From Russia with Love [Hindi] (1963) - Dubbed Other movies recommended for you
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Plot: James Bond 007 is on the search for a Russian decoding machine, known as "Lektor". Bond needs to find this machine, before the evil S.P.E.C.T.R.E. organization discovers it. While being romantically linked with Russian girl, Tatiana Romanova, Bond sneaks his way around Istanbul, while each… Runtime: 115 min Release Date: 10 Oct 1963
This has to be my favorite bond. It mixes the best aspects of an action movie with the necessary espionage. Recent Bond attempts have moved away from the "spy-game" aspect and rely more on large explosions to dazzle the viewer. Kerem Bey, the Turkish spy leader, is as much a partner and foil for Bond as there ever was. Any movie with a gypsy fight, absurd helicopter assassination attempts, and boat chase has to be great. Also, Daniella Bianchi is my favorite Bond girl. Her truceau is as sexy as it gets, though this is a subject every true Bond fan will debate about. The only <more>
objection is that they dubbed her voice into a more coarse, Russian accent. Overall, it is a wonderful movie that spans the globe and defeats SPECTRE. James Bond will return, but never with as much intrigue, beauty, and suspense as "From Russia With Love".
Following the surprising success of Dr No, it became obvious that Broccoli and Saltzman's next step as producers would be other cinematic adaptation of Ian Fleming's work. Their choice this time was From Russia With Love, a novel once pointed out by US president Kennedy as one of his favorite books.Trying to capture the unique mood and look of Dr No, the producers brought back almost everyone involved in the first Bond outing excepting mediocre composer Monty Norman, whose clumsy tunes were replaced by a magnificent John Barry's score, in his first "official" <more>
collaboration in the Bond series . This includes Broccoli's long-standing collaborator Terence Young, screenwriter Richard Maibaum ,and, of course, Connery, that rough Scottsman, initially despised by everybody as a "lorry driver" , who nevertheless delivered an unforgettable performance as James Bond.All these talents combined to produce what no doubt is one the best Bond films of all time. Contrasting with the over the top story lines which would very soon become synonymous with Bond, From Russia With Love is a gritty and realistic Cold War thriller,filled up with sex violence and pure excitement. Terence Young considers this to be his best Bond film, and the movie proves him right. It is full of stylish shots the famous close-up of Romanova's lips while Bond says "your mouth is just the right size" and really hot by the 60's standards seduction sequences. Even the back projection, a technical device often unfairly criticized , works wonderfully. Although many have criticized the action sequences following Bond's scape from the train, I think they're excellent, adding to the film's sense of danger and excitement. The helicopter chase, in particular, is a moment of brilliant film-making. And it's even better than the sequence From North By Northwest that inspired it The shot of Bond and Romanova embracing in the foreground with the helicopter exploding in the background perfectly encapsulates what the entire movie is about:danger, romance, violence.As for the cast, Connery seems more confident and relaxed this time, but when it comes to his job, he is as ruthless and cold as Fleming originally envisioned the character. Lotte Lenya wonderfully portrays SPECTRE mastermind Rosa Klebb "..such a disgusting woman..." as Romanova states at one point . But it is legendary supporting actor Robert Shaw who nearly steals the show as a cold-blooded hit-man with a psychotic strain to him.All in all, From Russia With Love is definitely a must-see not only for Bond fans, but for every discerning film lover.A true classic.
The Best James Bond Film Ever Made! Score 10/10 ⭐ (by hilaryswank2011)
From Russia with Love Dir. Terence Young;1963 is undoubtedly the best 007 film ever made. Its intelligent adjustment is that they avoided the Cold War narrative which is today called ''Russophobia.'' In detail, they changed SMERSH Soviet counter-intelligence agency into fictional SPECTRE. Originally Ian Fleming put anti Soviet narrative into his 007 novel however the adaptation made this film superior than the original film.As the result, SPECTRE 's role is very close to real intelligence agencies. Their scheme is to play with both British and Soviet intelligence <more>
agencies changed the entire story structure more insightfully and suspense-fully. A Lektor cryptography device is stolen by SPECTRE themselves from the Soviet Consulate in Istanbul and ultimately sold to Soviet Union.During this mafia-like business, SPECTRE orders Rosa Klebb Number 3 , a former SMERSH Soviet counter-intelligence colonel to recruits Tatiana Romanova, a cipher clerk at the Soviet consulate in Istanbul who still believes Klebb works for Soviet. SPECTRE's another goal is to revenge 007 for Dr. No. A sex scandal between UK and USSR, and suicide of 007 are planned. This film has three kinds of narrative layers. Such as false narrative, official narrative and true narrative. False narrative is created by Grant Robert Shaw ; official narrative is shared between UK and USSR; the true narrative is witnessed by the audience. It makes this film the best 007 film.Story StructureACT 1 is exposition before Istanbul. SPECTRE starts training of assassins, Irish assassin Donald "Red" Grant Robert Shaw is one of them. Inciting incident is Ernst Stavro Blofeld Anthony Dawson orders SPECTRE's chief planner, Czech chess grandmaster Kronsteen Number 5 to plan a revenge for Dr. No and puts Rosa Klebb Number 3 , a former SMERSH Soviet counter-intelligence colonel, in charge of the mission. This Blofeld decision is the inciting incident of the entire film.Tatiana Romanova is forced to accept Rosa Klebb Number 3 's ''order'' and contacts MI6 for defection with a Macguffin, LECTOR, then, M Bernard Lee orders 007 James Bond Sean Connery to go to Istanbul to help her even though they know it would be a trap. This is the end of ACT1. ACT1 of this film is a perfect example of ACT1 as EXPOSITION.ACT2 is formed by the entire Istanbul-Orient Express sequences. Meeting Station T chief Ali Kerim Bey Pedro Armendáriz is Bond's first step to reach Tatiana Romanova however it involves Bond into a years of conflict between Bulgarian Soviet agent Krilencu Fred Haggerty and Ali Kerim Bey. This is the first half of ACT2's conflict. Krilencu sets a limpet bomb in Ali's office, Bond and Ali spy on the Russian consulate to identify the bomber is Krilencu, after the battle in the Station T's hideout gypsy camp, Bond and Ali track down Krilencu and kill him with Bond's rifle. The First Half of ACT2's conflict is perfectly built and dealt with MI6 agents. Grant helps Bond secretly to let him steal a LECTOR smoothly. Midpoint is that after Bond gets a consulate floor plans from Tatiana Romanova and steals a LECTOR from the Soviet consulate in Istanbul, Bond and Tatiana Romanova decide to escape with it by Oriental Express. This is a solution to the ACT1 and the first half of ACT2's conflicts. Grant helps Bond to kill other Bulgarian agent to ensure Bond receives the floor plans.The last half of ACT2 is a conflict between Grant Robert Shaw and Bond in the Oriental Express. Grant kills both Soviet agent Benz and Ali to prevent rendezvous of Bond and Soviet. The aim is to get a LECTOR and stage Bond and Tatiana's scandalous deaths ultimately. A brief stop at the Belgrade station sets up the Station Y's agent Nash's death at Zagreb where Grant pretends to be Nash to get close with Bond. Then, Grant drugs Tatiana and assault Bond. At the end of ACT2, Bond is in the most dangerous situation and Grant reveals truths about a recruit of Tatiana and staging scandalous deaths of Bond and Tatiana. Bond tricks Grant into setting off the booby trap in the attache case and stabs him with a switch knife and strangles him with his own garrotte. They flee with Grant's getaway track.ACT3 is a synthesis of ACT1 and ACT2. It starts from the execution of the failed Number 5, and Blofeld orders Klebb to acquire a LECTOR in order to sell it back to Soviet.After escape from SPECTRE's helicopter attacks, Bond and Tatiana steal Grant's escape boat on the Dalmatian coast and deal with Morzeny's squadron of SPECTRE powerboats. Finally at Venice's hotel room, Klebb disguises as a maid and attacks Bond however Klebb is shot by Tatiana. Their mission accomplishes and Bond throws away Grant's blackmail sex film in the canal of Venice. Three Act Structure is perfectly and ideally applied in this film as mentioned above. Suspense and spy films are best examples for understanding this universal standard of cinematic story telling. It reveals that decision making is nature of plotting. In other words, expression of violence itself is not a ''plot,'' not an essential part of story telling. Plot is decision making. Story structure is made from decisions of main characters who engage in conflicts.Technical AspectsFor film editing, Terence Young 1915-1995 dislikes master shots. He did not shoot any master shots for his films including this film. Terence Young followed John Ford 1895-1973 . Moreover, Young intended to avoid close ups. As the result, there are a few close ups in his films. Minimal use of close ups is his one of signatures.Terence Young used at most three cameras for shooting this film. Multi-Camera work is standard of the successful genre films. 007 is not a single camera work. Three cameras used to shoot the fight of Bond and Grant in the Oriental Express.Their film is not completely based on story board but they shot another sequences did not exist in original scripts and story board. As the result, the film editor Peter Hunt 1925-2002 's editorial role was decisive on the final film version.The illness of Mexican actor Pedro Armendáriz did not drastically affect the entire film structure however the script itself had major flaw in EXPOSITION. Then Peter Hunt rearranged the narrative order of EXPOSITION and it was a really idealistic editorial job. It proved that a film editor must understand story telling and its standard of story structure to save the film. Here is the example. The original script order of EXPOSITION was 1 Klebb to SPECTRE Island; 2 Klebb recruits Tatiana; 3 Chess match; 4 Meeting at Blofeld's yacht. It was quite vague to understand the narrative as EXPOSITION.Thus, the film editor Hunt rearranged it into 1 Chess Match; 2 Meeting at Blofeld's yacht; 3 Klebb to SPECTRE Island; 4 Klebb recruits Tatiana. It works as EXPOSITION. This is a film editor's idealistic job during filmmaking. Film editing is part of story telling.Back / Rear projection was frequently used in 007 films of that era. It was useful when it was impossible to reestablish the same set, it only needs the same actor to reshoot at anywhere at the studio. Editing the sequence of Klebb at meeting in Blofeld's yacht later lacked her medium shot but there was no set at the time of editing. Thus Hunt suggested Young to do rear projection.Akira Kurosawa 1910-1998 mentioned the difference between Japanese editing and Western editing. The main difference is pacing. Peter Hunt is a good example, his editing is good at quick pace in any way. For example, when Ali and Bond walks out from their office, Hunt directly cuts to a shot they walking down steps of Basilica Cistern. If this was a Japanese film, it would have shown many shots between them to connect different places. Hunt's action match cutting actually cut off unnecessary shots between the office and underground palace where ''no story'' occurred.From Russia with Love Dir. Terence Young;1963 is a perfect example of story telling and film editing. There is no doubt that this 007 film is the best of the bests among all James Bond films.This film is highly recommended for all film students and 007 fans.
The first three Bonds Dr. No, FRWL, Goldfinger are without question the best in the series, though From Russia with Love may well be the best of the best. It has all things we look for in a great Bond film - exotic locales, sinister villains, beautiful women - but it was made before Goldfinger established the ingenious-yet-demented-supervillain-plus-indestructible-henchman formula as canonical, so its plot line may surprise viewers reared on the later Bond films. For one thing, there's little or nothing in the way of gadgetry though Q does provide our hero with a pretty nifty briefcase <more>
. Beyond a brief encounter with the faceless Number One, there's no arch-villain looming over the action, and the henchmen are at once less invulnerable and more interesting than most of their successors in the series. Particularly memorable, of course, are Lotte Lenya as the hatchet-faced Colonel "She's had her kicks" Kleb and Robert Shaw as the brutish Donald "Red" Grant. Kleb's edgy menace is neatly offset by her terror at the prospect of failure an option which Number One refuses to countenance ; her subtle come-on to Tatiana Romanova was positively daring by 1963 standards, and she manages to do for footwear what Goldfinger's Odd Job went on to do for head gear. Grant is no superman, but a vicious, small-time thug, recruited by SPECTRE and transformed into a fearsome enforcer; his bitter encounter with Bond on the train speaks volumes about the class tensions that still underlay British society in the post-war era.Connery, for his part, gets to build on the character he first fleshed out in Dr. No. His Bond really emerges here as a complex man, formidable but flawed. He's genteel and sophisticated, but he doesn't always keep his cool; unlike the too-often unflappable Roger Moore, Connery's Bond betrays both anger and fear when the circumstances seem to warrant it. He intervenes chivalrously to stop a fight between two Gypsy women, but he's not above slugging a woman in the service of his mission. I've always enjoyed the humanizing chemistry between Connery and Pedro Armendariz's larger-than-life Kerim "I've led a fascinating life" Bey, the most charming of Bond sidekicks; their friendship comes across as genuine and multi-dimensional. Today's viewers especially women will likely find Daniela Bianchi's Tanya "I LOVE you, James" Romanova an uncomfortably passive damsel-in-distress, but, hey: she's drop-dead gorgeous and has some nice scenes with Connery. The Turkish and Balkan settings are spectacular and the train sequence at the end is both exciting and suspenseful. Cold War scenario notwithstanding, this one has aged very well. Shake yourself a pitcher of vodka martinis and spend a Friday night watching Dr. No, From Russia with Love and Goldfinger.
The film introduces "Q" to the series... (by Nazi_Fighter_David)
For the first time, we are introduced to the leader of Spectre, Ernst Stavros Blofeld known as number one, and whose face remains hidden until "You Only Live Twice."His goal is to steal a new decoder, the Lektor, from the office of the Russian consulate, heats up the Cold War by killing and attacking the Russians and the British, through their respective agents, the Bulgarians and the Gypsies...Spectre has a feeling of resentment against Bond, because he eliminated Dr. No... He instructed number 5: "Let his death be a particularly unpleasant humiliating one."Sean <more>
Connery's second portrayal of the Secret Agent 007 is right on target... Our patriot-libertine is always ready to seduce a pretty spy for his country... He is hard during his interrogation of Tatiana... That slap must have hurt... He has trouble disabling his vicious adversaries... His ultimate match with Klebb's poisoned toe cap left him sweaty... Luckily Tatiana knows which side to stand...The charming Daniela Bianchi is Tatiana Romanova, a young Greta Garbo... She plays a pawn in Spectre blackmail scene... She knows her defection is fake but doesn't know that Klebb is a Spectre agent who will try to acquire the Lektor, and trap Bond at the same time... She also ignores that behind the mirror above the king sized bed, Spectre agents are secretly filming her love making with Bond from a cabinet de voyeur...In his final appearance, Pedro Armendariz plays Bond's most memorable Turkish Ally, the delightful Ali Kerim Bey, head of Station T, in Turkey... Kerim Bey is the perfect combination of aggression and intelligence... Dying of cancer and hospitalized in Los Angeles, this great Mexican actor, took a pistol from under his pillow and shot himself... Lotte Lenya plays number three, Rosa Klebb, former head of operations for SMERSH, and now a sadistic Spectre agent placed in control by the mysterious number one, who found Donald "Red" Grant fit enough for duty... This repugnant lady recruits the good-looking Tatiana from the Istanbul consulate... For her, "Training is useful, but there is no substitute for experience."Robert Shaw is "Red" Grant, a psychopath training on Spectre island who has to take the decoding device from Bond... He is, perhaps, the most memorable assassin who succeeds in making Bond kneel... Walter Gotell later known as General Gogol makes his first appearance in the series...Vladek Sheybal plays the master planner, Spectre top operative on the mission, number five, Kronsteen... He is a chess master known as the "Wizard of Ice." His plan involves using Bond and Russian cipher clerk Tatiana as pawns...Fred Haggerty plays the Bulgarian killer Krilencu... The way he is dealt with is very original..."From Russia with Love" introduces "Q" to the series... Desmond Llewelyn isn't called "Q" yet, but the credits refer to him as Major Boothroyd, the equipment officer..."From Russia with Love" is a straight spy adventure with lots of action and beautiful women: The attractive masseuse oiling Grant in the garden of Spectre training camp; Sylvia Trench, the "interesting old case" who returns to frolic in a canoe on the Thames; Kerim's slinky mistress lying on the settee, chews 'her breads and whines for attention;' Leila, the belly dancer at the Gypsy camp overwhelming Bond with her abdominal skill; the stunning two Gypsy girls Vida and Rosa whom Bond is told to select the victor in their Gypsy fight to the death; the lovely Tatiana lying naked in Bond's bed with only a black ribbon tied around her neck..."From Russia with Love" is a splendidly entertaining film against exotic Istanbul and Venice backgrounds...
The SPECTRE Number 1 assigns the SPECTRE Number 3, Rosa Klebb Lotte Lenya , who was ex-SMERSH operative before defecting Russia, and the SPECTRE Number 5 and expert planner Kronsteen Vladek Sheybal to plot a scheme to steal the Russian's Lektor decoder and revenge on James Bond Sean Connery for killing Dr. No. Rosa Klebb recruits the SPECTRE assassin Grant Robert Shaw and lures the naive and loyal Russian Corporal State Security Tatiana Romanova Daniela Bianchi , who works at the Soviet consulate in Istanbul and believes that Rosa Klebb still works for SMERSH. Meanwhile M Bernard <more>
Lee summons James Bond and tells that Tatiana wants to defect to London and has offered the Lektor as part of the bargain. However, she wants to go to England with Bond.Bond and M suspect that it might be a trap, but Bond sees Tatiana's photo and decides to go to Istanbul, where he has the support of the local operative Kerim Bey Pedro Armendariz . He meets Tatiana and they plot a plan to steal the Lektor and return to London. But they do not know that they are actually pawns in the scheme plotted by SPECTRE. "From Russia with Love" is an unforgettable adventure of James Bond and one of my favorite movies of this franchise. The poisoned spike in the toe of Rosa Klebb is maybe the most famous scene in 007 movies that I never forget. Daniela Bianchi is one of the most beautiful Bond girls and James Bond is a top-notch spy but also vulnerable and I like that. The story is very well written and has great characters.I do not know how many times I have seen "From Russia with Love", but the last time had been on 24 January 2000 on VHS. Yesterday I saw it again in a magnificent Bly-Ray in DTS. My vote is nine.Title Brazil : "Moscou Contra 007" "Moscow against 007"
'From Russia With Love' is the second and last of the Bond films to be made without a rigid formula. With 'Goldfinger', the expected elements of the later films would all accrue in a single film, setting a template the series would struggle to escape from and, for the most part, would not bother trying to . So, like 'Dr. No', there's only a single sex interest let's not use the term 'love' too lightly , rather than the good-girl-survives, bad/tragic-girl-dies dichotomy that would later structure all the films bar OHMSS and, interestingly, the Dalton <more>
films , and unlike 'Dr. No', the villainous plot is rather small beer and resolutely real-world - to steal a code machine and humiliate the British Intelligence community in the process. There's also no bombastic theme song, although Matt Monro provides an easy-listening version of the theme tune at the end it's not half bad, actually, although Shirley Bassey's brassy 'Goldfinger' makes it seem antediluvian in comparison .Effectively, this means that it's the last Bond film in which the makers were trying to make a film, not a Bond film. It didn't matter if the motifs were all there or not, it only mattered if it was a good film. Unsurprisingly, it has a good claim to being the best film of the series, and it's certainly the least self-conscious compare with 'Thunderball', an artificial attempt to replicate 'Goldfinger' but making everything bigger .So, Daniela Bianchi isn't really just the latest 'Bond Girl', but the character at the heart of this thriller - she pretty much is the story. Ursula Andress might have had an iconic entrance in 'Dr. No', but she was so much window-dressing, irrelevant to the plot, arriving late and with almost no agency in the events that unfold around her. By contrast, the crucial pivot of 'From Russia With Love' is whether Bianchi's Tanya will side with Bond or SMERSH - the age old 'love or duty' dilemma.The film also takes time with detours that have little to do with the main plot - as in the sequence at the gypsy camp. There is a real feeling of a functioning world around Bond's escapades, rather than just colourful 'exotic' backdrops.There also isn't an undue emphasis on big action set pieces - Bond's encounter with a helicopter very 'North by Northwest' - in fact Hitchcock's influence is detectable throughout this film, from the Cathedral sequence, to the cool Blondeness of Bianchi, to the train setting of the second half and the climactic speedboat chase are well-executed, but miniature next to those of later films. Tellingly, the best remembered action sequence is the fight between Connery and Robert Shaw on the train, and the series would never better this intimate, brutal struggle.Shaw is by far the best of the series' bull-necked heavies - he's intelligent and charismatic as well as forceful, almost a Bond-equivalent. Lotte Lenya and Pedro Armendariz are both excellent in their supporting turns, reminders of a time when the series actually featured fully developed supporting characters, and Bianchi is good - she may lack the overt sex appeal of Andress, but she's a better actress, playing innocent without being either stupid or dull. Connery really grows into the role here, a long way from the pork-pie hatted clod he was in the first film but still untamed and prickly enough to be an exciting screen presence. It was a long slow decline from here to the tubby jobsworth of 'Diamonds Are Forever'.The early Bond films often escape the critical gaze, and when they are subjected to it, it is usually through rose-tinted spectacles. 'Dr. No' is dull and poorly acted, 'Goldfinger' fun but rather shapeless, and 'Thunderball' just tries too hard altogether. 'From Russia With Love' is a polished little gem, a cold-war thriller done with great style, and a minor masterpiece, irrespective of the series around it.
Bond as a spy, rather than an action hero (by pyrocitor)
After the success of Dr. No, it was only a matter of time before James Bond returned for his second installment of espionage and adventure. Of course, it wasn't until the phenomenal success of Goldfinger that the Bond series really took off, and established the formula soon to be followed by every subsequent 007 movie and virtually every other action movie. But 'From Russia with Love' proved to be an equally effective, if slightly quieter little film, with more focus on the undercover espionage portion of James Bond's occupation, and less of the glamorous saving the world <more>
which would later become daily routine for him. In fact, one of the things that makes 'From Russia with Love' interesting is that it is a 007 movie made before the "Bond movie" formula was established, and noticeable differences in the storyline can be seen. 'Russia' is more of a slower film, with fewer action sequences and more focus on Bond actually being a spy rather than an action hero. This leisurely, tension-building storytelling likely would have garnered terrible reaction in the 90s, but 'From Russia with Love' is still a very strong, if less formulaic addition to the Bond series. Another noticeable difference is that Bond himself is much less the star of the show than is usually the case. Much more focus is placed on the supporting characters of the story, including minor characters such as chess master Kronsteen Vladek Sheybal who likely would simply have been eliminated from the story had 'Russia' followed the standard formula more closely. And for once, Bond isn't completely all knowing, capable of solving any problem independently - he teams up with the wise Kerim Bey the charming Pedro Armendariz, his last film role who shows Bond the ropes of Istanbul. But more standard story elements from the Bond formula are still present, such as menacing villains Rosa Klebb the terrifying Lotte Lenya and hit-man Red Grant. an utterly intimidating and menacing Robert Shaw, the film's standout And of course, there is still a slew of beautiful women for Bond to seduce, especially Russian decoding clerk Tatiana Romanova, played by the immensely gorgeous Daniela Bianchi. Also watch for a tense boat chase near the film's climax, the kind of stunt frequented by future Bond films. So 'From Russia with Love' is really a quieter, more suspenseful addition to the Bond series, with more focus on Bond doing some actual spying rather than explosions every five minutes and Bond saving the world from some elaborate scheme. It may drag at times, and may not prove quite as exciting as today's audiences might hope, but Connery is at the top of his game here as 007, and his opposers are genuinely menacing and intimidating. For those wishing the Bond franchise would place more emphasis of the espionage portion of Bond's occupation, 'From Russia with Love' should prove the perfect film for them.-8/10
The best of the James Bond series, probably the best of the spy genre as well. (by dvc5159)
Connery came, he acted, and he conquered as James Bond in this second installment of the James Bond film franchise. With some of the most realistic fight scenes for a '60s movie and terrific story by Fleming, this film has a recipe for a masterpiece.As mentioned in my review of "Dr. No", his charm and intellectual wit is still there, and then in some scenes in a whole lot more better than before. How he tries to commence his mission, you just couldn't fall asleep. A-grade acting by Connery here.Then-newcomer Daniela Branchi is good as Bond Girl Tatiana, who is the wrong girl <more>
at the right time. Desmond Llewelyn, in his debut as gadget man Q, shows us an impressive array of gadgets that Bond would later find quite useful. But it is Robert Shaw, who almost steals the show as the murderous, merciless, assassin Grant, who will stop at nothing to prevent Bond and Tatiana from commencing their mission.Crew also return here. Producers Brocolli and Saltzman and director Young have returned, with double the budget and double the thrills in return. Also, the musical score by John Barry is memorable, it really sets the tone for a realistic spy adventure.The story is not meant to be an action picture. It is more like the adventures of a spy, with the dangers of being a spy. In short, it is a complex spy thriller, made to suit the target audience which are spy fans and intelligent viewers. I do not understand how anyone could call such a film "boring." This truly is a pinnacle of the James Bond series, one which will remain for years to come.9.34/10Delton