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How to Watch James Bond Movies in Order Of Release

James Bond Movies in Order: James Bond is one of the longest-running franchises, telling the stories of British agent James Bond. The first movie in this James Bond was Dr. No and publish in 1962 and further 24 more movies were published so on still 2021, the last film was No Time to Die released in 2021. Here is the best guide for you to watch James Bond movies in order.

The James Bond series focuses on a fictional British Secret Service agent created in 1953 by writer Ian Fleming, who featured him in twelve novels and two short-story collections. Since Fleming’s death in 1964, eight other authors have written authorized Bond novels or novelizations: Kingsley Amis, Christopher Wood, John Gardner, Raymond Benson, Sebastian Faulks, Jeffery Deaver, William Boyd, and Anthony Horowitz. The latest novel is Forever and a Day by Anthony Horowitz, published in May 2018. Additionally, Charlie Higson wrote a series on a young James Bond, and Kate Westbrook wrote three novels based on the diaries of a recurring series character, Moneypenny.

Bond has portrayed by several screen actors, including Sean Connery in the 1960s, Roger Moore in the ’70s and ’80s, and Pierce Brosnan in the ’90s, and Bond remained effectively ageless throughout those decades. However, Daniel Craig took up the role with a new adaptation of Casino Royale (2006). As of 2021, there have been twenty-five films in the Eon Productions series. The most recent Bond film, No Time to Die (2021), stars Daniel Craig in his fourth portrayal of Bond; he is the sixth actor to play Bond in the Eon series. It is initiated as one of the most successful movie franchises in history.

So do you want to watch James Bond in order?  Because everyone has the dilemma that who to watch 007 movies in order to enjoy plot and adventure of the film. If you watch a list of James bond movies standalone then also you will enjoy the full action and adventure of the 007 series, but watching James bond movies in chronological order gives you the full thrill of the film series. So here is the list of James Bond movies in order as the release date you may follow.


All James Bond Movies in Chronological Order

1. Dr. No (1962)

The first installment in the James Bond series, Dr. No is based on the 1958 novel “Dr. No” by Ian Fleming follows Sean Connery as James Bond a British MI6 agent, codename 007.

In the film, James Bond is sent to Jamaica to investigate the suspected murder of a fellow agent, and his secretary, James Bond eludes several attempts on his life. With the help of CIA agent Felix Leiter and local fisherman Quarrel, Bond follows the sinister trail of Dr. No to his island Crab Key. Shortly after landing on the beach with Quarrel, Bond encounters alluring shell collector Honey Ryder. The three uninvited visitors are hunted down by Dr. No’s private army, who kill Quarrel and take Bond and Honey to Dr. No’s magnificent lair. Their megalomaniac host, Dr. No tells Bond that by utilizing the nuclear laboratory on-site, he plans to destroy the US Space program as his first move towards world domination. Bond outwits Dr. No who falls victim to his own scheme and dies. Rescuing Honey Ryder, Bond commandeers a motorboat and together they escape from Crab Key, seconds before it explodes, leaving the final devastation of Dr. No’s laboratory behind.


2. From Russia with Love (1963)

The second installment in the James Bond series, From Russia with Love is based on Ian Fleming’s 1957 novel “From Russia with Love”.

In the film, James Bond is assigned by his superior M to help a young Russian girl Tatiana Romanova, who has declared her desire to defect from her job as a clerk in the Russian embassy in Istanbul with an invaluable Lektor cipher machine. Believing herself a willing tool of her government, Tatiana is actually the pawn of SPECTRE, a group of international criminals who plan to use the beautiful Russian girl to lure Bond to his death and to confound both the British and Russian Secret Service agencies. In the intriguing atmosphere of Istanbul, Bond is aided by Kerim Bey, the Turkish agent for the British Secret Service, whom Bond comes to respect and admire. After eluding several death traps in Istanbul, Bond and Tatiana escape aboard the Orient Express. SPECTRE has assigned their cold-blooded killer, Grant to kill and discredit the famed British agent, in hand-to-hand combat Bond triumphs over Grant in the close quarters of his train compartment, but the attempts on his life are by no means over. He later fights an unequal battle against a SPECTRE helicopter and makes a desperate dash across the Gulf of Venice in a speedboat chased by a horde of enemy agents. In Venice, he faces the final attempt on his life when Rosa Klebb, the master planner of the SPECTRE murder organization, makes a personal bid to kill him.


3. Goldfinger (1964)

The third installment in the James Bond series, Goldfinger is based on the 1959 novel “Goldfinger” by Ian Fleming.

In the film, James Bond is assigned to investigate one of the wealthiest men in the world, Auric Goldfinger, who is suspected of smuggling England’s gold reserves. Goldfinger’s greed is exceeded only by his disrespect for human life. When his secretary Jill sleeps with Bond, after Bond catches him cheating at cards, Goldfinger has her killed by smothering her with gold paint. The dead girl’s sister is also killed when she follows Goldfinger to Switzerland and attempts revenge. Bond is captured by Goldfinger’s huge manservant Oddjob, and almost killed by a deadly laser beam. Drugged, he finds himself on Goldfinger’s private jet being flown to America by Pussy Galore. Bond wins overs Pussy and she helps thwart Goldfinger’s plot to rob Fort Knox.


4. Thunderball (1965)

The fourth installment in the James Bond series, Thunderball is an adaptation of the 1961 novel “Thunderball” by Ian Fleming.

In the film, SPECTRE steals a Vulcan bomber carrying two nuclear warheads and holds NATO to ransom to the sum of £100 million. In a race against time, Bond discovers the only lead – a photo of NATO pilot Major Derval with his sister, Domino – and is assigned to Nassau to investigate. Once he contacts Domino and sees her connection to Emilio Largo, Bond and his team hunt for the bombs on board Largo’s yacht, the Disco Volante, and at his villa, Palmyra, but without success. After dispatching SPECTRE agent Fiona Volpe, Bond enlists the help of Domino by showing her proof that Largo killed her brother. As the Disco Volante sails for Miami with the bombs aboard, Domino has discovered spying and is tortured by Largo. Bond takes part in the thrilling underwater fight between SPECTRE and US aqua-paratroopers, before tackling Largo on board the Disco Volante. As Largo is about to shoot Bond, Domino harpoons him, gaining revenge for the murder of her brother.


5. You Only Live Twice (1967)

The fifth installment in the James Bond series, You Only Live Twice is loosely based on Ian Fleming’s 1964 novel “You Only Live Twice”.

In the film, James Bond is assassinated by Chinese agents in Hong Kong, but it is a ruse so that Bond can travel incognito to Japan and investigate the hijacking of American and Russian spacecraft. Together with Tiger Tanaka and Aki of the Japanese Secret Service, Bond traces a supply of liquid oxygen, which is used to fuel rockets, to a southern Japanese island. So that Bond can live on the island without arousing suspicion, he becomes Japanese in appearance, trains with Tanaka’s ninjas, and marries Kissy Suzuki. Bond and Kissy look into the mysterious death of a fishing girl and discover that SPECTRE, commanded by Ernst Stavro Blofeld, has a secret rocket complex hidden inside a volcano. Bond, Tanaka, Kissy, and the ninjas attack the base and stop Blofeld from detonating a nuclear war between Russia and America, but Blofeld escapes, leaving the base to self-destruct.


6. On Her Majesty’s Secret Service (1969)

The sixth installment in the James Bond series, On Her Majesty’s Secret Service is based on the 1963 novel “On Her Majesty’s Secret Service” by Ian Fleming.

In the film, While James Bond is hunting Ernst Stavro Blofeld, head of SPECTRE, at a beach he saves Tracy from committing suicide by drowning. Afterward Bond and Tracy begin a relationship that gives her a reason to live. With the help of Tracy’s father, Draco, head of the Unione Corse crime syndicate, Bond tracks down Blofeld to Piz Gloria, on a mountaintop in the Alps. Here he finds that Blofeld is brainwashing a group of women to act as his secret agents of biological warfare so that he can blackmail world powers. Bond infiltrates Piz Gloria disguised as Sir Hilary Bray of the College of Arms. When his real identity is discovered, Bond escapes and reunites with Tracy, but she is captured by Blofeld after being caught in an avalanche. The world powers refuse to attack Blofeld, so Draco leads the Unione Corse’s attack on Piz Gloria and rescues Tracy. During the siege, Bond fights Blofeld on a bob-sleigh run and believes Blofeld to be dead. Afterward, Tracy and Bond marry, but Blofeld exacts his revenge when Tracy is killed in a hail of bullets intended for Bond.


7. Diamonds Are Forever (1971)

The seventh installment in the James Bond series, Diamonds Are Forever is based on Ian Fleming’s 1956 “Diamonds Are Forever”.

In the film, MI6 assigns Bond to investigate who is hoarding the world’s supply of diamonds. The case leads Bond to Amsterdam, where he poses as criminal Peter Franks and meets Tiffany Case, a glamorous gemstone smuggler. Bond and Tiffany smuggle the diamonds to Las Vegas, where Bond suspects that reclusive industrialist Willard Whyte is behind the conspiracy. Bond infiltrates Whyte’s desert laboratory and finds that the diamonds are being used as part of a laser beam satellite. Back in Vegas, Bond sneaks into Whyte’s penthouse, where he comes face-to-face with his arch-nemesis Blofeld, who has kidnapped Whyte and is impersonating him. Blofeld plans to hold the world hostage for ransom with the deadly satellite. After being left for dead by assassins Mr. Kidd and Mr. Wint, Bond and Tiffany follow Blofeld to his oil-rig base. As CIA helicopter gunships attack, Bond disarms the satellite and prevents Blofeld’s escape. On the sea voyage back to London, Bond disposes of Kidd and Wint as they try to assassinate him.


8. Live and Let Die (1973)

The eighth installment in the James Bond series, Live and Let Die is based on Ian Fleming’s 1954 novel “Live and Let Die”.

In the film, While investigating the deaths of three British agents, James Bond falls foul of gangster Mr. Big, who seems to have connections to Dr. Kananga, the president of San Monique. Bond follows leads to New Orleans, then to San Monique, where he is aided by double agent Rosie Carver. After freeing Kananga’s girlfriend, Solitaire, a seer who foretells the future with Tarot cards, Bond discovers that Kananga and Mr. Big are one and the same. Via his chain of Fillet of Soul restaurants, Kananga plans to flood the USA with two tons of free heroin, which will put his competitors out of business and allow him to monopolize the drug’s supply. When Solitaire is recaptured by Kananga, Bond, with help from CIA agent Felix Leiter and Quarrel Jr, returns to San Monique to kill Kananga and save Solitaire, before she is ritually sacrificed by Baron Samedi, the voodoo chief.


9. The Man with the Golden Gun (1974)

The ninth installment in the James Bond series, The Man with the Golden Gun is a loose adaptation of Ian Fleming’s posthumously published 1965 novel “The Man with the Golden Gun”.

In the film, James Bond receives a gold bullet inscribed with “007”, signifying he has been targeted by high-class professional assassin Francisco Scaramanga known as “The Man with the Golden Gun”. 007 is relieved of his current assignment, the search for scientist Gibson and his Solex agitator, the solution to the global energy crisis, and determines to find Scaramanga. The trail leads to a specialist armorer Lazar in Macau, then to Scaramanga’s contact Andrea and industrialist Hai Fat in Hong Kong. After killing Gibson, Scaramanga steals the Solex agitator and kidnaps MI6 liaison office Mary Goodnight. A homing device leads Bond to Scaramanga’s lair, an isolated island in Chinese waters. Bond travels there by seaplane, kills Scaramanga in a duel, retrieves the Solex agitator, and escapes with Goodnight in Scaramanga’s junk.


10. The Spy Who Loved Me (1977)

The tenth installment in the James Bond series, The Spy Who Loved Me is based on Ian Fleming’s 1962 novel “The Spy Who Loved Me”.

In the film, After British and Russian submarines carrying nuclear warheads vanish, James Bond travels to Egypt, where illicit microfilm plans for a submarine tracking system are being offered for sale. In Cairo, he meets KGB agent Major Anya Amasova, who is on the same mission. After their contact is murdered, they fight Jaws, a steel-toothed villain in the pay of industrialist Karl Stromberg. MI6 and the KGB order Bond and Amasova to work together. In Sardinia, they encounter Stromberg and suspect that he is behind the submarine disappearances. After being chased by Jaws and Stromberg’s henchmen, they escape underwater in Bond’s amphibious Lotus Esprit. Onboard a US submarine, the spies learn more about Stromberg’s underwater base, Atlantis, and about the supertanker The Liparus. When their sub is captured by The Liparus, a huge vessel, that “swallows” submarines, Bond discovers Stromberg’s plan to trigger a nuclear war. Bond leads the captured sailors against The Liparus’ crew and defeats Stromberg. Atlantis sinks but Jaws escapes.


11. Moonraker (1979)

The eleventh installment in the James Bond series, Moonraker is based on Ian Fleming’s 1962 novel “Moonraker”.

In the film, When the Moonraker space shuttle is hijacked, M sends Bond to the shuttle’s manufacturer, Hugo Drax, to investigate. Bond follows clues that lead him first to Venice, where he discovers Drax’s laboratory manufacturing highly toxic nerve gas, and then to Rio, where he teams up with CIA agent and astrophysicist Holly Goodhead. At every turn, they are attacked by Jaws on Drax’s orders. Bond goes into the jungle to find the source of the nerve gas but instead discovers that Drax is launching multiple space shuttles filled with couples who will find safe haven in his secret space station. Drax plans to send pods containing deadly nerve gas to Earth to destroy the human race, and will later repopulate it with his master race of perfect physical specimens. A platoon of US marines arrive in a shuttle and defeat Drax’s men in a laser battle, while Bond and Dr. Goodhead track and destroy the deadly gas.


12. For Your Eyes Only (1981)

The twelfth installment in the James Bond series, For Your Eyes Only is based on two Ian Fleming short stories “For Your Eyes Only” and “Risico”.

In the film, James Bond is ordered to retrieve the Automatic Targeting Attack Communicator (ATAC), housed on a sunken spy ship, St. Georges. When Sir Timothy Havelock, a marine archaeologist secretly helping the British to locate the ship, is murdered along with his wife, Bond is dispatched to Spain to find out who hired the hitman, Gonzales, but before he can find out, Gonzales is killed by Havelock’s daughter, Melina. In Italy, Bond and Melina seek organized-crime figure Milos Columbo through businessman Aristotle Kristatos, then travel to Corfu to pursue Columbo. Columbo reveals that Kristatos is responsible for Havelock’s murder and is working with the Russians to obtain the ATAC. After retrieving the ATAC from the wreck of St. Georges, Bond and Melina are captured by Kristatos but survive his attempt to drown them. Aided by Columbo, Bond and Melina infiltrate the mountaintop monastery of St. Cyril’s, where Bond retrieves the ATAC and prevents Melina from killing Kristatos, who dies by Columbo’s hand. As the Russians arrive to collect the ATAC, Bond destroys it so neither East nor West can have it.


13. Octopussy (1983)

The thirteenth installment in the James Bond series, Octopussy is taken from a short story in Ian Fleming’s 1966 short story collection Octopussy and The Living Daylights, although the film’s plot is mostly original.

In the film, 009 is found dead at the British Ambassador’s residence in East Berlin, dressed as a circus clown and carrying a fake Fabergé egg. MI6 sends Bond to investigate when the real egg appears at a London auction. Bond swaps the real egg with the fake and drives up the bidding against exiled Afghan prince Kamal Khan, who ultimately wins the auction. Bond follows Khan back to his palace in Rajasthan, India, where he discovers that Khan is working with Orlov, a renegade Soviet general, and is using Octopussy’s circus troupe to smuggle Soviet treasures into the West. Bond infiltrates the circus and finds that Orlov has replaced the treasures with a nuclear warhead, primed to explode during the show at a US Air Force base in West Germany. He convinces Octopussy that Khan has betrayed her and she assists Bond in deactivating the warhead. Bond and Octopussy return to India and launch an assault on Khan’s palace. Khan and bodyguard Gobinda capture Octopussy as they escape in a plane. Bond clings to the fuselage in a fight to the death with Gobinda and manages to rescue Octopussy moments before the plane crashes, killing Khan.


14. A View to a Kill (1985)

The fourteenth installment in the James Bond series, A View to a Kill is adapted from Ian Fleming’s 1960 short story “From a View to a Kill”.

In the film, A microchip James Bond recovers from the body of 003 in Siberia is a copy of one that is impervious to the magnetic pulse of a nuclear blast. It is made by a company recently acquired by Anglo-French combine Zorin Industries, so Bond is assigned to investigate Max Zorin. In Paris, Bond meets detective Aubergine to find out about Zorin, but Aubergine is killed by Zorin’s bodyguard May Day. Bond poses as a horse trainer to infiltrate Zorin’s equestrian estate, but his cover is blown and Zorin tries to drown him. 007 survives and tracks Zorin to San Francisco, where Zorin is planning Project Main Strike: the destruction of Silicon Valley by detonating explosions in mines beneath lakes and flooding the Hayward and San Andreas faults. With help from geologist Stacey Sutton, Bond sabotages Zorin’s scheme. Finding an unexpected ally in May Day, whom Zorin has betrayed, Bond prevents the main explosion from detonating. As Zorin escapes in his airship, he kidnaps Stacey. The final confrontation between Bond and Zorin is atop the Golden Gate Bridge in San Francisco, where Zorin falls to his death.


15. The Living Daylights (1987)

The fifteenth installment in the James Bond series, The Living Daylights is taken from Ian Fleming’s short story “The Living Daylights”, the plot of which also forms the basis of the first act of the film. It was the last film to use the title of an Ian Fleming story until the 2006 installment Casino Royale.

In the film, After a training exercise in Gibraltar is hijacked and an MI6 agent is murdered, it seems that the KGB’s old policy of Smert Spionam (Death to Spies) has been reactivated. Bond is sent to Czechoslovakia to support the defection of a Russian Army Officer, Koskov. He becomes suspicious when the sniper he has to assassinate appears to be a glamorous cellist, Kara Milovy. Later, when Koskov is kidnapped from the MI6 safe house, Bond’s suspicions are heightened and he combines his official assignment to assassinate General Leonid Pushkin – the new head of the KGB, whom Koskov has named as the initiator of the Smert Spionam policy – with an investigation into Kara and Koskov. Bond, with Kara in tow, pursues Koskov to Tangier, where he is hiding with arms/drug dealer Whitaker and his hired killer, Necros. Betrayed by Kara, Bond is kidnapped and taken to Afghanistan. He escapes and, with the assistance of an army of Afghan rebels led by charismatic Kamran Shah, brings down Whitaker’s illegal activities.


16. Licence to Kill (1989)

The sixteenth installment in the James Bond series, Licence to Kill was the first film in the series to not use the title of an Ian Fleming story. Although its plotline is largely original, it contains elements of the Fleming novel Live and Let Die and the short story “The Hildebrand Rarity”, interwoven with a sabotage premise influenced by Akira Kurosawa’s film “Yojimbo”.

In the film, Bond aids Felix Leiter in the capture of drugs lord Franz Sanchez; Sanchez escapes and maims Leiter, killing his wife. Bond swears revenge but is ordered to return to duty by M. Bond refuses, and M revokes his licence to kill, causing Bond to become a rogue agent; although officially stripped of his status, he is unofficially given help by Q. Bond journeys to Sanchez’s home in the Republic of Isthmus and is taken-on to Sanchez’s staff, where he manages to raise Sanchez’s suspicions against a number of his employees. When Bond is taken to Sanchez’s main base and drugs refinery, he is recognized by one of Sanchez’s men and captured. He escapes, destroying the refinery in the process, and pursues Sanchez, killing him.


17. GoldenEye (1995)

The seventeenth installment in the James Bond series, GoldenEye is the first in the James Bond series that does not utilize any story elements from the works of novelist Ian Fleming.

In the film, James Bond and agent 006, Alec Trevelyan, infiltrate a Russian weapons factory, but Trevelyan is killed by General Ourumov while Bond escapes. Nine years later General Ourumov and Russian mafia assassin Xenia Onatopp attack the Severnaya satellite control center and gain control of the GoldenEye weapons system in outer space. Only computer programmer Natalya Simonova escapes Severnaya alive. In St Petersburg, Bond discovers that Trevelyan had faked his own death, and is planning to use the GoldenEye system to punish Britain for betraying his Cossack parents, who later committed suicide. After a dramatic tank chase on the streets of St Petersberg, Bond and Natalya join forces to track Trevelyan to Cuba and infiltrate his facility. Natalya reprograms GoldenEye, and Bond fights Trevelyan to the death on the installation’s giant radio dish.


18. Tomorrow Never Dies (1997)

The eighteenth installment in the James Bond series, Tomorrow Never Dies follows Bond as he attempts to stop Elliot Carver, a power-mad media mogul, from engineering world events to initiate World War III.

In the film, While James Bond spies on a terrorist arms bazaar, he identifies “techno terrorist” Henry Gupta, who is buying a stolen American GPS encoder. As Bond hijacks a Russian plane carrying nuclear torpedoes, Gupta escapes with the encoder during the confusion. Gupta is working for media baron Elliot Carver, who plans to provoke a war between China and the United Kingdom, Gupta uses the encoder to send the British frigate HMS Devonshire off-course into Chinese waters, where Carver’s stealth ship, commanded by Stamper, sinks the frigate with a sea drill and steals one of its missiles. Bond has 48 hours to investigate the sinking before the British and Chinese go to war. Bond investigates Carver in Hamburg, seduces Carver’s wife, Paris, and steals the GPS encoder. Carver orders the assassin, Dr. Kaufman to kill Paris and Bond. Paris dies, but Bond kills Kaufman and escapes. Bond travels to the South China Sea and discovers that one of the missiles is missing from the wreck of the HMS Devonshire. Wai Lin, a Chinese agent on the same case, and Bond are captured by Stamper and taken to Carver’s headquarters in Ho Chi Minh City, but they escape and team up. They board Carver’s stealth ship to prevent him from firing the stolen British missile at Beijing. In the final confrontation, Bond detonates an explosive exposing the ship on the radar to the Royal Navy and kills Carver with the sea drill.


19. The World Is Not Enough (1999)

The nineteenth installment in the James Bond series, The World Is Not Enough revolves around the assassination of billionaire Sir Robert King by the terrorist Renard, and Bond’s subsequent assignment to protect King’s daughter Elektra. The film title is taken from the translation of the motto on the fictional Bond family coat of arms, seen first in On Her Majesty’s Secret Service.

In the film, Following the murder of her father, oil magnate Sir Robert King, Elektra is assigned a bodyguard – MI6’s top agent James Bond. Sir Robert, an old friend of M’s, has been assassinated by terrorist Renard, who also seems to be targeting the 800-mile King pipeline, under construction from Azerbaijan to bring oil to the West. Freelance terrorist Renard has a bullet lodged in his skull following a run-in with 009; slowly dying, he feels no pain. Bond and Elektra become emotionally involved, but it transpires that Elektra, previously the victim of a kidnapping plot by Renard, seduced him and has engineered the takeover of her father’s business empire. Elektra kidnaps M and plans to detonate a nuclear explosion in Istanbul, contaminating the Bosphorus and ensuring the King pipeline is the sole oil route west. Bond, aided by atomic physicist Dr. Christmas Jones, kills Elektra and Renard, rescues M, and prevents the cataclysm.


20. Die Another Day (2002)

The twentieth installment in the James Bond series, Die Another Day is an original story, although it takes influence from Ian Fleming’s novels Moonraker (1955) and The Man with the Golden Gun (1965). The film marked the 40th anniversary of the franchise.

In the film, In North Korea, Bond kills Colonel Moon, who is trading weapons for African blood diamonds and disfigures Moon’s henchman Zao in the process. Bond is captured and spends 14 months in prison before being exchanged for Zao, who had been captured by the British. MI6 believes Bond has cracked under torture, so he is disavowed. Bond tracks Zao to a Havana clinic, where he meets NSA agent Jinx Johnson, and finds out Zao is receiving DNA therapy to alter his appearance. After Zao escapes from the clinic, Bond follows the diamonds to London and then to billionaire Gustav Graves. M also suspects Graves – she planted agent Miranda Frost as Graves’ assistant – and gives Bond back his 00 status. In Iceland Graves unveils Icarus, a powerful laser satellite. Working together, Bond and Jinx discover that Graves is actually Moon; the colonel didn’t die in Korea and altered his appearance with gene therapy. Moon plans to use Icarus to help North Korea invade the South, but Bond and Jinx stow away on his cargo plane, where Jinx kills Frost, who had switched her allegiances to Moon, and Bond kills Moon, so preventing the invasion.


21. Casino Royale (2006)

The 21st installment in the James Bond series, Casino Royale is based on Ian Fleming’s 1953 novel Casino Royale. It takes place at the beginning of Bond’s career as Agent 007, as he is earning his licence to kill.

In the film, After becoming a 00 agent, James Bond hunts down a bomb-maker in Madagascar, which leads him to shady financier Alex Dimitrios in the Bahamas, and then to a plot to blow up the prototype Skyfleet airliner at Miami Airport. By preventing the bombing, Bond leaves criminal banker Le Chiffre on the verge of bankruptcy – Le Chiffre lost his clients’ money by betting on Skyfleet’s failure on the stock market. Le Chiffre sets up a high-stakes poker game in Montenegro to win back the lost money. Bond attends with Treasury agent Vesper Lynd and wins, but Le Chiffre kidnaps Lynd and tortures Bond in an attempt to regain the winnings. They are saved when Mr. White, a senior figure in the terrorist organization QUANTUM, kills Le Chiffre. However, Lynd is secretly working for White and has made a deal with him to save Bond’s life. In love with Lynd, Bond resigns from MI6 and travels to Venice with her. There, he realizes she has betrayed him and stolen the money. After a gunfight with QUANTUM’s men in a collapsing Venetian villa, Lynd lets herself drown because she cannot bear the burden of her guilt. Bond pursues White and shoots him in the leg, then introduces himself; “The name’s Bond, James Bond.”


22. Quantum of Solace (2008)

The 22nd installment in the James Bond series, Quantum of Solace is a direct sequel to Casino Royale and the 22nd in the James Bond series. Quantum Of Solace starts 10 minutes after the end of Casino Royale.

In the film, Bond’s search for answers behind Vesper’s betrayal leads him to uncover QUANTUM, a sinister organization whose tentacles spread across the globe, with double agents buried within the British government, MI6, and the CIA. Evidence takes him to Haiti, where he meets Camille. She is an agent who has her own vengeance-fuelled agenda, to avenge her family’s deaths at the hands of former Bolivian dictator General Medrano. Posing as the girlfriend of faux-environmentalist Dominic Greene, she becomes suspicious of his land acquisition and business relationship with Medrano. With Bond by her side, they discover Greene is part of QUANTUM, an organization that is secretly appropriating all of Bolivia’s water supply and replacing its left-of-center president with a more pliable leader.


23. Skyfall (2012)

The 23rd installment in the James Bond series, Skyfall is a direct sequel to Quantum of Solace. It centers on Bond investigating an attack on MI6 that leads to a wider plot by former agent Raoul Silva to discredit and kill M as revenge for abandoning him.

In the film, James Bond chases assassin Patrice through the streets of Istanbul to recover a flash drive containing the names of every MI6 and NATO agent embedded in terrorist organizations around the world. As Bond and Patrice fight on top of a moving train, on M’s orders, field agent Eve attempts to shoot Patrice, but she hits Bond. He falls 300 feet into the water below and is presumed dead. MI6 is attacked, forcing M to relocate the agency underground. These events cause her authority and position to be challenged by Mallory, the new chairman of the Intelligence and Security Committee. Bond returns broken and full of doubts. He fails MI6’s physical and psychological tests, but M lies to him and tells him he has passed, and she sends him on a mission to track down Patrice in Shanghai. Assuming Patrice’s identity, Bond follows clues that lead him to Severine in Macau, and then to her master, Silva, on an abandoned island. Silva is a former MI6 agent seeking revenge for M’s betrayal of him, but Bond captures him before he can carry out his plan. As M goes in front of a board of inquiry, and Q tries to hack into Silva’s computer, Silva escapes and Bond goes in pursuit. Silva attacks the board of inquiry, but Bond gets M out safely and drives her north to his ancestral home in Scotland, Skyfall. With the help of groundskeeper Kincade, Bond and M defend Skyfall from Silva’s assault, and defeat him, but not before M receives a fatal wound. Later Bond reports to Mallory – the new M – and is ready to take on his new mission.


24. Spectre (2015)

The 24th installment in the James Bond series, Spectre is a direct sequel to Skyfall. It marks Spectre and Blofeld’s first appearance in an Eon Productions film since 1971’s Diamonds Are Forever; a character resembling Blofeld had previously appeared in the 1981 film, For Your Eyes Only, but, because of the Thunderball controversy, he is not named, nor is his face shown.

In the film, Following her death (M: head of MI6) in Skyfall, M sends Bond a posthumous message that leads him to thwart a terrorist attack in Mexico City. In Mexico City Bond kills an assassin. Back in London, Bond is grounded by M but confides in Moneypenny that he was acting on orders from the previous M before she died. Bond travels to Rome and infiltrates a secret meeting, but their leader Franz Oberhauser, reveals Bond’s presence. The terrifying Hinx pursues Bond in a car chase. In Austria, Bond meets his old nemesis Mr. White and makes a promise to keep Mr. White’s daughter safe in exchange for leading him to Oberhauser. The daughter, Dr. Madeleine Swann, is reluctant to help, but after Bond rescues her from Hinx she agrees. She reveals the secret organization is SPECTRE. Swann leads Bond to Tangier and from there they journey by train to a desert location, Swann makes Bond question the life he has chosen for himself. Hinx appears and a vicious fight ensues. At a high-tech facility in the desert Bond and Swann meet Oberhauser, He amasses information to manipulate events and is about to gain control of a global surveillance network. After Oberhauser tortures Bond and reveals himself to be Ernst Stavro Blofeld, Bond and Swann escape and destroy the base. In London Bond debriefs M, is captured by Blofeld, then rescues Swann. Bond has the opportunity to kill Blofeld but decides to let him live. Bond joins Swann, leaving his old life behind.


25. No Time to Die (2021)

The 25th installment in the James Bond series, No Time to Die is a direct sequel to Spectre. The film features, a former MI6 agent who was known as 007 during his service and has been retired for five, asking for help onto the trail of a mysterious villain armed with dangerous new technology. Daniel Craig has said it will be his final Bond film.

In the film, After a flashback to Madeleine’s childhood and an attack on her family home, in which the masked assassin Safin spares her life, Bond and Madeleine are enjoying a new life in Italy. Bond visits Vesper Lynd’s family tomb to say his final goodbye but is set upon by SPECTRE agents led by the henchman Primo. The pair escape in the Aston Martin DB5. Bond believes that Madeleine has betrayed him and they part ways. In London, SPECTRE attacks again, destroying a laboratory that is developing a devastating bioweapon called Heracles, and kidnapping its chief scientist Valdo Obruchev. In the wake of the attack, Felix Leiter visits Bond in Jamaica and asks for his help. Bond sails to Cuba where he and CIA agent Paloma witness Heracles kill a gathering of SPECTRE agents. Bond beats the new double-0 agent to the capture of Obruchev and delivers him to Felix out at sea. The rogue CIA agent Logan Ash betrays them, killing Felix. Bond returns to London, desperate to avenge his friend’s death. Bond receives a frosty reception from M although is eventually allowed to visit the incarcerated Blofeld. This precipitates a brief and painful reunion with Madeleine and elicits a number of startling revelations from Blofeld before he succumbs to a nasty death. Armed with fresh information, Bond tracks Madeleine to Norway and the pair reunite, learning about the villain Safin and enmity for SPECTRE from secret files collected by Madeleine’s father, Mr White. Ash attacks them and Safin kidnaps Madeleine, taking her to his island base. M orders Bond and Nomi to attack and they rescue Madeleine, killing Obruchev, Primo and Safin.


James Bond Movie Image

How many James Bond movies are there?

James Bond is one of the longest-running franchises, telling the stories of British agent James Bond. James bond consists of a total of Twenty Five (25) movies still in 2022. 


All James Bond Movies In Order of Release Date

Here is the list of James Bond Movies In Order of Release:

1. Dr. No — 6 October 1962

2. From Russia with Love —10 October 1963

3. Goldfinger — 17 September 1964

4. Thunderball — 29 December 1965

5. You Only Live Twice — 13 June 1967

6. On Her Majesty’s Secret Service — 18 December 1969

7. Diamonds Are Forever — 30 December 1971

8. Live and Let Die — 1 January 1973

9. The Man with the Golden Gun —  1 January 1974

10. The Spy Who Loved Me — 13 July 1977

11. Moonraker — 26 June 1979

12. For Your Eyes Only — 26 June 1981

13. Octopussy — 6 June 1983

14. A View to a Kill — 24 May 1985

15. The Living Daylights — 1 January 1987

16. Licence to Kill — 13 June 1989

17. GoldenEye — 13 November 1995

18. Tomorrow Never Dies — 9 December 1997

19. The World Is Not Enough — 8 November 1999

20. Die Another Day — 20 November 2002

21. Casino Royale — 16 November 2006

22. Quantum of Solace — 7 November 2008

23. Skyfall — 1 November 2012

24. Spectre — 20 November 2015

25. No Time to Die — 30 September 2021


James Bond Actors Image

oo7 James Bond Actors in Order Chronological

Read on for everything you need to know about all the actors who have taken on the role over the years in the order of their appearance. The nearly-60-year-old James Bond series has featured many recurring performers, and fans might like to remember how often they’ve seen each actor. Seven actors in total have portrayed Bond in film. Following Connery’s portrayal, David Niven, George Lazenby, Roger Moore, Timothy Dalton, Pierce Brosnan, and Daniel Craig have assumed the role.

American actor Barry Nelson was the first to portray Bond on screen, in a 1954 television adaptation, “Casino Royale”. In 1961, Eon Productions began work on Dr. No, an adaptation of the 1958 novel of the same name. The result was a film that spawned a series of twenty-five films produced by Eon Productions and two independent films. After considering “refined” English actors such as Cary Grant and David Niven, the producers cast Sean Connery as Bond in the film. Despite their depicting the same character, there have been notable differences among the portrayals. Daniel Craig has been the incumbent Bond in the Eon series for the longest time although not the most films. He portrayed the part for a fifth time in No Time to Die, which was released in September 2021. So here is a list of James Bond actors in Chronological order portrayed Bond film series.


1. Sean Connery James Bond Movies in Order

  • 1962 — Dr. No
  • 1963 — From Russia with Love
  • 1964 — Goldfinger
  • 1965 — Thunderball
  • 1967 — You Only Live Twice
  • 1971 — Diamonds Are Forever
  • 1983 — Never Say Never Again (Non-Eon)


2. David Niven James Bond Movies in Order

  • 1967 — Casino Royale


3. George Lazenby James Bond Movies in Order

  • 1969 — On Her Majesty’s Secret Service


4. Roger Moore James Bond Movies in Order

  • 1973 — Live and Let Die
  • 1974 — The Man with the Golden Gun
  • 1977 — The Spy Who Loved Me
  • 1979 — Moonraker
  • 1981 — For Your Eyes Only
  • 1983 — Octopussy 1985 — A View to a Kill


5. Timothy Dalton James Bond Movies in Order

  • 1987 — The Living Daylights
  • 1989 — Licence to Kill


6. Pierce Brosnan James Bond Movies in Order

  • 1995 — GoldenEye
  • 1997 — Tomorrow Never Dies
  • 1999 — The World Is Not Enough
  • 2002 — Die Another Day


7. Daniel Craig James Bond Movies in Order

  • 2006 — Casino Royale
  • 2008 — Quantum of Solace
  • 2012 — Skyfall
  • 2015 — Spectre
  • 2021 — No Time to Die

Why is bond called 007?

In the first novel, Casino Royale, and the 2006 film adaptation, the 00 concept is introduced and, in Bond’s words, means “that you’ve had to kill a chap in cold blood in the course of some assignment”. Bond’s 00 number (007) was awarded to him because he twice killed in fulfilling assignments.


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