Die Another Day

Die Another Day
Die Another Day

Theatrical release poster
Directed by Lee Tamahori
Produced by Michael G. Wilson
Barbara Broccoli
Screenplay by Neal Purvis
Robert Wade
Starring Pierce Brosnan
Halle Berry
Toby Stephens
Rick Yune
Rosamund Pike
John Cleese
Judi Dench
Will Yun Lee
Michael Madsen
Rachel Grant
Music by David Arnold
"Die Another Day"
Cinematography David Tattersall
Editing by Christian Wagner
Distributed by Metro-Goldwyn-Mayer
Release date(s) 20 November 2002 (2002-11-20)
Running time 133 minutes
Country United Kingdom
United States
Budget $142 million
Box office $431,971,116[1]

Die Another Day (2002) is the 20th spy film in the James Bond series, and the fourth and last film to star Pierce Brosnan as the fictional MI6 agent James Bond; it is also the last Bond film of the original timeline with the series being rebooted with Casino Royale. In the pre-title sequence, Bond leads a mission to North Korea, during which he is found out and, after seemingly killing a rogue North Korean colonel, he is captured and imprisoned. More than a year later, Bond is released as part of a prisoner exchange, and, surmising that someone within the British government betrayed him, he follows a trail of clues in an effort to earn redemption by finding his betrayer and killing a North Korean agent he considers central to his torture.

Die Another Day, produced by Michael G. Wilson and Barbara Broccoli, and directed by Lee Tamahori, marks the franchise's 40th anniversary. The series began in 1962 with Sean Connery starring as Bond in Dr. No. Die Another Day includes references to each of the preceding films and also alludes to several Bond novels.

The 2002 film received mixed reviews—some critics praised Lee Tamahori's work on the film, while others claimed the plot was damaged by excessive use of CGI. Though it received mixed reviews, it was the highest-grossing James Bond film to that date.



James Bond — Agent 007 and sometimes simply '007' — infiltrates a North Korean military base, where Colonel Tan-Sun Moon is illegally trading African conflict diamonds for weaponry. After Moon's assistant Zao discovers Bond is a British agent, the colonel attempts to escape in a hovercraft. Bond distracts the soldiers with an explosion which disfigures Zao's face with diamonds and takes another hovercraft to give chase. Shortly after Moon falls down a waterfall to his apparent death, Bond is captured by North Korean soldiers and imprisoned by the Colonel’s father, General Moon.

After 14 months of captivity and torture, Bond is traded for Zao in a prisoner exchange. He is sedated and taken to meet M, who informs him that his status as a 00 is suspended due to her belief that he may have leaked information under duress. Still bitter over Zao's release, Bond decides to complete his mission by evading MI6's security and travelling to Hong Kong, where he learns Zao is in Cuba.

Bond and Jinx meet in Cuba.

After arriving in Havana, Bond meets NSA agent Giacinta 'Jinx' Johnson. Bond follows Zao and Jinx to a gene therapy clinic where patients can have their appearances altered through DNA restructuring. Bond locates Zao's room inside the clinic and briefly tortures him. Zao flees in a helicopter but leaves behind a pendant. Bond opens it and finds a cache of diamonds identified as conflict diamonds, but bearing the crest of the company of British billionaire Gustav Graves.

Bond encounters Graves at a London fencing club along with his assistant Miranda Frost, also an undercover MI6 agent. After a sword duel, Bond is invited by Graves to Iceland for a scientific demonstration. Shortly afterwards, M restores Bond's Double-0 status and offers assistance in the investigation.

In Iceland, Graves unveils a new orbital mirror satellite, "Icarus", which is able to focus solar energy on a small area and provide year-round sunshine for crop development. At midnight, Jinx infiltrates Graves' command centre in the palace, but is captured by Zao. Bond rescues her, and after seeing Zao talking with Graves, Bond realises that Colonel Moon survived their original encounter and used the gene therapy technology to change his appearance and assume the identity of Gustav Graves.

Bond confronts Graves, but Frost arrives to reveal herself as the traitor and the one who exposed Bond in North Korea, forcing 007 to escape from Graves' facility. Bond then returns in his Aston Martin Vanquish to rescue Jinx, to which Zao gives pursuit in his Jaguar XKR, and both cars drive inside the rapidly-melting ice palace. Bond kills Zao by luring him under a collapsing chandelier, and then rescues Jinx from drowning.

From left: Gustav Graves, Miranda Frost, Verity, James Bond.

Bond and Jinx pursue Graves and Frost to the Korean peninsula and stow away on Graves' cargo plane. Graves reveals his true identity to his father, and the purpose of the Icarus satellite: cutting a path through the Korean Demilitarized Zone with concentrated sunlight, allowing North Korean troops to invade South Korea and reunite the countries through force. Horrified, General Moon tries to stop the plan, but is murdered by his own son.

Bond engages Graves in a fist fight to stop the attack while Jinx attempts to regain control of the plane, although Frost finds her and both engage in a sword fight. After the plane passes through the Icarus beam and is severely damaged, Jinx kills Frost. Graves gains the upper hand over Bond and puts on a parachute. However, Bond pulls Graves's ripcord, causing the parachute to open prematurely, so that the slipstream pulls Graves out of the plane and into its engine. Bond and Jinx escape the disintegrating plane using a helicopter in the cargo hold, and bring along a stash of Graves’ diamonds.




The opening sequence was shot with surfers at Peʻahi, or Jaws, off the North coast of Maui in December 2001.

Principal photography of Die Another Day began on 11 January 2002 at Pinewood studios.[2] The film was shot primarily in the United Kingdom, Iceland, and Cádiz, Spain. Other locations included Pinewood Studios' historic 007 Stage, and scenes shot in Maui, Hawaii, in December 2001. Laird Hamilton, Dave Kalama, and Darrick Doerner performed the pre-title surfing scene at the surf break known as Jaws in Peʻahi, Maui,[3] while the shore shots were taken near Cádiz and Newquay, Cornwall. Scenes inside Graves' diamond mine were also filmed in Cornwall, at the Eden Project. The scenes involving the Cuban locations Havana and the fictional Isla Los Organos were filmed at La Caleta, Spain.[4]

The scenes featuring Berry in a bikini were shot in Cádiz; the location was reportedly cold and windy, and footage has been released of Berry wrapped in thick towels between takes to avoid catching a chill.[5] Berry was injured during filming when debris from a smoke grenade flew into her eye. The debris was removed in a 30-minute operation.[6]

In London, the Reform Club was used to shoot several places in the film, including the lobby at the Blades Club, MI6 Headquarters, Buckingham Palace, Green Park, and Westminster. Svalbard, Norway and Jökulsárlón, Iceland were used for the car chase on the ice with additional scenes filmed at Jostedalsbreen National Park, Norway and RAF Little Rissington, Gloucestershire.[4]

The scene where Bond surfs the wave that Icarus created when Graves was trying to kill Bond was shot on the blue screen. The waves and all of the glaciers in the scene were digitally produced.

The hangar interior of the "US Air Base in South Korea", shown crowded with Chinook helicopters, was filmed at RAF Odiham in Hampshire, UK, as were the helicopter interior shots during the Switchblade sequence although this took place entirely on the ground with the sky background being added in post-production using blue screen techniques. Although in the plot the base is American, in reality all the aircraft and personnel in the shot are British. In the film, a Switchblade (one-man glider shaped like a fighter jet) is used by Bond and Jinx to enter North Korea undetected. The Switchblade was based on a workable model called "PHASST" (Programmable High Altitude Single Soldier Transport). Kinetic Aerospace Inc.'s lead designer, Jack McCornack was impressed by director Lee Tamahori's way of conducting the Switchblade scene and said, "It's brief, but realistic. The good guys get in unobserved, thanks to a fast cruise, good glide performance, and minimal radar signature. It's a wonderful promotion for the PHASST."[7] Also, Graves' plane was a 20-foot-wide (6.1 m) model that was controlled by a computer. When the plane flew through the Icarus beam, engineers cut the plane away piece by piece so that it looked like it was burning and falling apart.

The sex scene between Bond and Jinx—the first time onscreen in the series in which Bond is depicted actually having sex as opposed to a post-coital scenario—had to be trimmed for the American market. An early cut of Die Another Day featured a brief moment—seven seconds in length—in which Jinx is heard moaning strongly. The MPAA ordered that the scene be trimmed so that Die Another Day could get the expected PG-13 rating. The scene was cut as requested, earning the film a PG-13 rating for "action violence and sexuality."[8]


The soundtrack was composed by David Arnold and released on Warner Bros. Records.[9] He again made use of electronic rhythm elements in his score, and included two of the new themes created for The World Is Not Enough. The first, originally used as Renard's theme, is heard during the mammoth "Antonov" cue on the recording, and is written for piano. The second new theme, used in the "Christmas in Turkey" track of The World Is not Enough, is reused in the "Going Down Together" track.

The title song for Die Another Day was written and performed by Madonna, who also had a cameo in the film as a fencing instructor. This is the first Bond title sequence to directly reflect the film's plot since Dr. No; all of the other previous Bond titles are stand-alone set pieces. The concept of the title sequence is to represent Bond trying to survive 14 months of torture at the hands of the North Koreans. Critics' opinions of the song were sharply divided—it was nominated for a Golden Globe for Best Original Song and the 2004 Grammy Award for Best Dance Recording,[10] but also for a Golden Raspberry Award for Worst Original Song of 2002. In a MORI poll for the Channel 4 programme "James Bond's Greatest Hits", the song was voted 9th out of 22, and also came in as an "overwhelming number one" favourite among those under the age of 24.[11]

References to other films

Zao's Jaguar XKR used in Die Another Day, seen at a James Bond convention.

To acknowledge that Die Another Day marked the 40th anniversary of the James Bond film series and was the 20th entry in the official series, references to every one of the preceding nineteen films were incorporated.[12] The smuggling of diamonds and the use of a satellite with a powerful laser, and the villain surviving the pre-title sequence and returning with a new identity were the themes lifted from Diamonds Are Forever. When Bond flies back to Britain he is reading a magazine article about Graves with a highlighted quote starting "Diamonds Are Forever". Bond is then approached by an air stewardess played by previous Bond Roger Moore's daughter Deborah Moore. There is also Gustav Graves' comment that "diamonds are for everyone" and the clear, ovate, cross-hatched floor in his office, which was last seen in Willard Whyte's penthouse lair. The Venice fight scene in Moonraker wherein display cases and other valuable artefacts are destroyed, was also remade as the fencing match. The exterior of Graves' command centre is a tropical forest, also akin to Moonraker. The revocation of Bond's licence to kill and his loss of double-0 status traced its origin to Licence to Kill. Graves' starting a man-made ice mountain avalanche to kill Bond is from On Her Majesty's Secret Service; the uniforms worn by the guards at Graves' ice palace also resemble the ones worn by Blofeld's men at Piz Gloria in that film. There are several gadgets that appear in Q's laboratory, such as the shoe blade and trick attaché case that appeared in From Russia with Love, the jet-pack and the underwater rebreather from Thunderball, the 'Snooper' device from A View to a Kill, and the Acro-jet and the alligator submarine from Octopussy. Also, the scene in the Hong Kong hotel room where Bond catches Chang trying to film him making love is a reference to Grant and Klebb filming the same scene in From Russia with Love. Like Honey Rider in Dr. No, Jinx is first seen rising out of the sea, wearing a bikini, knife, and belt. The gunbarrel sound from Dr. No can be heard in the background as Bond climbs up the side of a dock after escaping a hospital ship. Jinx is strapped to a table and threatened with a laser in a reference to Goldfinger. The Union Flag parachute that Graves uses echoes Bond's parachute in The Spy Who Loved Me. Bond going through a room filled with mirrors while chasing Zao in the gene clinic, and M meeting Bond inside a wrecked ship are both from The Man With The Golden Gun. Bond eating some grapes after a kill inside the clinic is similar to a scene in the health clinic in Thunderball. Q's line from Goldfinger, "I never joke about my work," is also reprised. The Aston Martin car chase on the ice and the climax inside a cargo jet plane are reminiscent of similar sequences in The Living Daylights, while a shot-by-shot reference to the ending of Goldfinger (someone shoots a bullet through a plane window, causing cabin depressurisation and eventually Graves' death through the open window) is used. The ice chase takes place on the same glacial lagoon location (Jökulsárlón) used in the pre-credits sequence of A View to a Kill. Zao's death by impalement and the exploding screens in the command bunker are reminiscent of Goldeneye, also, both Janus (Goldeneye) and Zao have scars on the right cheek, caused by Bond, while Bond's sleeping with a gun under his pillow is a reference to Paris Carver's comment in Tomorrow Never Dies. When in Cuba, Bond borrows a 1957 Ford Fairlane, the same year Fairlane as driven by Count Lippe in Thunderball while Jinx drives a Ford Thunderbird just as Felix Leiter did in Goldfinger.

There is also a reference to original Bond producer Harry Saltzman's Harry Palmer movies in that the brainwashing sound heard in The Ipcress File is heard briefly as Bond enters the area of the Los Organos clinic where Zao is being treated.

In addition to the film-specific references, Bond's new watch is described as "your twentieth" and the film also refers to the creation of the name "James Bond". When 007 picks up the book Birds of the West Indies, it is a nod to the author of the book, James Bond, whose name Ian Fleming used. The film also mentions land and water speed racer Donald Campbell; post-Fleming Bond author John Pearson wrote a book about him entitled Bluebird and the Dead Lake. Die Another Day is the first film since 1989's Licence to Kill to include notable elements from the James Bond novels. In particular, the name of the North Korean villain Colonel Tan-Sun Moon, traces its origins to that of Kingsley Amis' novel Colonel Sun. A number of elements from Fleming's original novel Moonraker are also included; in both of these, a villain adopts a new identity of a British millionaire and creates a desirable space-device but actually intends to use it for destructive purposes. In addition, the club called Blades, a fencing club in the film, was featured as a card club in Moonraker.[13] According to actress Rosamund Pike in her DVD commentary track for the film, her character Miranda Frost was originally named Gala Brand, which was the name of a character in the Moonraker novel, but this was changed before filming began.[14]

Marketing tie-ins

MGM and Eon Productions granted Mattel the license to sell a line of Barbie dolls based around the franchise. Mattel announced that the Bond Barbies will be at her "stylish best", clad in evening dress and red shawl. Lindy Hemming created the dress, which is slashed to the thigh to reveal a telephone strapped to Barbie's leg. The doll was sold in a gift set, with Barbie's boyfriend Ken posing as Bond in a tuxedo designed by the Italian fashion house Brioni.[15]

Revlon also collaborated with the makers of Die Another Day to create a cosmetics line based round the character Jinx. The limited edition 007 Colour Collection was launched on 7 November 2002 to coincide with the film's release. The product names were loaded with puns and innuendo, with shades and textures ranging from the "warm" to "cool and frosted".[16]

Carrera, a slot car manufacturer, sold a 1:43 scale slot car set based on the film which included an Aston Martin Vanquish and a Jaguar XKR as well as track. Corgi, a British toy car manufacturer, released 1:30 scale replicas of the Vanquish and Jaguar XKR.

Ford Motor Company released a "special edition" Thunderbird in 2003. The 11th generation Thunderbird appeared briefly during the film's Iceland scenes, driven by Jinx when she arrived at the Ice Palace. Unlike the car as it appeared on film, Ford's "Bond bird" was coral pink (colour code CQ) with a white removable hardtop. In the film, both the car and the hardtop were coral.

Release and reception

Die Another Day was released on 20 November 2002 in both the United States and London. The Queen and Prince Philip were guests of honour at the world première, which was the second to be attended by the Queen after You Only Live Twice.[17] The Royal Albert Hall had a make-over for the screening and had been transformed into an ice palace. Proceeds from the première, about £500,000, were donated to the Cinema and Television Benevolent Fund of which the Queen is patron.[18] On the first day, ticket sales reached £1.2 million.[19] Die Another Day was the highest grossing James Bond film until the release of Casino Royale. It earned $432 million worldwide, becoming the sixth highest grossing film of 2002.

Die Another Day became a controversial subject in eastern Asia. The North Korean government disliked the portrayal of their state as brutal and war-hungry. The South Koreans boycotted 145 theatres where it was released on 31 December 2002, as they were offended by a scene where an American officer issues orders to the South Korean army in the defence of their homeland, and by a lovemaking scene near a statue of the Buddha. The Jogye Buddhist Order issued a statement that the film was "disrespectful to our religion and does not reflect our values and ethics". The Washington Post reported growing resentment in the nation towards the United States. An official of the South Korean Ministry of Culture and Tourism said that Die Another Day was "the wrong film at the wrong time."[20]

The amount of product placement in the film was a point of criticism, specifically from various news outlets such as the BBC, Time and Reuters who all used the pun "Buy Another Day". Reportedly 20 companies, paying $70 million, had their products featured in the film, a record at the time,[21] although USA Today reported that number to be as high as $100 million.[22] By choice, the number of companies involved in product placement was dropped to eight for the next Bond film Casino Royale in 2006.[22]

Rotten Tomatoes listed Die Another Day with a 59% rating.[23] Metacritic gave the film a 56 out of 100 rating, representing "Mixed or average reviews."[24] Michael Dequina of Film Threat praised the film as the best of the series to star Pierce Brosnan and "the most satisfying installment of the franchise in recent memory."[24] Larry Carroll of CountingDown.com praised Lee Tamahori for having "magnificently balanced the film so that it keeps true to the Bond legend, makes reference to the classic films that preceded it, but also injects a new zest to it all."[25] Entertainment Weekly magazine also gave a positive reaction, saying that Tamahori, "a true filmmaker", has re-established the series' pop sensuality.[26] Dana Stevens of The New York Times called the film the best of the James Bond series since The Spy Who Loved Me.[24] Kyle Bell of Movie Freaks 365 stated in his review that the "first half of Die Another Day is classic Bond", but that "Things start to go downhill when the ice palace gets introduced."[27] According to a ITV news poll Jinx was voted the fourth toughest girl on screen of all time.[28]

However, Die Another Day was strongly criticised for relying too much on gadgets and special effects, with the plot being neglected. James Berardinelli of Reelviews.net said, "This is a train wreck of an action film — a stupefying attempt by the filmmakers to force-feed James Bond into the mindless xXx mold and throw 40 years of cinematic history down the toilet in favor of bright flashes and loud bangs."[29] Gary Brown of the Houston Community Newspapers also described the weak point of the film as "the seemingly non-stop action sequences and loud explosions that appear to take center stage while the Bond character is almost relegated to second string."[30] Roger Moore remarked, "I thought it just went too far — and that’s from me, the first Bond in space! Invisible cars and dodgy CGI footage? Please!"[31]


The novelisation to Die Another Day was written by the then-current official James Bond writer, Raymond Benson, based on the screenplay by Neal Purvis and Robert Wade. Fan reaction to it was above average.[32] Months after its publication, Benson retired as the official James Bond novelist. A new series featuring the secret agent's adventures as a teenager, by Charlie Higson was launched in 2005. As a result, the novel Die Another Day, as it was published after Benson's final original 007 novel, The Man with the Red Tattoo, was the final literary work featuring Bond as originally conceived by Ian Fleming until the publication of another novel in 2008 to mark the 100th anniversary of Fleming's birth, Devil May Care by Sebastian Faulks.[33]


  1. ^ "Die Another Day (2002)". Box Office Mojo. http://www.boxofficemojo.com/movies/?id=dieanotherday.htm. Retrieved 2007-09-19. 
  2. ^ Davies, Hugh (2002-01-12). "Brosnan meets the two-faced Bond villain". London: Telegraph. http://www.telegraph.co.uk/news/main.jhtml?xml=/news/2002/01/12/nbond12.xml. Retrieved 2009-06-17. 
  3. ^ Timothy Hurley (November 18, 2002). "Maui's monster surf break getting bigger by the day". Honolulu Advertiser. http://the.honoluluadvertiser.com/article/2002/Nov/18/ln/ln04a.html. Retrieved November 29, 2010. 
  4. ^ a b "Die Another Day filming locations". http://www.movie-locations.com/movies/d/dieanother.html. Retrieved 2007-09-20. 
  5. ^ Die Another Day (DVD). 2002. 
  6. ^ Hugh Davies (10 Aril 2002). "Halle Berry hurt in blast during Bond film scene". London: Telegraph. http://www.telegraph.co.uk/news/worldnews/europe/spain/1390372/Halle-Berry-hurt-in-blast-during-Bond-film-scene.html. Retrieved 2009-16-17. 
  7. ^ "Bond Flies PHASST". Kinetic Aerospace Inc. (news release). http://www.kineticaerospace.com/. Retrieved 2006-11-18. 
  8. ^ "Die Another Day (Alternate versions)". Internet Movie Database. http://www.imdb.com/title/tt0246460/alternateversions. Retrieved 2009-06-17. 
  9. ^ "Die Another Day at Soundtracknet". http://www.soundtrack.net/albums/database/?id=3150. Retrieved 2007-09-20. 
  10. ^ "Die Another Day at CD Universe". http://www.cduniverse.com/search/xx/music/pid/5310300/a/Die+Another+Day.htm. Retrieved 2007-09-20. 
  11. ^ Geoffrey Palmer (Narrator) (2006). James Bond's Greatest Hits (Television). UK: North One Television. 
  12. ^ "Episode No. 4". Main Hoon Bond. Star Gold. No. 4, season 1. 25 minutes in.
  13. ^ "Episode No. 1". Main Hoon Bond. Star Gold. No. 1, season 1. 25 minutes in.
  14. ^ Die Another Day (DVD). 2003. 
  15. ^ "New Bond girl is a real doll". The Daily Telegraph (London). Archived from the original on 2007-11-13. http://web.archive.org/web/20071113035029/http://www.telegraph.co.uk/news/main.jhtml?xml=/news/2002/10/18/nbond18.xml. Retrieved 2009-06-17. 
  16. ^ "Discover your inner Bond girl with bullet-shaped mascaras and 007 blushes". The Daily Telegraph (London). http://fashion.telegraph.co.uk/beauty/news-features/TMG4795038/Discover-your-inner-Bond-girl-with-bullet-shaped-mascaras-and-007-blushes.html. Retrieved 2009-06-17. 
  17. ^ Goodway, Nick (2006-11-18). "Daniel Craig makes his 007 debut at premiere of Casino Royale". Daily Mail (London). http://www.dailymail.co.uk/pages/live/articles/showbiz/showbiznews.html?in_article_id=416461&in_page_id=1773&ico=Homepage&icl=TabModule&icc=picbox&ct=5. Retrieved 2007-09-19. 
  18. ^ "STARS COME OUT TO SUPPORT THE CINEMA & TELEVISION BENEVOLENT FUND’S 60TH ROYAL FILM PERFORMANCE". Archived from the original on August 15, 2007. http://web.archive.org/web/20070815074942/http://www.ctbf.co.uk/events/events_q4.html. Retrieved 2009-06-17. 
  19. ^ "Die Another Day explodes at the box office". BBC News. 2002-11-22. http://news.bbc.co.uk/cbbcnews/hi/tv_film/newsid_2505000/2505093.stm. Retrieved 2007-09-21. 
  20. ^ "Both sides of the DMZ irked by James Bond". Northwest Asian Weekly. Archived from the original on November 16, 2006. http://web.archive.org/web/20061116151009/http://www.nwasianweekly.com/archive/commentary04.htm. Retrieved 2006-11-18. 
  21. ^ "New Bond film "a giant advert"". BBC News. 2002-11-18. http://news.bbc.co.uk/2/hi/business/2488151.stm. Retrieved 2006-03-23. 
  22. ^ a b Howard, Theresa (2006-07-24). "Bond reunites with Smirnoff". USA Today. http://www.usatoday.com/money/advertising/2006-07-23-bond-usat_x.htm. Retrieved 2006-07-24. 
  23. ^ "Die Another Day at Rotten Tomatoes". http://www.rottentomatoes.com/m/die_another_day/. Retrieved 2007-09-19. 
  24. ^ a b c "Die Another Day at Metacritic". http://www.metacritic.com/video/titles/dieanotherday?q=Die%20Another%20Day. Retrieved 2007-09-19. 
  25. ^ "Review: Die Another Day". http://countingdown.com/features?feature_id=2651677. Retrieved 2007-09-19. 
  26. ^ "Die another Day at EW.com". http://www.ew.com/ew/article/0,,392638~1~0~dieanotherday,00.html. Retrieved 2007-09-19. 
  27. ^ "Die Another Day Review". http://moviefreaks365.com/review.php?artid=63. Retrieved 2009-04-02. 
  28. ^ "Halle Berry's "Jinx" named fourth toughest female screen icon". http://www.mi6-hq.com/news/index.php?itemid=1276&catid=1. Retrieved 2009-06-17. 
  29. ^ "Review: Die Another Day". http://www.reelviews.net/movies/d/die_another.html. Retrieved 2007-09-21. 
  30. ^ "Not a good Day at the office for James Bond". Archived from the original on October 12, 2007. http://web.archive.org/web/20071012141108/http://ppl.nhmccd.edu/~garyb/reviews/dieanotherday.html. Retrieved 2007-09-21. 
  31. ^ Roger Moore (4 October 2008). "Bye bye to Ian Fleming's James Bond?". The Times (London). http://entertainment.timesonline.co.uk/tol/arts_and_entertainment/film/london_film_festival/article4866756.ece. Retrieved 2008-10-05. 
  32. ^ "Novelised Die Another Day". Commanderbond.net. 11 November 2002. http://commanderbond.net/article/1717. Retrieved 2007-09-22. 
  33. ^ "Faulks pens new James Bond novel". BBC News. 11 July 2007. http://news.bbc.co.uk/1/hi/entertainment/6289186.stm. Retrieved 2007-09-22. 

External links

Preceded by
The World is Not Enough
James Bond Films
Succeeded by
Casino Royale

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