Is there solace in revenge? Bond and "M" sniff a shadowy international network of power and corruption reaping billions. As Bond pursues the agents of an assassination attempt on "M," all roads lead to Dominic Greene, a world-renowned developer of green technology. Greene, a nasty piece of work, is intent on securing a barren area of Bolivia in exchange for assisting a strongman stage a coup there. The CIA looks the other way, and only Bond, with help from a retired spy and from a mysterious beauty, stands in Greene's way. "M" wonders if she can trust Bond, or if vengeance possesses him. Beyond that, can anyone drawn to Bond live to tell the tale? Written by
Motion Picture Rating
Rated PG-13 for intense sequences of violence and action, and some sexual content
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Did You Know?
Chile's Atacama Desert is a significant terrain in the third act of this movie, and it's only the fourth major time that a Bond movie has featured desert terrain. The Nevada and Black Rock deserts in Nevada were the first deserts featured in the franchise, in Diamonds Are Forever
(1971). Next, was perhaps the most famous so far, the Egyptian desert in The Spy Who Loved Me
(1977). The desert would next feature in The Living Daylights
(1987), featuring the Moroccan and Mojave Deserts. See more
During the first meeting with M, James Bond's shirt collar changes position: at first it's inside his jacket lapel, then it moves outside, and then back inside without him fixing it. See more
Bond is running wild. Who's to say he hasn't been turned. Pull him in. Or, the Americans will put him down.
The iconic "James Bond gun barrel" sequence, not seen in its traditional format since Die Another Day, is incorporated into the closing credits. See more
Written and Performed by Antonio Pinto
Courtesy of Pintology Publishing and Broder WCS Music and Apdayc See more