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No Time to Die (2021) Movie Info:

No Time to Die is a 2021 spy film and the twenty-fifth in the James Bond series produced by Eon Productions. It stars Daniel Craig in his fifth and final outing as the fictional British MI6 agent James Bond. It is directed by Cary Joji Fukunaga from a screenplay by Neal Purvis, Robert Wade, Fukunaga and Phoebe Waller-Bridge. Léa Seydoux, Ben Whishaw, Naomie Harris, Jeffrey Wright, Christoph Waltz, Rory Kinnear and Ralph Fiennes reprise their roles from previous films, with Rami Malek, Lashana Lynch, Billy Magnussen, Ana de Armas, David Dencik and Dali Benssalah also starring. In this film, Bond, who has left active service with MI6, is recruited by the CIA to find a kidnapped scientist, which leads to a showdown with a powerful adversary.

Development began in 2016. It is the first Bond film to be distributed by Universal Pictures, which acquired the international distribution rights following the expiration of Sony Pictures’ contract after the release of Spectre in 2015. United Artists Releasing holds the rights for North America, as well as worldwide digital and television rights; Universal also holds the worldwide rights for physical home media. Danny Boyle was originally attached to direct and co-write the screenplay with John Hodge. Both left in August 2018 due to creative differences, and Fukunaga was announced as Boyle’s replacement a month later. Most of the cast had signed by April 2019. Principal photography was from April to October 2019 under the working title Bond 25. The final title was announced in August 2019.

No Time to Die had its world premiere at the Royal Albert Hall in London on 28 September 2021, and was released in cinemas on 30 September 2021 in the UK and on 8 October 2021 in the US, after being delayed by Boyle’s departure and later by the COVID-19 pandemic. The film received generally positive reviews, with many considering it to be a fitting conclusion to Craig’s role as Bond, and has grossed more than $667 million worldwide, making it the fifth highest-grossing film of 2021.

Director Cary Joji Fukunaga

Starring Daniel Craig, Rami Malek, Léa Seydoux, Lashana Lynch, Ben Whishaw, Naomie Harris, Jeffrey Wright, Christoph Waltz, Ralph Fiennes, Ana de Armas, Billy Magnussen, Rory Kinnear, David Dencik, Dali Benssalah

Directed by Cary Joji Fukunaga
Screenplay by
  • Neal Purvis
  • Robert Wade
  • Cary Joji Fukunaga
  • Phoebe Waller-Bridge
Story by
  • Neal Purvis
  • Robert Wade
  • Cary Joji Fukunaga
Based on James Bond
by Ian Fleming
Produced by
  • Michael G. Wilson
  • Barbara Broccoli
  • Daniel Craig
  • Rami Malek
  • Léa Seydoux
  • Lashana Lynch
  • Ben Whishaw
  • Naomie Harris
  • Jeffrey Wright
  • Christoph Waltz
  • Ralph Fiennes
Cinematography Linus Sandgren
Edited by
  • Elliot Graham
  • Tom Cross
Music by Hans Zimmer
  • Metro-Goldwyn-Mayer
  • Eon Productions
Distributed by
  • Universal Pictures (International)
  • United Artists Releasing (North America)
Release date
  • 28 September 2021 (Royal Albert Hall)
  • 30 September 2021 (United Kingdom)
  • 8 October 2021 (United States)
Running time
163 minutes
  • United Kingdom
  • United States
Language English
Budget $250–301 million
Box office $667.1 million


No Time to Die Movie Review:

After months of delays, the 25th official James Bond film is finally here in “No Time to Die,” an epic (163 minutes!) action film that presents 007 with one of his toughest missions: End the era that most people agree gave new life to one of the most iconic film characters of all time. Everyone knows that this is Daniel Craig’s last film as Bond, and so “No Time to Die” needs to entertain on its own terms, provide a sense of finality for this chapter of the character, and even hint at the future of the spy with a license to kill. It would also help a bit to clean up some of the mess left by “Spectre,” a film widely considered a disappointment. All of the boxes that need to be checked seem to drag down “No Time to Die,” which comes to life in fits and starts, usually through some robust direction of quick action beats from director Cary Joji Fukunaga, but ultimately plays it too safe and too familiar from first frame to last. Even as it’s closing character arcs that started years ago, it feels like a film with too little at stake, a movie produced by a machine that was fed the previous 24 flicks and programmed to spit out a greatest hits package.

Long gone are the days when a new Bond movie felt like it restarted the character and his universe as a standalone action film. “No Time to Die” seems cut more from the Marvel Cinematic Universe model of pulling from previous entries to create the impression that everything that happens here was planned all along. You don’t really have to have seen the previous four films, but it will be almost impossible to appreciate this one if you haven’t (especially “Spectre,” to which this is a very direct sequel).And so, of course, we start with Vesper, the love of Bond’s life from “Casino Royale.” After a very clever and taut opening flashback scene for Madeleine Swann (Léa Seydoux), the film catches up with James and Madeleine in Italy, where he’s finally been convinced to go see the grave of the woman who continues to haunt him. It explodes. Is this a hint that the creators of “No Time to Die” are going to blow up their foundation and give Bond new definition? Not really, although the extended chase/shoot-out sequence that follows is one of the film’s best. (It totally had me pre-credits.)

Bond blames Swann for what happened in Italy, convinced she betrayed him, and it leads to a repeat of the “Skyfall” arc with James off the grid five years after the prologue. The deadly theft of a weaponized virus that can target a specific person’s DNA brings Bond back to the fold, although he’s first aligned with the CIA via Felix Leiter (a wonderfully laid-back Jeffrey Wright) and a new face named Logan Ash (Billy Magnussen). He’s been replaced at MI6 by a new 007 named Nomi (Lashana Lynch) and James doesn’t really trust M (Ralph Fiennes). He’s convinced M knows more about the new threat than he’s letting on (of course, he does), but at least Bond’s still got Q (Ben Whishaw) and Moneypenny (Naomie Harris) helping him behind the scenes.

It’s definitely a crowded crew of espionage experts from around the world, but these talented supporting performers are given surprisingly little to do other than push the plot forward to its inevitable ending. Lynch feels like a self-aware nod to controversy around the casting of Bond, which is cool enough, but then she’s not given much of a character to make her interesting on her own. Seydoux and Craig have shockingly little chemistry, which was a problem in the final act of “Spectre” that’s deadlier here because of what’s missing from the final act, and a character is added into their dynamic in a way that feels cheap and manipulative. Ana de Armas pops up to give the film a completely different and welcome new energy in an action sequence set in Cuba, only to leave the movie ten minutes later. (I truly felt the MCU-ness here in that I expect her to reappear in Bond 26 or 27.)As for villains, Christoph Waltz returns as the slow-talking Blofeld, but his big scene doesn’t have the tension it needs, ending with a shrug. And then there’s Rami Malek as the superbly named villain Lyutsifer Safin, another heavily-accented, scarred, monologuing Bond baddie who wants to watch the world burn. The polite thing to say is that Malek and the filmmakers purposefully lean into a legacy of Bond bad guys, but Safin is such a clear echo of other villains it’s as if the next Avengers movie had another big purple guy named Chanos. Craig’s Bond deserved a better final foe, one who’s not really even introduced into the narrative here until halfway through.

What keeps “No Time to Die” watchable (outside of a typically committed turn from Craig) is the robust visual sense that Fukunaga often creates when he doesn’t have to focus on plot. The opening sequence is tightly framed and almost poetic—even just the first shot of a hooded figure coming over a snowy hill has a grace that Bond often lacks. The shoot-out in Cuba moves like a dance scene with Craig and de Armas finding each other’s rhythms. There’s a riveting encounter in a foggy forest and a single shot climb in a tower of enemies that recalls that one-shot bravura take from “True Detective.” In an era with fewer blockbusters, these quick visceral thrills may be enough.


  • Daniel Craig as James Bond:
    A former MI6 agent who was known as 007 during his service and has been retired for five years at the start of the film. Director Cary Joji Fukunaga compared Bond to a “wounded animal” and described his state of mind as “struggling to deal with his role as a ’00 agent’. The world’s changed. The rules of engagement aren’t what they used to be. The rules of espionage are darker in this era of asymmetric warfare”. Craig stated that the film is “about relationships and family”.
  • Léa Seydoux as Dr. Madeleine Swann:
    A psychiatrist, daughter of Mr. White, and Bond’s love interest who assisted him in his mission in the film Spectre. Fukunaga underscored Swann’s importance to the film, as her presence allowed him to explore Bond’s unresolved trauma stemming from the death of Vesper Lynd in Casino Royale. After seeing the film, Seydoux said, “There’s a lot of emotion in this Bond. It’s very moving. I bet you’re going to cry. When I watched it, I cried, which is weird because I am in it”.
  • Rami Malek as Lyutsifer Safin:
    A terrorist leader on a revenge mission against Spectre who later becomes Bond’s new adversary by coming to conflict with him and Swann. Producer Barbara Broccoli described the character as “the one that really gets under Bond’s skin. He’s a nasty piece of work.” Malek described the character as someone who considers “himself as a hero almost in the same way that Bond is a hero”. Fukunaga described Safin as “more dangerous than anyone [Bond has] ever encountered” and a “hyper-intelligent and worthy adversary”.
  • Lashana Lynch as Nomi:
    A new “00” agent who entered active service some time after Bond’s retirement and was assigned the 007 number. Lynch has said that she hopes her character brings a new layer of relatability to the world of espionage, saying “When you’re dealing with a franchise that has been slick for so many years, I wanted to throw a human spin on it—to deal with anxiety and be someone who’s figuring it out, completely on her toes”.
  • Ben Whishaw as Q:
    MI6’s Quartermaster who outfits “00” agents with equipment for use in the field. In the film, Q is revealed to be gay/queer when Moneypenny and Bond interrupt him planning a dinner date with another man. Whishaw considers his version of Q to have ended saying, “I think I’m done now. I’ve done the three that I was … contracted to do. So I think that might be it for me”.
  • Naomie Harris as Eve Moneypenny:
    M’s secretary and Bond’s ally. Harris says since Spectre, “Moneypenny has grown up somewhat. I think she still has her soft spot for Bond though, that’s never going to go. But she’s an independent woman with her own life”.
  • Jeffrey Wright as Felix Leiter:
    Bond’s friend and a CIA field officer. Wright was asked what can be expected from Felix in the film, to which he replied, “Well, I think it’s known that Felix pulls James back into the game and away we go from there”. While Wright was surprised he was not asked to return in Skyfall and Spectre, he felt Felix’s return in No Time to Die “gives more weight” due to his prior absence. Wright said that the film establishes the brotherhood of Bond and Felix, which he described as the “core” of their relationship.
  • Christoph Waltz as Ernst Stavro Blofeld:
    Bond’s arch-enemy and foster brother. He is the founder and head of the criminal syndicate Spectre and is now in MI6 custody. Fukunaga explained why Blofeld returns and teased the character’s “new role” in the film by saying, “Blofeld is an iconic character in all the Bond films. He’s in prison, but he certainly can’t be done yet, right? So what could he be doing from in there and what nefarious, sadistic things does he have planned for James Bond and the rest of the world?”
  • Ralph Fiennes as Gareth Mallory / M: Head of MI6 and Bond’s superior officer.
  • Billy Magnussen as Logan Ash: A CIA agent assigned by Leiter to support Bond in finding Obruchev.
  • Ana de Armas as Paloma: A CIA agent assisting Bond. De Armas described her character as “irresponsible” and “bubbly” and playing a key role in Bond’s mission.
  • David Dencik as Valdo Obruchev: A scientist whose disappearance Bond investigates.
  • Rory Kinnear as Bill Tanner: M’s chief of staff.
  • Dali Benssalah as Primo: A mercenary and an adversary whom Bond first encounters in Matera.
  • Lisa-Dorah Sonnet as Mathilde: Bond and Madeleine’s five-year-old daughter

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