James Bond Movies in Order
Dive into the thrilling world of espionage, action, and style with our comprehensive guide to the James Bond film franchise. Since his first appearance on the big screen in 1962, the suave British secret agent has captivated audiences worldwide.
The iconic 007 has been portrayed by six actors throughout the years, each adding their unique flair to the role. In this article, we present a chronological timeline of James Bond movies, complete with brief summaries of each film.
Whether you’re a die-hard fan or a newcomer to the series, our James Bond Movies in Order guide is the perfect starting point to explore the enduring legacy of this legendary character. Be prepared for a journey filled with high-stakes missions, glamorous Bond girls, and unforgettable villains as you delve into the exhilarating world of James Bond.
All James Bond Movies in Order
Bond 1: Dr. No (1962)
The first James Bond movie, Dr. No, follows Agent 007 (played by Sean Connery) as he investigates the mysterious disappearance of a British agent in Jamaica. Bond discovers the existence of a criminal mastermind, Dr. Julius No, who plans for world domination.
With the help of CIA Agent Felix Leiter, local fisherman Quarrell and Bond girl, Honey Ryder, whose father was killed by Dr. No. Bond uncovers the evil plans and takes down his empire in a dramatic ending. The movie ends with Bond and Honey sailing away from Dr. No’s island alone in a fishing boat.
In the movie, we’re introduced to familiar characters like Miss Moneypenny and M, and Major Boothroyd, who later becomes known as Q. Bond 1 features iconic scenes, such as Bond’s introduction with the famous line “Bond, James Bond,” and Honey Ryder’s bikini clad, iconic walk from the sea.
Bond 2: From Russia with Love (1963)
From Russia with Love, the criminal organization SPECTRE seeks revenge on James Bond for the death of their agent, Dr. No. They devise a plan to lure Bond into a trap by having him try to steal the Lektor cryptography device from the Soviet Union’s consulate in Istanbul.
Bond teams up with MI6’s local branch head, Ali Kerim Bey, and enlists the help of the beautiful cipher clerk Tatiana Romanova. Bond eventually steals the Lektor with the help of Bey, and take it with them on the Orient Express headed for Western Europe with new love, Tatiana.
Bond overcomes iconic henchman, Red Grant on the train, and then Rosa Klebb in a final dramatic fight as she tries to kill him with her venom-coated dagger shoe. Bond 2 ends with Bond and Tatiana enjoying a romantic boat trip on Venice’s Grand Canal.
Bond 3: Goldfinger (1964)
Goldfinger is the third Bond movie and it sees James Bond, played by Sean Connery, tasked with observing wealthy bullion dealer Auric Goldfinger. Bond uncovers Goldfinger’s plan to increase the value of his gold by making the gold at Fort Knox radioactive with an atomic bomb.
Along the way, Bond encounters and seduces Jill Masterson, who is later killed by Goldfinger’s henchman Oddjob, and her sister Tilly, who attempts to assassinate Goldfinger. Bond also meets the captivating Pussy Galore, who becomes his ally and helps foil Goldfinger’s plan.
Iconic moments from Bond 3 include the scene where Bond discovers Jill’s gold-painted body, and the exhilarating car chase with Bond’s specially-equipped Aston Martin DB5, which features an ejector seat, front-loading machine guns, and rotating tire slashers.
Bond 4: Thunderball (1965)
In Thunderball, James Bond uncovers a plot by criminal organization SPECTRE to hold NATO ransom for £100 million worth of diamonds in exchange for two stolen atomic bombs. Bond is sent to Nassau, where he discovers that Domino, sister of a murdered French NATO pilot, is the mistress of SPECTRE’s Number 2, Emilio Largo.
Bond foils Largo’s plan to destroy Miami Beach with the stolen bombs, with help from his array of gadgets provided by Q, as well as his allies Felix Leiter and Domino.
Iconic moments from Bond 4 include Bond’s dramatic escape using a jet-pack, the underwater battle between Bond, Leiter, the coast guards, and Largo’s henchmen, and the explosive climax aboard Largo’s yacht, the Disco Volante.
Bond 5: You Only Live Twice (1967)
In You Only Live Twice, an unknown spacecraft hijacks the American NASA spacecraft Jupiter 16, leading the US to suspect Soviet involvement. The British, however, believe Japan is responsible, so MI6 sends James Bond to Tokyo to investigate.
Bond becomes entangled in a web of danger and intrigue, as he navigates various challenges, including a seductive encounter with red-headed siren, Helga Brandt, and a dangerous battle inside a volcano. Ultimately, he discovers that Ernst Stavro Blofeld, the leader of SPECTRE, is the mastermind behind a plan to trigger a nuclear war between the US and Soviet Union.
With the help of Kissy Suzuki, Bond manages to foil Blofeld’s plans and destroy the enemy spacecraft, Bird One, before it can cause a nuclear conflict. An ionic scene in Bond 5 is where Blofeld introduces himself to Bond: ‘My name is Ernst Stavro Blofeld.’ It’s the first time we ever get to see Blofeld’s face, and Donald Pleasance has become the face of Blofeld in popular culture.
Bond 6: On Her Majesty’s Secret Service (1969)
In On Her Majesty’s Secret Service, George Lazenby stars as James Bond, who ventures to Switzerland to locate Ernst Stavro Blofeld (Telly Savalas), leader of the criminal organization SPECTRE. Bond teams up with Tracy Draco (Diana Rigg), daughter of a crime syndicate head, and they eventually fall in love and marry.
Infiltrating Blofeld’s lair, Piz Gloria, Bond uncovers a plot involving the Angels of Death, who are manipulated to spread deadly bacteria worldwide. Bond’s cover is blown, leading to a thrilling ski chase and subsequent capture of Tracy by Blofeld.
Defying orders, Bond joins forces with Tracy’s father, Draco, to launch an assault on Blofeld’s base. After a spectacular bobsleigh chase, Blofeld seemingly meets his end. Bond retires from MI6 to live peacefully with Tracy, but tragedy strikes when Blofeld and his henchwoman kill her, leaving Bond heartbroken.
Iconic moments in Bond 6 include Bond’s dinner with the Angels of Death in a kilt and the thrilling bobsleigh chase with Blofeld.
Bond 7: Diamonds Are Forever (1971)
In Diamonds Are Forever, Bond, played by Sean Connery, is assigned to investigate an international diamond smuggling ring. Posing as smuggler Peter Franks, he partners with Tiffany Case in Amsterdam, where he kills the real Franks and assumes his identity.
Together, they head to Los Angeles, where Bond is nearly cremated alive but is saved when the diamonds he was carrying are discovered to be fake. Bond then travels to Las Vegas, where he meets Plenty O’Toole and discovers a satellite being built by Professor Metz.
Bond uncovers Blofeld’s plot to create a laser satellite using the diamonds to target Washington DC. Bond foils the plan and destroys Blofeld’s oil rig laboratory using the villain’s mini submarine as a wrecking ball. Bond 7 ends with 007 and Tiffany sail for Britain but are attacked by assassins Mr. Wint and Mr. Kidd, who are ultimately defeated.
Iconic moments include Bond’s narrow escape in a moon buggy and the thrilling car chase through the streets of Las Vegas with Tiffany in her red 1971 Mustang Mach 1.
Bond 8: Live and Let Die (1973)
Live and Let Die introduces Roger Moore as James Bond, who investigates the mysterious deaths of three MI6 agents. Here he discovers a connection to the powerful voodoo leader and dictator of San Monique, Dr. Kananga.
Bond’s journey takes him from New York City to San Monique and New Orleans, where he uncovers Kananga’s plan to dominate the heroin market. Along the way, Bond meets Solitaire, a virgin tarot card reader, and Rosie Carver, a CIA agent.
After seducing Solitaire and losing her powers, she joins forces with Bond. They discover Kananga’s opium fields and escape from his clutches multiple times. Eventually, Bond defeats Kananga by inserting a compressed-gas pellet into his mouth, causing him to inflate and explode.
Bond 9: The Man with the Golden Gun (1974)
In The Man with the Golden Gun, James Bond is sent a golden bullet with ‘007’ engraved on it, believed to be from hitman assassin Francisco Scaramanga. Bond tracks Scaramanga down by following clues from Beirut to Macau and finally to Bangkok.
Along the way, he forms an alliance with Lieutenant Hip and encounters Scaramanga’s mistress, Andrea Anders, who wants Bond to kill Scaramanga. Bond pursues Scaramanga across Bangkok in a high-speed chase, ultimately leading to Scaramanga’s private island.
After a tense dinner, Bond and Scaramanga engage in a duel within an eccentric funhouse. Bond tricks Scaramanga by posing as a waxwork figure and shoots him dead. Bond and his ally, Miss Goodnight, escape the island with the Solex Agitator, a crucial energy device.
Iconic moments in Bond 9 include Bond’s daring escape from Hai Fat’s martial arts school by jumping through a wooden window, and the thrilling car chase through Bangkok streets with Scaramanga’s car transforming into a plane.
Bond 10: The Spy Who Loved Me (1977)
In The Spy Who Loved Me, James Bond and KGB agent Anya Amasova (Barbara Bach) are tasked with finding two missing nuclear submarines, leading them to wealthy businessman Karl Stromberg, who plans to create an underwater civilization.
As Bond and Amasova work together, they travel from Cairo to Sardinia and face numerous challenges, including encounters with the formidable metal-teethed, henchman Jaws, who Bond has several encounters with. They eventually foil Stromberg’s plan to nuke New York and Moscow and destroy his underwater city, Atlantis.
Along the way, Bond saves Amasova’s life multiple times, causing her to fall for him and ultimately forgive him for killing her lover earlier in the movie. Iconic moments in Bond 10 include Bond’s Union Jack parachute jump, the Lotus Esprit S1 transforming into a submarine, and Jaws using his metal teeth to overcome a shark attack.
Bond 11: Moonraker (1979)
In Moonraker, James Bond investigates the hijacking of a Drax Industries Space Shuttle, leading him to the company’s owner, Hugo Drax, and CIA Agent Dr. Holly Goodhead. As the plot unfolds, Bond discovers Drax’s plan to release a deadly nerve gas on Earth, annihilating humanity while he and his genetically perfect “master race” survive in a secret space city.
Drax hires Jaws as his main henchman after his is killed off, and again the giant metal-teethed henchman becomes Bond’s main obstacle. However, in a dramatic turn of events Jaws turns on his boss and helps Bond to foil Drax’s plan, destroy his space station, and save the world.
The mission sees bond head to Rio de Janeiro and out into space. Iconic moments in Bond 11 include a thrilling freefall fight between Bond and Jaws, Bond’s escape from a deadly python using a wristwatch dart gun, Jaws’ tender romance with the bespectacled Dolly, and a memorable zero-gravity love scene between Bond and Goodhead that inadvertently broadcasts to MI6 and other high-profile viewers.
Bond 12: For Your Eyes Only (1981)
In For Your Eyes Only, James Bond is summoned back to MI6 while visiting his deceased wife Tracy’s grave. His mission is to recover the ATAC device, a valuable British defense technology that sank along with a covertly equipped fishing ship.
Along the way, Bond encounters Melina Havelock, who seeks revenge for her parents’ assassination, and discovers that the true villain is Aris Kristatos, who plans to sell the ATAC to the Soviets. Bond and Melina face numerous challenges, including a treacherous ascent up a cliff to reach a monastery and confront Kristatos. In the end, Bond retrieves the ATAC and destroys it to prevent it from falling into the wrong hands.
Iconic moments in Bond 12 include Bond’s thrilling ski chase and the amusing scene where he lets Prime Minister Margaret Thatcher unknowingly converse with a parrot, as he and Melina share a romantic evening.
Bond 13: Octopussy (1983)
In Octopussy, James Bond investigates the murder of a fellow agent who died clutching a Fabergé egg. Bond’s pursuit leads him to a bidding war with exiled Afghan prince, Kamal Khan, in London. He follows Khan to Delhi, where he encounters his associate, Octopussy, the leader of the Octopus cult.
Bond uncovers a plot involving Soviet General Orlov and Khan, who smuggle Soviet treasures into the West and replace them with replicas. The villains also plan to detonate a stolen nuclear bomb at a US airbase in Germany to cause Europe’s nuclear disarmament, allowing a Soviet invasion.
Bond thwarts the scheme by disarming the bomb in a nail-biting finale, then teams up with Octopussy to confront Khan in Delhi. Iconic moments in Bond 13 include a thrilling rickshaw chase through an Indian market and Bond’s race against time to disarm the bomb while disguised as a circus clown.
Bond 14: A View to a Kill (1985)
As Bond delves deeper, he uncovers Zorin’s plan to annihilate Silicon Valley by triggering a catastrophic earthquake, enabling Zorin to monopolize the global microchip market. Bond teams up with Stacey Sutton, a woman with a personal vendetta against Zorin, to foil the dastardly plot. Along the way, an unexpected alliance forms between Bond and May Day, who ultimately sacrifices herself to save countless lives and thwart Zorin’s plan.
Iconic scenes in Bond 14 include Bond’s thrilling chase at the Eiffel Tower, pursuing assassin May Day after she kills a French detective, and a high-speed pursuit through the streets of San Francisco involving a stolen fire truck.
Bond 15: The Living Daylights (1987)
In The Living Daylights, James Bond (Timothy Dalton) is assigned to help KGB officer General Koskov defect, and he prevents cellist, Kara Milovy from assassinating Koskov. However, Koskov is later kidnapped by henchman Necros, revealed to be working for him. Koskov manipulates Bond and MI6 to assassinate new KGB head, General Leonid Pushkin.
Bond teams up with Kara, traveling to Vienna, where his suspicions about Koskov are confirmed. Bond fakes Pushkin’s death and is captured with Kara, taken to a Soviet base in Afghanistan. They escape with the help of Mujahideen and uncover Koskov’s opium deal.
In the end, Bond returns to Tangiers, kills arms dealer Brad Whitaker, and hands Koskov over to Pushkin. Bond 15 concludes with Kara achieving her dream of playing in renowned concert halls and celebrating with Bond.
Iconic scenes include Bond using his Walther WA 2000 sniper rifle, and the Aston Martin V8 equipped with a laser beam slicing a cop car while they’re being chased.
Bond 16: Licence to Kill (1989)
Licence to Kill begins with James Bond attending the wedding of his friend, Felix Leiter, in Key West, Florida. The celebration is cut short when drug lord Franz Sanchez escapes custody and exacts revenge on Leiter and his new wife. Bond becomes determined to bring down Sanchez and avenge his friend’s family.
Bond’s investigation leads him to Milton Krest‘s Wavecrest Marine Research Center, a cocaine storage facility. He eliminates crooked DEA Agent Killifer and goes rogue after his Licence to Kill is revoked.
Bond teams up with Pam Bouvier and infiltrates Sanchez’s drug empire, uncovering a plan to smuggle cocaine mixed with gasoline. Bond sets a trap for Krest and gains Sanchez’s trust while maintaining a complicated relationship with both Sanchez’s girlfriend, Lupe, and Bouvier.
His cover is blown, leading to a fiery showdown at Sanchez’s drug plant. Bond and Bouvier chase Sanchez in a thrilling tanker pursuit, culminating in Bond killing Sanchez using a lighter gifted to him by Leiter and his wife.
Iconic moments in Bond 16 include the intense fight between Bond and Killifer, Bond and Bouvier’s tanker pursuit, and the final showdown between Bond and Sanchez.
Bond 17: GoldenEye (1995)
In GoldenEye, James Bond and fellow spy, Alec Trevelyan (006) embark on a mission to infiltrate a Soviet chemical weapons facility. Trevelyan is seemingly killed, and Bond escapes using a motorbike and a glider.
Nine years later, Bond encounters Xenia Onatopp, a woman on MI6’s watchlist, and investigates the Siberian radar facility destroyed by the GoldenEye satellite weapon. Bond discovers that the Janus Crime Syndicate, led by a vengeful Trevelyan, possesses GoldenEye.
After escaping from a stolen military helicopter, Bond and Natalya Simonova head to Cuba to find the second GoldenEye satellite. Bond and Natalya uncover Trevelyan’s lair and work to disable the satellite system.
In a final showdown, Bond and Trevelyan fight on the satellite, with Bond ultimately letting Trevelyan fall to his death. The satellite base is destroyed, and Bond and Natalya are rescued.
Iconic scenes in Bond 17 include Bond’s daring escape with the motorbike and glider, the tank chase through St. Petersburg, and the final fight between Bond and Trevelyan on the satellite.
Bond 18: Tomorrow Never Dies (1997)
In Tomorrow Never Dies, James Bond investigates Billionaire media mogul Elliot Carver and his connection to the sinking of the British Navy vessel, HMS Devonshire. Bond travels to Hamburg to seduce Carver’s wife, Paris, an ex-girlfriend, and infiltrate Carver’s media company.
After stealing a GPS encoder and evading Carver’s henchmen, Bond heads to the South China Sea to uncover the truth behind the Devonshire’s sinking. He teams up with Chinese Agent Wai Lin to recover stolen missiles from the wreckage and evade capture in Saigon.
Discovering Carver’s plan to provoke tensions between Britain and China, the duo infiltrates Carver’s stealth vessel to thwart his scheme. As the British Navy attacks the now-visible stealth boat, Bond and Wai Lin work together to stop Carver and his partner, General Chang.
Iconic scenes in Bond 18 in the film include the high-speed chase through the streets of Saigon with Bond and Lin handcuffed to each other on a motorcycle and Bond’s dramatic escape in the BMW 750i controlled remotely by his cell phone.
Bond 19: The World Is Not Enough (1999)
In The World is Not Enough, James Bond finds himself entangled in a dangerous mission involving the retrieval of a large sum of money, the protection of oil heiress Elektra King, and the thwarting of a nefarious plot by the terrorist Renard.
The movie begins with Bond using a flash grenade to escape an assassination attempt in Bilbao, Spain, and later racing down the River Thames in a jet boat to apprehend the Cigar Girl, who had killed a Swiss banker.
As the story unfolds, Bond uncovers a conspiracy involving the assassination of oil magnate Robert King, the kidnapping of his daughter Elektra, and Renard’s plan to create a monopoly on the oil market by detonating a nuclear bomb in Istanbul. Along the way, Bond partners with Dr. Christmas Jones, a nuclear physicist, to dismantle Renard’s scheme and save the world from catastrophe.
Bond 19 features several iconic scenes, such as the exhilarating boat chase down the River Thames, Bond’s BMW being sliced in half by helicopters with giant circular saws, and Q actor Desmond Llewelyn bowing out as Q giving Bond a bit of advice.
Bond 20: Die Another Day (2002)
In Pierce Brosnan’s last movie, Die Another Day, 007 infiltrates a North Korean military base led by Colonel Tan-Sun Moon, who is trading weapons for African conflict diamonds. After a dramatic chase, Bond is captured and imprisoned for 14 months before being traded for Moon’s henchman, Zao.
Bond, stripped of his 00 status, sets out to clear his name and bring down Zao. Aided by Hong Kong Intelligence agent Chang, Bond follows Zao to Cuba, where he discovers an experimental gene therapy clinic. He also meets NSA agent Giacinta ‘Jinx’ Johnson, who becomes his ally and lover.
Bond traces the conflict diamonds to British billionaire Gustav Graves, who turns out to be Moon, having undergone gene therapy. Bond and Jinx work together to foil Moon’s plan to use his solar-powered satellite, Icarus, to destabilize Western nations and enable a North Korean invasion of South Korea and Japan. Along the way, they contend with double agent Miranda Frost, who is eventually killed by Jinx. Legendary musician, Madonna makes a cameo appearance in Die Another Day.
Iconic scenes in Bond 20 include the dramatic hovercraft chase through a minefield, a thrilling car chase between Bond’s Aston Martin Vanquish and Zao’s Jaguar XKR across a frozen lake in Iceland, and the final confrontation on Graves’ aircraft as it hurtles towards the Icarus beam.
Bond 21: Casino Royale (2006)
In Casino Royale, James Bond is awarded 00-agent status after assassinating a traitorous British Embassy contact. His first mission is to capture Mollaka, a bomb-maker in Madagascar. After a thrilling chase, Bond kills Mollaka and retrieves his backpack containing a bomb and a cell phone.
Despite M’s disapproval, Bond traces a call to The Bahamas, leading him to Alex Dimitrios, a corrupt government official working for Le Chiffre, a private banker to terrorists. Dimitrios was plotting to bomb Skyfleet’s prototype airliner, but Bond thwarts the plan, causing Le Chiffre to lose the $100 million he invested for Ugandan warlord Steven Obanno.
Determined to recover the losses, Le Chiffre organizes a high-stakes poker game at Casino Royale in Montenegro. Bond, accompanied by British Treasury agent Vesper Lynd, is sent to defeat Le Chiffre. As the game progresses, Bond loses his initial $10 million stake, but an alliance with CIA Agent Felix Leiter allows him to continue, and he eventually wins.
However, betrayal and tragedy strike when Vesper is revealed to be working with Le Chiffre’s associate, Mr. White, in order to save her and Bond’s lives. Bond fails to save Vesper from drowning in Venice, and Mr. White escapes with the money. Bond later tracks down Mr. White in Lake Como, ending the movie with the iconic line, “The name’s Bond, James Bond.”
Iconic scenes in Bond 21 include the thrilling chase scene in Madagascar and Bond’s narrow escape from death due to the poisoned martini, ensure this was voted as the best by Rotten Tomatoes Audiences.
Bond 22: Quantum of Solace (2008)
Quantum of Solace, the 22nd James Bond film, continues directly after the events of Casino Royale. Bond, played by Daniel Craig, captures the mysterious Mr. White and brings him to MI6 for interrogation. However, when M’s bodyguard, Craig Mitchell, is revealed to be a traitor, White escapes.
Bond’s investigation leads him to Haiti, where he encounters Camille Montes, a woman seeking revenge against Bolivian General Medrano for murdering her family. Bond uncovers a nefarious plan by Dominic Greene, an environmentalist entrepreneur and member of the secret organization Quantum, to control Bolivia’s water supply.
Bond forms an alliance with Camille as they infiltrate Greene’s meeting with Medrano and other Quantum members, eventually defeating them and avenging Camille’s family. Bond doesn’t kill Geene, but instead leaves him stranded in the desert, forcing him to face the consequences of his actions.
Some iconic moments in Bond 22 include the intense car chase at the beginning, the rooftop foot chase in Siena, Italy, and Bond’s daring skydive into a sinkhole with Camille.
Bond 23: Skyfall (2012)
In Skyfall, James Bond sets out to recover a stolen hard drive containing information about undercover agents. Bond is in Istanbul along with new field agent, Eve Moneypenny, to pursue Patrice, the thief with the hard drive.
Unfortunately, Moneypenny accidentally shoots Bond, who is presumed dead, allowing Patrice to escape. After a public inquiry into the mishandling of the hard drive theft and an attack on MI6 headquarters, Bond comes out of hiding to help.
Bond tracks down Patrice to Shanghai, leading him to a casino in Macau where he meets Sévérine, a woman working for a criminal mastermind named Raoul Silva. Bond infiltrates Silva’s island lair, where he learns that Silva is a former MI6 agent seeking revenge against M.
A thrilling confrontation ensues, with Bond capturing Silva and bringing him back to London. However, Silva escapes custody and plans to assassinate M.
Bond thwarts his plan, and they flee to Bond’s childhood home, Skyfall, in the Scottish Highlands, where an epic final showdown takes place. Silva is ultimately defeated, but M dies from injuries sustained in the battle. In the aftermath, Mallory becomes the new M, and Moneypenny retires from fieldwork to become his secretary.
Iconic moments in Bond 23 include Bond’s return to action in the heart of London, the chase along the rooftops of Istanbul’s famous Grand Bazaar, and the explosive finale at Skyfall, Bond’s ancestral home.
Bond 24: Spectre (2015)
In Spectre, James Bond searches for an Italian man named Marco Sciarra during the Day of the Dead celebrations in Mexico City. After a thrilling helicopter fight, Bond acquires a mysterious ring with an octopus design.
Back in London, Bond’s unauthorized mission is met with disapproval by M, who’s grappling with the possible discontinuation of the 00 program. Bond continues his mission, attending Sciarra’s funeral in Rome and discovering a global criminal syndicate that developed the Nine Eyes spy program.
The group’s leader, Franz Oberhauser, is revealed to be Ernst Stavro Blofeld, who it turns out had orchestrated all of Bond’s past tragedies. Bond and Dr. Madeleine Swann, the daughter of former adversary, Mr. White, work together to expose and defeat Blofeld and his nefarious plans.
Iconic moments in Bond 24 include the thrilling helicopter fight in Mexico City and the intense car chase through the streets of Rome.
Bond 25: No Time To Die (2021)
No Time to Die follows James Bond, who has retired to Jamaica, five years after the events of Spectre. His peaceful life is disrupted when CIA agent Felix Leiter seeks Bond’s help to find a kidnapped MI6 scientist, Valdo Obruchev, and a stolen nanobot weapon.
Bond reluctantly agrees after new 007, Nomi, warns him not to interfere. After rescuing Obruchev from a SPECTRE party in Cuba, Bond is betrayed by Leiter’s partner, Ash, who is a SPECTRE agent.
Bond visits Blofeld in prison, who deceives him into believing Madeleine Swann betrayed him. Following a dramatic car chase in Norway, Bond’s loved ones are kidnapped by the villain Safin. Bond and Nomi infiltrate Safin’s island to rescue Madeleine and her daughter, Mathilde, and stop Safin’s plan to devastate the world.
The film concludes with an emotional exchange between Bond and Madeleine, revealing Mathilde is his daughter. Bond sacrifices himself to protect them from the nanobots’ lethal effects.
Some iconic scenes in Bond 25 include the car chase through Norway’s forest and the climactic battle between Bond and Safin.
James Bond Movies – The Order of The Day
The James Bond franchise has etched itself into the annals of film history with its consistently engaging storytelling and unforgettable characters. Our James Bond Movies in Order guide provides an invaluable resource for anyone looking to delve deeper into the exhilarating world of Agent 007.
As the series continues to evolve, we eagerly anticipate the next chapter in Bond’s adventures. So, raise your martini glass and toast to the future of this legendary character – here’s to more thrilling missions, iconic villains, and the indomitable spirit of James Bond.
James Bond Movies in Order FAQs
What is the chronological order of Bond movies?
Dr. No (1962)
From Russia with Love (1963)
You Only Live Twice (1967)
On Her Majesty’s Secret Service (1969)
Diamonds Are Forever (1971)
Live and Let Die (1973)
The Man with the Golden Gun (1974)
The Spy Who Loved Me (1977)
For Your Eyes Only (1981)
A View to a Kill (1985)
The Living Daylights (1987)
Licence to Kill (1989)
Tomorrow Never Dies (1997)
The World Is Not Enough (1999)
Die Another Day (2002)
Casino Royale (2006)
Quantum of Solace (2008)
No Time to Die (2021)
Do you have to watch all James Bond movies in order?
No, you don’t necessarily have to watch the James Bond movies in order, as each movie is a self-contained story and can be enjoyed independently. However, there are some recurring characters and plot elements that carry over from one movie to another, so watching them in chronological order can enhance the overall viewing experience and provide a better understanding of the character’s development and the broader storyline.
Who played James Bond the most?
Sir Roger Moore holds the record for playing James Bond the most. He appeared as Bond in seven films: Live and Let Die (1973), The Man with the Golden Gun (1974), The Spy Who Loved Me (1977), Moonraker (1979), For Your Eyes Only (1981), Octopussy (1983), and A View to a Kill (1985).
Sean Connery played Bond 6 times, Daniel Craig 5 times, Timothy Dalton twice and George Lazenby once.
Are the James Bond movies based on a series of novels?
Initially the James Bond movies were based on a series of novels written by British author Ian Fleming, which were first published in 1953. However, the movies aren’t an exact representation from the novel and some movies borrow bits and characters from different novels.
How many James Bond movies are there?
There are a total of 25 official James Bond movies from Dr. No (1962) to No Time To Die (2021). However, there are two non-EON Bond films, Casino Royale (1967) and Never Say Never Again (1983), which starred Sean Connery as 007.
Who will be the next actor to play James Bond?
There has been much speculation and various actors’ names have been rumored, but the producers haven’t confirmed a successor as yet. Keep an eye on the latest news and updates for the official announcement regarding the next James Bond.