of the 1999 Mummy movie.

Just after Nick sees the skull with fangs in Prodigium, the arm of the Gillman can be seen floating in one of the jars to the right.

The movie introduces Russell Crowe as Dr. Jekyll, which will set up the character for a standalone film in Universal's monster universe.

The book that Jenny knocks Dr. Jeckyl's henchman out with in his library is the Book of Amun-Ra from The Mummy (1999).

There are several Easter eggs to the upcoming movies in the dark universe such as the Creature From the Black Lagoon's hand and vampire skull at Dr Jekyll's headquarters, and the Book of the Dead in his office, which made its appearance in the two original Mummy films.

Henry Jekyll, played by Russell Crowe, plays a prominent role in this movie. Before the climactic battle scene between good and evil, Jake Johnson's character tells Tom Cruise, "This is the moment. This is the moment." "This is the Moment" is the title of the signature song from the Broadway musical "Jekyll and Hyde." Jekyll sings it just before he's about to take the potion he's designed to separate good from evil.