No Time to Die Review: A Tragic Tear-Jerker for Daniel Craig Fans

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Making a James Bond film is a difficult task. But the 25th film in the series feels like the most difficult yet: surviving a departing director — Danny Boyle, who was replaced by Cary Fukunaga, due to the dreaded “creative differences”, a two-year delay caused by the pandemic, and an outgoing 007 in Daniel Craig, who previously claimed (in a quote that would later haunt him) that he’d rather “slash [his] wrists” than play Bond again. There was more than enough time for No Time To Die to pass away. So, you will get clear information in the article about James Bond’s No Time to Die review.   

“We have all the time in the world,” Craig’s Bond says in this film, a beautiful allusion to On Her Majesty’s Secret Service. It’s not the first time this film has made a reference to George Lazenby’s since-rehabilitated 1969 one-off, and it feels right. Because, despite relying heavily on tropes that feel not only familiar but also comforting, this film does things no Bond film has ever done, it is the unfamiliar things it does that make this such an exciting entry.

James Bond is in the process of retiring

He’s turned his back on MI6 for the first half of the film, and there are lots of references to how he’s past his prime, an “old wreck,” as he calls himself. Craig can still pull off a tux, but he’s a couple of years older than he was in 2006’s Casino Royale, which plays into his hands. His acting is the most interesting it has ever been in this picture, with the playboyish smile juxtaposed with a stoic inner conflict. This Bond is more passionate, impetuous, sensitive, and — dare we say — romantic, giving a decades-old character surprising new dimensions.

  • Cast: Daniel Craig, Rami Malek, Lea Seydoux, Lashana Lynch
  • Director: Cary Joji Fukunaga
  • Studios: MGM, United Artists Releasing
  • Genre: Action/Adventure
  • Run time: 163 minutes
  • MPAA rating: PG-13
  • MPAA explanation: sequences of violence and action, some disturbing images, brief strong language, and some suggestive material
  • Countries: United States, United Kingdom
  • Language: English
  • Budget: $250-301 million

Fukunaga’s action seems to partly ape John Wick, with an emphasis on sharp, savage gunfights and intense chase sequences, whereas Craig’s earlier films showed influence from the grittiness of Bourne, and while Craig’s earlier films showed influence from the grittiness of Bourne, Fukunaga’s action seems to partly ape John Wick, with an emphasis on sharp, savage gunfights and intense chase sequences. There’s a groundedness and muscularity to it, with hints of a paranoid conspiracy thriller, thanks to the supporting characters — Ana De Armas in a small but winning replay of the Knives Out chemistry she shared with Craig; Lashanna Lynch as a rival 00 agent with her own brand of swagger.

Daniel Craig finds a vulnerability in the most invulnerable of heroes

That isn’t to imply that Bondian nonsense isn’t included. There are mentions of bionic eyes, nanobots, and magnets. Malek rustles up a slightly eastern European accent as new villain Safin, whose sole purpose for global destruction seems to be just personal vendetta and a love of gardening. We can only guess what Phoebe Waller-Bridge’s “script polish” contributions were – Bond, however, does not gaze down the lens to offer us sardonic confessionals – but the screenplay contains at least one memorable one-liner.

While he doesn’t entirely avoid the usual traps — a middle third mired down by plotline and exposition doesn’t justify that enormous runtime — Fukunaga has always been an insightful filmmaker, intensely interested in the heart of his characters, and it appears that he was an outstanding choice of director. With a dramatic, shocking climax that gives Craig the send-off he deserves, he finds a vulnerability in the most invulnerable of heroes. Even the tiniest changes feel exciting when a formula is this rigid. Raise a martini — the wait was well worth it.

No Time to Die is a James Bond film that accomplishes everything right but, amazingly, doesn’t feel like a Bond film at all. It’s a fitting finish to the Craig era for a 007 who sought to add humanity to a larger-than-life hero. That’s why we are writing the No Time to Die review for you. So, before watching the movie, you should skim through this No Time to Die review.  

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