On the DVD: Featuring interviews with Honor Blackman, Shirley Eaton, the late Desmond Llewelyn and most of the surviving core cast and crew members, great on-set footage (Blackman and Connery look like they clearly had the hots for each other even when the camera weren't rolling) and a strong argument about how this firmed up the gadget-orientated, thrills-and-spills formula for the franchise, John Cork's "making of" featurette for this DVD is one of the most rewarding in this series. The two commentary tracks have moderately interesting observations by director Guy Hamilton, the cast and crew (many of their comments recycled from the documentary), and on both Bond superfan-and-author Lee Pfeiffer filling in blanks and explaining in exhaustive detail the history of the Aston Martin DB5 that first appeared in this film. Also included is an open-ended 1964 interview with Sean Connery, designed so that American radio disc jockeys could pretend they had an exclusive interview with the star, in which he extols the series' "sadism for the family" among other things. --Leslie Felperin --This text refers to an out of print or unavailable edition of this title.
Arguably, and for our younger readers this may sound controversial, this is the best Bond movie ever starring the best ever Bond - Sean Connery. Read morePublished 1 month ago by Cheeky_Pete
Another James Bond adventure - dated, politically incorrect - but super entertainment for us oldies Great to re-indulge in the time when men were real men and women Goddesses... Read morePublished 2 months ago by Klondike Pete
James Bond comes up against Auric Goldfinger, a mad man who plans to rob Fort Knox and his deadly henchman Oddjob who has a deadly bowler hat. Read morePublished 3 months ago by Mr. R. W. Graham