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No Time to Die (2021)

James Bond has left active service. His peace is short-lived when Felix Leiter, an old friend from the CIA, turns up asking for help, leading Bond onto the trail of a mysterious villain armed with dangerous new technology.

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No Time to Die (2021) Trailer

No Time to Die (2021) Reviews

After months of delays, the 25th official James Bond film is finally here in “No Time to Die,” an epic (163 minutes!) action film that presents 007 with one of his toughest missions: End the era that most people agree gave new life to one of the most iconic film characters of all time. Everyone knows that this is Daniel Craig’s last film as Bond, and so “No Time to Die” needs to entertain on its own terms, provide a sense of finality for this chapter of the character, and even hint at the future of the spy with a license to kill.
It would also help a bit to clean up some of the mess left by “Spectre,” a film widely considered a disappointment. All of the boxes that need to be checked seem to drag down “No Time to Die,” which comes to life in fits and starts, usually through some robust direction of quick action beats from director Cary Joji Fukunaga, but ultimately plays it too safe and too familiar from first frame to last.
Even as it’s closing character arcs that started years ago, it feels like a film with too little at stake, a movie produced by a machine that was fed the previous 24 flicks and programmed to spit out a greatest hits package.
Long gone are the days when a new Bond movie felt like it restarted the character and his universe as a standalone action film. “No Time to Die” seems cut more from the Marvel Cinematic Universe model of pulling from previous entries to create the impression that everything that happens here was planned all along.
You don’t really have to have seen the previous four films, but it will be almost impossible to appreciate this one if you haven’t (especially “Spectre,” to which this is a very direct sequel).
And so, of course, we start with Vesper, the love of Bond’s life from “Casino Royale.” After a very clever and taut opening flashback scene for Madeleine Swann (Léa Seydoux), the film catches up with James and Madeleine in Italy, where he’s finally been convinced to go see the grave of the woman who continues to haunt him. It explodes.
Is this a hint that the creators of “No Time to Die” are going to blow up their foundation and give Bond new definition? Not really, although the extended chase/shoot-out sequence that follows is one of the film’s best.
(It totally had me pre-credits.)Bond blames Swann for what happened in Italy, convinced she betrayed him, and it leads to a repeat of the “Skyfall” arc with James off the grid five years after the prologue.
The deadly theft of a weaponized virus that can target a specific person’s DNA brings Bond back to the fold, although he’s first aligned with the CIA via Felix Leiter (a wonderfully laid-back Jeffrey Wright) and a new face named Logan Ash (Billy Magnussen).He’s been replaced at MI6 by a new 007 named Nomi (Lashana Lynch) and James doesn’t really trust M (Ralph Fiennes).
He’s convinced M knows more about the new threat than he’s letting on (of course, he does), but at least Bond’s still got Q (Ben Whishaw) and Moneypenny (Naomie Harris) helping him behind the scenes.
It’s definitely a crowded crew of espionage experts from around the world, but these talented supporting performers are given surprisingly little to do other than push the plot forward to its inevitable ending. Lynch feels like a self-aware nod to controversy around the casting of Bond, which is cool enough, but then she’s not given much of a character to make her interesting on her own.
Seydoux and Craig have shockingly little chemistry, which was a problem in the final act of “Spectre” that’s deadlier here because of what’s missing from the final act, and a character is added into their dynamic in a way that feels cheap and manipulative. Ana de Armas pops up to give the film a completely different and welcome new energy in an action sequence set in Cuba, only to leave the movie ten minutes later. (I truly felt the MCU-ness here in that I expect her to reappear in Bond 26 or 27.)
As for villains, Christoph Waltz returns as the slow-talking Blofeld, but his big scene doesn’t have the tension it needs, ending with a shrug.
And then there’s Rami Malek as the superbly named villain Lyutsifer Safin, another heavily-accented, scarred, monologuing Bond baddie who wants to watch the world burn.
The polite thing to say is that Malek and the filmmakers purposefully lean into a legacy of Bond bad guys, but Safin is such a clear echo of other villains it’s as if the next Avengers movie had another big purple guy named Chanos. Craig’s Bond deserved a better final foe, one who’s not really even introduced into the narrative here until halfway through.
What keeps “No Time to Die” watchable (outside of a typically committed turn from Craig) is the robust visual sense that Fukunaga often creates when he doesn’t have to focus on plot.
The opening sequence is tightly framed and almost poetic—even just the first shot of a hooded figure coming over a snowy hill has a grace that Bond often lacks.
The shoot-out in Cuba moves like a dance scene with Craig and de Armas finding each other’s rhythms. There’s a riveting encounter in a foggy forest and a single shot climb in a tower of enemies that recalls that one-shot bravura take from “True Detective.” In an era with fewer blockbusters, these quick visceral thrills may be enough.
When “Casino Royale” burst on the scene in 2006, it really changed the action landscape. The Bond mythology had grown stale—it was your father or even your grandfather’s franchise—and Daniel Craig gave it adrenaline. For something that once felt like it so deftly balanced the old of a timeless character with a new, richer style, perhaps the biggest knock against “No Time to Die” is that there’s nothing here that hasn’t been done better in one of the other Craig movies.
That’s fine if you’re such a fan of Bond that reheated leftovers still taste delicious—and even more so after waiting so long for this particular meal—but it’s not something anyone will remember in a few years as films like “Casino Royale” and “Skyfall” define the era. Maybe it all should have ended a couple movies ago. Then we all would have had time for something new.
  • BY Brian Tallerico – Roger Ebert
  • Brian Tallerico is the Editor of, and also covers television, film, Blu-ray, and video games. He is also a writer for Vulture, The Playlist, The New York Times, and Rolling Stone, and the President of the Chicago Film Critics Association.


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No Time to Die (2021) Film Credits

No Time to Die movie poster

No Time to Die (2021)

Rated PG-13 for sequences of violence and action, some disturbing images, brief strong language and some suggestive material.

163 minutes


Daniel Craig as James Bond

Léa Seydoux as Dr. Madeleine Swann

Lashana Lynch as Nomi

Ralph Fiennes as M / Gareth Mallory

Christoph Waltz as Ernst Stavro Blofeld

Ben Whishaw as Q

Naomie Harris as Eve Moneypenny

Rami Malek as Lyutsifer Safin

Jeffrey Wright as Felix Leiter

Ana de Armas as Paloma

Billy Magnussen as Logan Ash

Rory Kinnear as Bill Tanner

David Dencik as Valdo Obruchev


  • Cary Joji Fukunaga

Writer (characters)

  • Ian Fleming

Writer (story)

  • Neal Purvis
  • Robert Wade
  • Cary Joji Fukunaga


  • Neal Purvis
  • Robert Wade
  • Cary Joji Fukunaga
  • Phoebe Waller-Bridge


  • Linus Sandgren


  • Elliot Graham
  • Tom Cross


  • Hans Zimmer

No Time to Die (2021) Plot

A young Madeleine Swann witnesses the murder of her mother by Lyutsifer Safin, whose family was assassinated by Swann’s father Mr. White under orders from Ernst Stavro Blofeld. Swann shoots Safin, but he survives and rescues her when she falls through a frozen lake.

In the present, after Blofeld’s arrest,[a] Swann is in Matera with James Bond. She asks Bond to visit the grave of his ex-lover Vesper Lynd, where he narrowly survives an explosion orchestrated by Spectre operatives, led by Primo, a mercenary with a bionic eye. Bond evades further assassination attempts and escapes with Swann, but he believes that Swann betrayed him to Spectre, prompting him to end their relationship.

Five years later, Spectre agents kidnap MI6 scientist Valdo Obruchev and steal Project Heracles, a secret weapon developed under M’s oversight that consists of nanobots that spread through skin contact to execute targets based on DNA.

Bond, retired and living in Jamaica, is contacted by CIA ally Felix Leiter and State Department agent Logan Ash, who ask for Bond’s help extracting Obruchev from a Spectre party in Cuba. Bond initially declines, but later accepts after Nomi, his 007 successor, warns him not to interfere with her extraction of Obruchev and puts him in contact with M, who refuses to answer his questions about Heracles.

Bond infiltrates the Spectre party with Paloma, a Cuban agent assisting Leiter. Blofeld oversees the party from Belmarsh through Primo’s bionic eye. He disperses a nanobot mist to kill Bond, but Obruchev covertly reprogrammed the nanobots under Safin’s orders to kill the Spectre members instead.

After outmanoeuvring Nomi with Paloma’s help, Bond takes Obruchev to Ash and Leiter on a trawler for interrogation. Ash, secretly working for Safin, shoots Leiter, traps him and Bond below deck, and flees with Obruchev after triggering explosives to sink the ship. Leiter dies of his wounds, but Bond escapes.

Bond returns to London, reuniting with his former MI6 colleagues. He seeks to interrogate Blofeld for information about Obruchev’s new employer, but Blofeld reportedly only speaks to his psychiatrist, Swann. Safin secretly forces Swann to infect herself with a nanobot dose in order to assassinate Blofeld. Bond meets Swann in Belmarsh and unknowingly infects himself by touching her.

Swann leaves after becoming too distressed to confront Blofeld, who confesses to Bond that he planned the explosion at Vesper’s grave to make Bond believe that Madeleine betrayed him. Enraged, Bond briefly strangles Blofeld, unknowingly allowing the nanobots to kill him.

Bond tracks Swann to her childhood home in Norway, where the two reconcile. He meets Swann’s five-year-old daughter Mathilde, who Swann insists is not his child. Swann shares intelligence that her father gathered about Safin, including information about his island headquarters. The next morning, MI6 alert Bond that Ash is approaching his location. After a chase leads into a nearby forest, Safin abducts Swann and Mathilde while Bond defeats Safin’s thugs and avenges Leiter by killing Ash.

Q provides Bond and Nomi with a submersible glider to infiltrate Safin’s headquarters, a missile base in the Sea of Japan that has been converted into a nanobot factory for mass production. Nomi kills Obruchev by kicking him into a pool of nanobots. Bond confronts Safin, who flees with Mathilde but later releases her. Swann escapes from Primo and reunites with Bond and Mathilde.

Nomi escorts Swann and Mathilde off the island. Bond stays to open the silo doors so that missiles can penetrate and destroy the factory. He kills Safin’s remaining men, including Primo, and calls in a missile strike from HMS Dragon.

As Bond leaves the facility, he sees the silo doors closing and rushes back inside. Safin shoots Bond and infects him with a vial containing nanobots programmed to kill Swann and Mathilde. Bond shoots Safin dead, reopens the silo doors, and climbs to the roof of the facility. He contacts Swann by radio to say goodbye and express his love for her and Mathilde. Swann confirms that Mathilde is Bond’s daughter.

Bond watches as the missiles strike the island, destroying the factory and killing him. At MI6, M, Moneypenny, Nomi, Q, and Bill Tanner drink to Bond’s memory. As Swann drives Mathilde to Matera, she tells her a story about a man named James Bond.


No Time to Die (2021) Box office

As of 27 January 2022, No Time to Die has grossed $160.9 million in the United States and Canada and $613.3 million in other territories, for a worldwide total of $774.2 million. It was the fourth-highest-grossing film of 2021. Because of the combined production and promotional costs of at least $350 million, it was estimated that the film would have needed to gross at least $800 million worldwide in order to break even. 

No Time to Dies opening weekend set a $119.1 million box office from 54 countries, including the United Kingdom, Brazil, Germany, Italy, Japan, Mexico and Spain, besting its $90 million projections. It was the first film since the COVID-19 pandemic that crossed $100 million in an overseas debut without the China market. The Hollywood Reporter stated the premiere was the biggest in the United Kingdom since the pandemic began.

In the United States and Canada, No Time to Die was projected to gross $65–85 million in its opening weekend.The film made $23.3 million on its first day, including $6.3 million from Thursday night previews (which included $1 million from Wednesday previews), the best total of the franchise. It went on to debut to $55.2 million,topping the box office and marking the fourth-best opening weekend of the franchise.

No Time to Die earned an additional $6.9 million on Columbus Day, bringing its four-day total to over $60 million. Deadline Hollywood attributed the slight underperformance to the film’s 163-minute runtime limiting the number of showtimes.

TheWrap said that the opening was good news for cinemas, even if the studio did not break even during the film’s theatrical run, and that it was an encouraging sign for upcoming adult-oriented pictures. The film fell 56% in its second weekend to $24.3 million, finishing second behind newcomer Halloween Kills. No Time to Die was re-released in IMAX for the weekend ending on 23 January 2022 as part of the 60th anniversary of the Bond film series. 

No Time to Die became the highest-grossing film of 2021 in Europe, the Middle East and Africa, surpassing F9 on 17 October. In China, the film opened to a $28.2 million weekend, displacing The Battle at Lake Changjin from the top rank on the country’s box office, despite 13% of cinemas being closed due to China’s policies against local COVID-19 outbreaks.It remained atop the box office charts during its second weekend despite a drop of 59%, earning $11.4 million for a cumulative total of $49.2 million according to Artisan Gateway.

It became the highest-grossing non-Chinese film of 2021 outside the United States and Canada on 14 November, earning an estimated $24 million for a cume of $558.2 million, which included $126 million in the United Kingdom, $70 million in Germany and $57.9 million in China. It also opened to an $8.2 million weekend in Australia, which was the biggest opening for any film since December 2019. 

During the weekend of 19–21 November, No Time to Die overtook F9 to become the highest-grossing non-Chinese film of 2021, reaching a global cume of around $734 million as it grossed an estimated $2.6 million in the United States and Canada, as well as $13.4 million from 72 countries outside the two territories. It overtook Spectre the following weekend to become the third-highest-grossing film in the United Kingdom as well as the second-highest-grossing Bond film in the market with a gross of $129.9 million.


No Time to Die (2021) Critical reception

No Time to Die has an approval rating of 83% based on 417 reviews on the review aggregator website Rotten Tomatoes, with an average rating of 7.30/10.

The critics consensus states: “It isn’t the sleekest or most daring 007 adventure, but No Time to Die concludes Daniel Craig’s franchise tenure in satisfying style.” Metacritic assigned the film a weighted average score of 68 out of 100 based on 66 critics, indicating “generally favorable reviews”. Audiences polled by CinemaScore gave the film an average grade of “A–” on an A+ to F scale, while those at PostTrak gave it an 83% positive score, with 63% saying they would definitely recommend it.

The film received praise from many film critics. Peter Bradshaw of The Guardian called it “an epic barnstormer” delivered “with terrific panache” and with “pathos, action, drama, camp comedy, heartbreak, macabre horror, and outrageously silly old-fashioned action”.

Robbie Collin of The Daily Telegraph described it as “extravagantly satisfying”, “often very funny” with gadgets “both improbable and outrageous”, and that it has been filmed with “gorgeous” cinematography, starting with “a sensationally thrilling and sinister prologue” and ending with a “moving conclusion”. Kevin Maher of The Times wrote: “It’s better than good. It’s magnificent”; he later named the film one of the best films of 2021. 

Barry Hertz of The Globe and Mail wrote that the film “makes sure that my eyes are following each and every oh-whoa stunt. As well as guaranteeing that I actually care about whether (or, really, how) Bond gets out of this one.” Mick LaSalle of the San Francisco Chronicle wrote that the film “takes its place among the best of the entire series”, and concluded “Craig leaves the series in a mammoth, 163-minute extravaganza that audiences will be enjoying for decades. It’s a lovely thing to see.

” K. Austin Collins of Rolling Stone described the film as being “just fine: sometimes intriguing, sometimes not, sometimes boring, sometimes not”, adding: “It’s a bit more successful if we think of it instead as a tribute to the Craig era, and to the star himself.” Michael O’Sullivan of The Washington Post gave the film 3/4 stars, writing that it was “a bit too long and a bit too complicated”, but added that it was “also a fittingly complicated and ultimately perversely satisfying send-off for the actor”.

Peter Rainer of The Christian Science Monitor gave the film 3/5 stars, writing: “It offers up the requisite thrills, stunts, and bad guys. Beautiful people abound, and 007 still knows how to fill out a tux.” However, he questioned “Has James Bond become irrelevant?” 

Conversely, some critics found fault with the film. John Nugent of Empire criticised its length (2 hours and 43 minutes), asserting that the plotting and exposition in the middle third “doesn’t justify that heaving runtime”.

Nevertheless, he thought the film “a fitting end to the Craig era”. Kyle Smith of National Review also criticised the film’s length, and described it as “the least fun and most somber excursion in the entire Bond series”. Clarisse Loughrey of The Independent found it uneventful and disappointing: its core premise of a biological weapon of mass destruction was described as “generic spy nonsense”, while she felt that Rami Malek “gives almost nothing to the role beyond his accent and stereotyped disfigurement makeup”.

David Sexton of New Statesman wrote that the film “shows signs of emerging from an over-deliberated, market-sensitised production process”, adding: “It delivers the set-pieces without ever trying to connect them with any urgency, almost like an anthology or re-mix.”

Brian Tallerico of gave the film a score of 2/4 stars, writing: “For something that once felt like it so deftly balanced the old of a timeless character with a new, richer style, perhaps the biggest knock against [the film] is that there’s nothing here that hasn’t been done better in one of the other Craig movies.” 


No Time to Die (2021) pictures.

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No Time to Die (2021) Movie Info

In No Time To Die, Bond has left active service and is enjoying a tranquil life in Jamaica. His peace is short-lived when his old friend Felix Leiter from the CIA turns up asking for help. The mission to rescue a kidnapped scientist turns out to be far more treacherous than expected, leading Bond onto the trail of a mysterious villain armed with dangerous new technology.


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