Walk of Fame Bet You Didn’t Know These James Bond Facts Published 2 years ago on Apr 19, 2017 By Melina Papadopoulos Fans know him as Bond, James Bond more specifically. British writer Ian Fleming brought this favorite Secret Service Agent to life in 1953. The film franchise arose in the 1960’s and has been churning out one suspenseful film after another. Perhaps when Alfred R. Broccoli and Harry Saltzman teamed up in 1961, they never imagined to carve out a legacy so entrenched in adventure and mystery. Indeed, each film in the franchise holds a legacy of its own. Each has something new and fresh to contribute to the complicated character and storyline. If you ever wondered about what went behind these films, wonder no longer. Read on to delve more deeply into the beloved James Bond movie franchise. 1. Here Lies James Bond Eleven novels is a lot for any book series. That’s the number Ian Fleming reached when he started to get ideas about killing off his main character. In You Only Live Twice, after some urging from his publisher, Fleming settled for a fake death. Even for a fake death, the circumstances surrounding it were elaborate and tense. Nerds on the Rocks With the great Agent’s “death” came a chance to reminisce in the form of a detailed obituary. In it, Fleming further fleshed out the character of James Bond. He identified who his parents were and what they did for a living before their untimely death, when Bond was still just a boy. He told the story of his life before that of a successful secret agent: he lived with his grandmother and graduated high school. Overall, Fleming made Bond sound like any other guy who lived and died with a purpose. 2. So Long, Tracy It’s not uncommon to see James Bond posed with a pretty lady or two. But has he ever nurtured a long-lasting romance with a woman? 007James The answer to that question would be yes. In the 1969 film On Her Majesty’s Secret Service, Bond falls hard for a woman named Teresa “Tracy” di Vicenzo. When he first met her, she struggled with debt and was on the verge of ending her own life. Bond paid off her debt, and the two quickly fell in love. Unfortunately, Tracy was killed tragically. In For Your Eyes Only, you’ll see Bond mourning her death at her grave side. 3. Maud Adams Strikes Twice Speaking of Bond’s love interests, well, there have been a lot of them. They tend to flit into the films and then out, making way for the next beauty to capture Bond’s eyes and heart. As such, they are each portrayed by a different actress. jamesbondreview.filminspector.com Swedish actress Maud Adams is special, however. She turns up in both The Man with the Golden Gun and Octopussy. 4. An Endless Supply of Villains In most film franchises that have endured as long as the James Bond movies, actors will come and go. Some fans may have trouble adjusting to such change, but most will quickly adjust to whatever new asset or quirk the new actor brings. Daily Express In James Bond’s case, seven different actors have portrayed him over the years. That may seem like a lot for one character, especially for one so critical for the success of the films, but the notorious villain Ernst Stavro Blofeld may have even Bond beat. Overall, Blofeld’s character design has remained fairly consistent: he’s stern-faced, usually scarred, and regularly has a very satisfied feline lounging in his lap. But depending on how many Bond films you have watched, you may have noticed some subtle differences between Blofelds. Sometimes he has sparse wisps of hair; others, he is completely bald. In some instances, a single dark scar winds down his face and past his eye. In others, there are virtually no signs of scarring at all. Moreover, two different actors usually portray Blofeld: one his voice and other his physical body. 5. Monkey See, Money Do Released in 1961, Dr. No set the illustrious James Bond franchise into motion. In this film, James Bond sets off to Jamaica to gather clues concerning the mysterious disappearance of a colleague. In the process, he uncovers concealed lair of one Dr. No, who has nefarious plans up his sleeve. CineFiles Movie Reviews Dr. No is a pretty dastardly villain as it is. With his stone-cold face and suspiciously sterile appearance, he’d send a chill down anyone’s spine. Even so, the infamous Dr. No was originally intended to be a monkey. That concept, of course, was discarded pretty quickly. 6. A Gilded Impostor Speaking of conflicting appearances, this next fact may come as a surprise to even the most devout James Bond fans: two actors portrayed the legendary Goldfinger. Pinterest Originally, Gert Frobe was to play Goldfinger. However, once he was hired for the role, it was discovered much to the dismay of the producers that Frobe’s English was very rudimentary. This would not do, not when so many essential lines must be delivered confidently and clearly. Instead of ditching Frobe completely, a new actor was brought aboard, Michael Collins. But Collins would remain behind the curtains, simply reciting the lines while Frobe portrayed Goldfinger on screen. The producers then matched Collins’s voice with Frobe’s actions, and all was suddenly well again. 7. Shark Attack? If you get a bit uncomfortable at the sight of shark, that memorable scene in Thunderball in which James Bond (Sean Connery) might have made you squirm. No worries: those sharks meant no harm. Entertainment – Time The sharks were so carefully sedated that they likely had no idea what was going on. One particular shark was not even alive; at one point, someone took a dead shark and moved it to make it appear as though it were gliding effortlessly alone, seeking out its prey. 8. Only Bond Once In 1969, George Lazenby portrayed James Bond in the sixth film in the series, On Her Majesty’s Secret Service. This would be Lazenby’s first and last time playing James Bond in any film. James Bond Radio By the time the film was complete, Lazenby had had enough of the whole Bond thing. He did not even get in the spirit of his role for the film’s premiere, instead sporting his unkempt beard. When pressed about it, he said he had no plans to return as Bond anyway. Why? He just didn’t see the franchise lasting much longer. 9. Sweeter Than Diamonds Playing any role for too long can be tedious, even if that role is the marvelous James Bond. Sean Connery was certain his Bond days were up until something changed in him—and that change might have been priced quite high. Derek Winnert His contract promised him a 12.5% increase every time he was left waiting longer than usual on set. After Diamonds Are Forever was shot and done, Connery took home a couple million. 10. The Real Kananga If you’re a Bond fan, you probably best recognize this guy as the bad guy from Live and Let Die. While this is certainly true, Dr. Kananga was based on a real person. The Suits of James Bond That person was no other than Ross Kananga, a proud crocodile wrangler. Those crocs you see Bond conquer so valiantly? They’re his. 11. Running Dry The Man with the Golden Gun, which hit theaters in 1974, was filmed and released right around the time of the energy crisis. The film itself dealt heavily with the issue. Pyxurz – blogger And the crisis affected the film in some ways. Most notably, the film’s budget risked running dry, fast—so the $7 million had to be stretched far. To add insult to injury, The Man with the Golden Gun ended up being one of the lowest-grossing of the James Bond films. Still, $97 million might be nothing to shrug off. 12. Scandalous Music Released in 1977, The Spy Who Loved Me soared with its musical compositions and choice of song. For one, there was its theme song, “Nobody Does It Better,” which broke James Bond tradition by boasting a name different than that of the film’s title. Three Brothers Film You might also have noticed a certain tune emanating from Agent Triple X’s music box: no other than the theme song to the 1965 film Doctor Zhivago. In reality, this song was banned in Russia during the time in which the film was set. 13. The secret behind the iconic opener True Bond fans are accustomed to the iconic opening sequence: Bond standing confident and calculating in front of the eye of a gun barrel. Believe it or not, quite a bit of creative thought went into creating this—and there were no real guns involved. Classic Film and TV Cafe The man behind the genius, Maurice Binder, had a simple but ingenious method for creating the illusion of bullet holes: white price-tag stickers. Armed with a tiny camera and a real gun barrel, Binder arranged the stickers, in the direction of the gun barrel, so that they flowed neatly from one shot to the next, carefully capturing Bond in the process. The whole thing may sound like an arduous process, but at the end of the day, it took no longer than 15 to 20 minutes. 14. Grounded in Goldeneye Unlike the majority of the Bond films that remain relatively loyal to their source material, 1995’s GoldenEye took a few different risks. Still, it’s worth noting what GoldenEye really meant to author Ian Fleming. Black Tomato It was not just some land he spun completely from his imagination. GoldenEye actually emerged from a place familiar to him: his tropical estate in Jamaica, which he dubbed fondly GoldenEye. Where the name itself originated from is still somewhat of a mystery. At one point, Fleming hinted at it being a nod to Carson McCullens’ novel Reflections in a Golden Eye. Whatever the case, the place exists to him with its swelling coral reef and blue waters. 15. The Real Archenemy James Bond had competition? Say it ain’t so! Who wouldn’t want to see the invincible Bond navigate dangerous terrain and confront bad guys with unwavering gusto? Alas, the super-agent faced one huge box office adversary: Titanic. women.com In 1997, Tomorrow Never Dies hit theaters. It fared well, grossing $355 million on a $125 million budget. 16. The Guy Behind the Gadgets James Bond has introduced its audiences to all sorts of jaw-dropping technology. But to whom do we assign the credit? The Telegraph You may know him as the Quartermaster, Q for short. At one point, he goes by the lofty name of Armourer (Dr. No the novel). In the films, however, he’s best known as Dr. Boothroyd. 17. Ageless Many enigmas surround the great Bond, but perhaps one of the more prevalent: just how old is this guy? The Suits of James Bond Information on this matter varies. After all, it’s hard to imagine Bond aging, since he always has to be fit, alert, and at the top of his game. Fortunately, though, we do get a tangible date in Casino Royale: April 13, 1968. Bear in mind, however, that this is also the day the film came out, so it’s possible the writers were just having a bit of fun. 18. Mis-numbered Misnomer In 2015, the highly anticipated Spectre was released. It was also commonly called Bond 24. the Beijinger Technically, though, it wasn’t the 24th Bond film ever, just the 24th to be put out by Eon Productions. In 1954, a rather undistinguished version of Casino Royale premiered on television. Similarly, in 1967, a different Casino Royale launched, totally unaffiliated with the Broccoli-Saltzman duo. 19. No Snow? No Problem! It’s hard to forget the glistening snow-laden Duntrune Castle in the 2012 Bond film Skyfall. 007James Shockingly, there was a high chance there would be no snow for that wondrous scene. But the James Bond team wouldn’t let a little uncooperative weather stop them. Instead, they arranged for fake snow. 20. Falling Out of First As it stands, the 1965 spectacle Thunderball is the fourth in the James Bond line-up. However, it was originally intended to be the first. The Digital Bits Unfortunately, due to some legal conflict between Ian Fleming and director Kevin McClory concerning creative similarities, the project was delayed. Thus, Dr. No stands as the first in the franchise. 21. Famous Bond Fans If you’ve been reading avidly so far, chances are you’re a major Bond fan. And you’re in good company. 007 Museum Presidents John F. Kennedy and Ronald Reagan were both crazy for Bond. In fact, Kennedy proclaimed that From Russia with Love easily sat among his top 10 books of all time. 22. A Writer Like His Character Good writers write what they know. Great writers take familiar experiences and make them palpable to their readers. They also might add a subtle dash of themselves to their characters, and convincingly so. Books Tell You Why Such was the case with Ian Fleming and James Bond. Like Bond, Fleming considered himself to be something of a flirt. He also knew exactly how he wanted his drinks. Perhaps most importantly, he himself had been a spy; he served as naval intelligence for Admiral John Godfrey. It wasn’t a career he had pined for. In fact, he sort of stumbled into it after making it as a journalist for a while. It has been speculated that he based the character M on Admiral Godfrey. 23. Another Spy Among Them But Ian Fleming was not the only real-life spy involved in the James Bond universe. Fogs’ Movie Reviews Proud producer Harry Saltzman also worked for the U.S. Office of Strategic Services for a while. The James Bond character resonated with him so deeply that he worked feverishly on the first nine movies, with the help of his partner Broccoli of course. 24. A Marriage or a Bond? Pierce Brosnan is a lucky man. Not only did he get to interact with stunning Bond girls on screen; he also married one, well before he ever took on the role on Bond himself. Let’s Get Out Of Here! Her name was Cassandra Harris, and she dazzled in the 1981 film For Your Eyes Only. Sadly, she passed away before she could watch her husband wield the Bond identity for himself. 25. Licence to Kill…or Not? Believe it or not, Licence to Kill was almost called that at all. Den of Geek The movie at first boasted the title Licence Revoked. That title did not sit well with U.S. fans. As a result, Licence to Kill it was. That cheeky British spelling would have to remain, though. 26. Fool’s Diamonds James Bond is a clever guy — perhaps sometimes too much so for his own good. Even the writers struggle to stay consistent with his antics. The Analytic Critic – WordPress.com A good example of this can be observed in the 1971 film Diamonds Are Forever. In it, James Bond outsmarts smugger Peter Franks by sneaking fake diamonds on his person. When Franks dies and it comes time for him to be cremated, however, the diamonds weather the flames just fine, as though they were the real things. Oops. 27. A Lavish Premiere The team behind the 1964 film Goldfinger was quite proud of their masterpiece. As such, they went to great lengths to make the film’s premiere in London one of the most extravagant of all. Pinterest The whole affair was decked out in gold, even the film canisters in which the film resided. Actress Honor Blackman in particular was in the Goldfinger spirit, taking the title a bit too literally. She donned an actual 24-carat pinkie finger, this one beaming with an enormous diamond. 28. James Bond at the Oscars Not only have the James Bond films resonated with fans, they have also scored quite a bit of critical acclaim and some major accolades. Therefore, it only makes sense for the films to have a shiny collection of Oscars to their names. Hollywood.com In total, the films have bagged four Oscar wins. The first went to Goldfinger in 1964 for Best Sound Effects. Just a year later, Thunderball won for its stunning visual effects. Several years later, Skyfall would score two more awards: one for its sound editing, the other for its song. 29. James Bond at the Oscars (Cont.) The James Bond films won a total four Oscars, but they’ve been nominated for well over a dozen. Times LIVE In 1971, Diamonds are Forever got a nod for its sound. The Spy Who Loved Me of 1977 earned an impressive three nominations: for musical score, set, and song. A couple years after that, Moonraker was nominated for Best Visual Effects. In 1981, For Your Eyes Only was recognized for its titular song. Finally, to go along with its glorious wins, Skyfall also earned three nominations for its score, sound mixing, and cinematography. 30. Voiced Over The whole actor fiasco concerning Goldfinger wasn’t the first time some voice adjustments had to be made for a Bond movie. Pinterest In the very first movie, Dr. No, producers feared that Ursula Andress’s voice (Honey Ryder) would be too accent heavy. As a result, they brought in actress Nikki van der Zyl to recite her lines and then dubbed Andress’s voice. 31. Explosive You Only Live Twice was quite the costly movie, but it wasn’t the movie itself that ate away at its healthy budget. It took just one extraordinary prop to do that. Kenneth Woods Ambitious production designer Ken Adam wanted the notorious Blofeld’s headquarters to be grand and somewhat loyal to what he had in Fleming’s novel, which was a water-side castle in Japan. However, since such structures did not exist in Japan, Adam would just have to settle for something grander: a one million-dollar volcano. 32. Backward Bikini The poster for the 1981 film For Your Eyes Only is certainly a sight to behold. In just one still picture, it captures everything fans look for in a Bond movie: fluid action, suspense, and beautiful women—or in this case, a beautiful woman’s legs. The James Bond 007 Dossier Those legs featured were further enhanced with one simple trick: by the model wearing her bikini bottoms backward. 33. The Golden Word Indeed, a lot of gold appears to have gone into the Goldfinger film. But for Ian Fleming, he wrote all his Bond novels with glittering gold. Collectors Weekly Specifically, his Royal typewriter was adorned in gold. At a 1995 auction, one lucky individual took home the typewriter for £50,000. 34. A Favorite Hero—Almost Some may argue that James Bond is the quintessential hero; however, the American Film Institute might disagree with you—well, at least a little bit. CinemaBlend AFI named its “Top 50 movie heroes of all time” in the early 2000’s. Bond ranked high, but he sadly didn’t take the ultimate crown. Rather, he came in third place, just behind Atticus Finch (To Kill a Mockingbird) and Indiana Jones. 35. Stealing the Music Charts As discussed earlier, the Bonds movies have featured some amazing music. Some of it has even been recognized by the Academy Awards, as evidenced by its several awards and nominations. The AV Club Shockingly, however, Bond music didn’t dominate the Billboard charts as boldly as it had the world of cinema—that is, until Duran Duran released “A View to Kill,” which quickly shot up to the top in 1985. 36. Even More Gold If you’ve seen Goldfinger, you probably still have not forgotten Tilly Masterson’s unusually horrific death: suffocation, after being painted completely in gold. Pinterest Sure, it was horrific enough to watch, but reenacting it made even the James Bond crew a bit uneasy. As a result, they invited a doctor to come keep an eye on Shirley Eaton to make sure all went well. Moreover, Eaton’s stomach remained untouched by paint. 37. And Then More—Now Stacked High Because Goldfinger takes place at Fort Knox, it would only make sense to shoot the film there. Unfortunately, the government would not have it, so the Saltzman-Broccoli team would have to set up shop elsewhere. Film and Furniture They aimed for the second best thing: their own studio replica of the site, completely finished in gold. Unfortunately, the creation could not logically be true to real life as gold can be stacked as high as a couple feet or so. But Ken Adam came to the rescue once more and finished the rest of the structure with a chrome plate. The grand gilded structure stood tall at 40 feet after all! 38. Styling Herself Honey Ryder actress Ursula Andress is unique from other Bond girls in that she got to design an essential part of her character: the white bikini she wears in Dr. No. Daily Mail With the help costume creator Tessa Prendergast Welborn, Andress crafted a swimsuit that not was only sexy but also comfortable and well-fitted. 39. Standing Tall A man of James Bond’s stature ought to stand tall and proud. For this reason, extra effort went into ensuring that the actor chosen to play him stood at least 6 feet tall. Even so, there has been one exception to the rule. James Bond Daniel Craig, who has portrayed Bond in Quantum of Solace, Skyfall, and Spectre, as well as the 2006 Casino Royale—stand at just 5’10. 40. Almost Hairless James Bond is a pretty dreamy guy. Part of his charm comes from his hair. As such, if his actor starts to lose his, that can be a problem. 007James Sean Connery, surprisingly, sports a toupee in all the Bond movies he has starred in. The actor began balding young. Fortunately for him, Connery succeeds at pulling off a suave James Bond. 41. Forbidden Suit When you’re an actor, you risk having to follow some pretty strict contracts. Such was the case for Pierce Brosnan. Pinterest He was not permitted to wear a tuxedo under any circumstances, unless he was on set being Bond. He appeared in four Bond films total—The World is Not Enough, Die Another Day, Tomorrow Never Dies, and GoldenEye. Needless to say, that was a lot of time he had to spend trying to find alternative fancy clothing. 42. Not a Bad Guy—Just Ordinary James Bond: the name is brusque but sufficient, simple but sleek. It fits a guy of his status and mystique. The history behind James Bond’s name is quite pedestrian, actually. NorthJersey.com James Bond was the name of an ornithologist who specialized in Caribbean birds. Ian Fleming chose to name his character after him specifically because the name sounded so ordinary, plain, and devoid of sexiness. Now, of course, the name connotes quite the contrary, thanks to our favorite agent. 43. Biffy Bond Not only did James Bond’s name come from a real person. His whole being is inspired by real life, even beyond that of his writer Ian Fleming. Daily Mail As far as James Bond’s distinguished career as a spy goes, Ian Fleming got that inspiration from a close friend of his, a spy by the name of Wilfred Dunderdale, more commonly known as Biffy. In fact, Fleming was so engrossed by his friend’s tales that he wrote Bond experiencing many of them himself. 44. Roald Dahl Takes on Bond Many avid readers probably best associate Roald Dahl with whimsical children’s classics like Charlie and the Chocolate Factory, Matilda, and The BFG. However, he also wrote the screenplay for You Only Live Twice. The Telegraph You Only Live Twice premiered in 1967. He was a good friend of Ian Fleming, and so Fleming trusted his material in his hand—even though Dahl had never written a screenplay before. 45. Free Cars! Playing James Bond is likely a pretty interesting gig as it is. How about some nice free rides to sweeten the deal? Well–not so fast. Car Throttle Allegedly, actor Daniel Craig ha been granted permission to any Aston Martin he desires—not just for as long as he’d played James Bond, but for as long as he lives. Unfortunately, that turned out to be a rumor. 46. Fish Out of Water Perhaps one of the many highlights of For Your Eyes Only was its breathtaking underwater scenes. Bad news, fans: many of those scenes were shot in dryer places. Project-Nerd Carole Bouquet, who portrayed Melina Havelock, didn’t have quite the affinity for water that would be required for such scene. As a result, many of the scenes were shot on land and then modified to appear as though they took place underwater. 47. Gun Shy Roger Moore has transfixed audiences with his portrayal of James Bond in such films as The Spy Who Loved Me and Moonraker. In fact, some may say he’s a natural bond. On Top Magazine Sadly, the life of a spy would not be for him, as he is actually quite skittish around guns. 48. Actors’ Integrity James Bond has been played by many actors, so many that it’s hard to imagine how many other possible Bonds there could have been. James Bond Nonetheless, other well-known actors have been offered the prestigious part. Some of these big names include Clint Eastwood, Burt Reynolds, and Adam West. Shockingly, all three turned down the role because they felt their un-Britishness would ruin the magic of the Bond franchise. 49. M for Meaning M is perhaps best known as James Bond’s boss. Like many things in the Bond universe, he is based on several real people. Pipes Magazine Perhaps the most notable among them was a man named Sir Mansfield Smith-Cumming. A naval-intelligence officer, he is perhaps most famous for signing documents with just one cryptic letter, C. As such, this lionized British Secret Service director—who in the novel is named Sir Miles Messervy—goes only by M. 50. More about M Speaking of M, he too has been played by a fair share of actors. James Bond In films produced by Saltzman-Broccoli, he has been portrayed by Bernard Lee and Robert Brown. In non-affiliated films, John Huston and Edward Fox took on the role. Judi Dench has also played M, the only woman to do so. Like our list? Be sure to SHARE it with your friends! Sources: IMDb, TIME, Majorten UP NEXT Gunsmoke: Top Facts Behind The Longest-Lived Show on Television... Next Page Related Topics:bond girlsDaniel CraigFilmgoldfingerjames bondMSkyfallSpectreThunderball Up Next Find Out Which Beauty Icon Was Big the Year You Were Born Don't Miss Snapchat in Hot Water Over “Poor India” Remark Continue Reading You may like James Gandolfini’s Son To Portray Tony Soprano In Forthcoming ‘Sopranos’ Prequel Mysterious New Christopher Nolan Movie Announced For 2020 Aquaman Offically One Of DC’s Biggest Money Makers At The Box Office Why Is ‘Superman: The Movie’ The Perfect Adaptation Of Superman? 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