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  • "Bond. James Bond."


    Welcome to the Film/Art Gallery's original vintage movie poster collection for James Bond and 007. Our vast collection of movie posters includes those for Goldfinger, On Her Majesty’s Secret Service, For Your Eyes Only, Moonraker, Octopussy, The Man With The Golden Gun, Dr. No, From Russia With Love, You Only Live Twice, and even the iconic Thunderball. The films themselves starred Sean Connery, George Lazenby, Roger Moore, Timothy Dalton, Pierce Brosnan and Daniel Craig.

    Is there any movie series that has more icons than 007? The music, the villains, the hero are all part of the mystery and mystique behind this spy and his popularity.

    It was 1962 when Eon Productions, Harry Saltzman’s global cinema giant with Albert R. Broccoli, released the original and first film adaptation of Ian Fleming’s novel, Dr. No. Sean Connery played 007 and went on to star in another four films before handing the role on after You Only Live Twice. George Lazenby then took on the role of James Bond for On Her Majesty’s Secret Service. After one appearance though, Lazenby passed the role back to Connery for the film Diamonds are Forever.

    In 1973 Roger Moore played 007 for Live and Let Die. He was played Bond another six times over twelve years before Timothy Dalton took on the role. Pierce Brosnan followed for GoldenEye, released in 1995, and Daniel Craig came on board for Casino Royale, which rebooted the series.

    The series has grossed over $7billion dollars internationally making it the third highest grossing movie series behind Harry Potter and the Marvel films.

    The posters for these films are incredibly popular because of their iconic visual style, making them incredibly popular among film buffs, old movie poster collectors and vintage movie poster experts.

    It was following the release of the film Dr. No in 1962 that the line, ‚ÄúBond‚Ķ James Bond‚ÄĚ, became a catchphrase that entered the lexicon of Western popular culture. In 2001, it was voted as the ‚Äúbest-loved one-liner in cinema‚ÄĚ, by British cinema-goers, and in 2005, was honored as the 22nd greatest quotation in cinema history by the American Film Institute as part of their 100 Years Series.

    You can also view FilmArt Gallery's short James Bond movie here.