Casino Royale 1. Ausgabe - Losampme2 Logikfehler: Um welche "Casino Royale"-Szene geht es? VideoRecapping 007 #21 - Casino Royale (2006) (Review)
Bond must defeat a private banker funding terrorists in a high-stakes game of poker at Casino Royale, Montenegro. James Bond Daniel Craig goes on his first mission as a Le Chiffre Mads Mikkelsen is a banker to the world's terrorists.
He is participating in a poker game at Montenegro, where he must win back his money, in order to stay safe amongst the terrorist market. Bond, using help from Felix Leiter Jeffrey Wright , Rene Mathis Giancarlo Giannini , and having Vesper pose as his partner, enters the most important poker game in his already dangerous career.
Recently promoted to 00 status, James Bond Daniel Craig takes on his first mission, in which he faces a mysterious private banker to world terrorism and poker player, Le Chiffre Mads Mikkelsen.
Along with beautiful Treasury Agent Vesper Lynd Eva Green and the MI6 man in Montenegro, Bond takes part in a high stakes poker game set up by Le Chiffre in order to recover a huge sum of his clients' money he lost in a failed plot that the British spy took down.
James Bond ist sicher froh, dass es bei "Casino Royale" niemand besser wusste. Nur so konnte er die Szene überleben….
Dieser Inhalt ist zuerst erschienen auf tvspielfilm. Ein Partner von. Aktualisiert am: 5. Dezember , American and French support arrive, but just add to the chaos.
Jimmy counts down a series of hiccups, each bringing him closer to doom. Eventually the atomic pill explodes, destroying Casino Royale with everyone inside.
Sir James and all of his agents then appear in heaven, and Jimmy Bond is shown descending to hell. Major stars , such as George Raft and Jean-Paul Belmondo , were given top billing in the film's promotion and screen trailers despite the fact that they only appeared for a few minutes in the final scene.
Casino Royale also takes credit for the greatest number of actors in a Bond film either to have appeared or to go on to appear in the rest of the Eon series — besides Ursula Andress in Dr.
Milton Reid , who appears in a bit part as the temple guard, opening the door to Mata Bond's hall, played one of Dr.
John Hollis , who plays the temple priest in Mata Bond's hall, went on to play the unnamed figure clearly intended [ original research? Well-established stars like Peter O'Toole and sporting legends like Stirling Moss took uncredited parts in the film just to be able to work with the other members of the cast.
The film also proved to be young Anjelica Huston 's first experience in the film industry as she was called upon by her father, John Huston , to cover the screen shots of Deborah Kerr 's hands.
John Le Mesurier features in the early scenes of the film as M's driver. Feldman had represented Ratoff and bought the film rights for Casino Royale from his widow.
Broccoli , who had held an interest in adapting James Bond for some years, offered to purchase the Casino Royale rights from Feldman, but he declined.
They eventually decided not to proceed after they saw the film Dr. No , the first Bond adaptation made by Broccoli and his partner Harry Saltzman through their company Eon Productions.
The attempt at a co-production eventually fell through as Feldman frequently argued with Broccoli and Saltzman, especially regarding the profit divisions and when the Casino Royale adaptation would start production.
Feldman approached Sean Connery to play Bond, but rejected Connery's offer to do the film for one million dollars.
Given Eon's series led to spy films being in vogue at the time, Feldman opted to make his film a spoof of the Bond series instead of a straightforward adaptation.
Ben Hecht's contribution to the project, if not the final result, was in fact substantial and he wrote several complete drafts.
Time magazine reported in May that Hecht had "three bashes" at completing a script, while his papers contain material from four surviving screenplays by Hecht.
A draft from discovered in Hecht's papers — but which does not identify the screenwriter — is a direct adaptation of the novel, albeit with the Bond character absent, instead being replaced by a poker-playing American gangster.
Later drafts see vice made central to the plot, with the Le Chiffre character becoming head of a network of brothels as he is in the novel whose patrons are then blackmailed by Le Chiffre to fund Spectre an invention of the screenwriter.
The racy plot elements opened up by this change of background include a chase scene through Hamburg 's red light district that results in Bond escaping disguised as a female mud wrestler.
New characters appear such as Lili Wing, a brothel madam and former lover of Bond whose ultimate fate is to be crushed in the back of a garbage truck, and Gita, wife of Le Chiffre.
The beautiful Gita, whose face and throat are hideously disfigured as a result of Bond using her as a shield during a gunfight in the same sequence which sees Wing meet her fate, goes on to become the prime protagonist in the torture scene that features in the book, a role originally Le Chiffre's.
Virtually nothing from Hecht's scripts was ever filmed, although a draft dated to February has a line of dialogue containing the idea of MI6 having given multiple agents the name of James Bond after Bond has died to confuse the other side.
Time reported in that the script had been completely re-written by Billy Wilder , and by the time the film reached production only the idea that the name James Bond should be given to a number of other agents remained.
This key plot device in the finished film, in the case of Hecht's version, occurs after the demise of the original James Bond an event which happened prior to the beginning of his story which, as Hecht's M puts it, "not only perpetuates his memory, but confuses the opposition.
Feldman called it "a four ring circus". Feldman originally intended to cast Terence Cooper as James Bond and had him under personal contract for two years prior to the movie being made.
Sellers originally turned him down saying he felt the image of Bond was "too fixed". Feldman persuaded Sellers to change his mind by asking the actor to instead play a "little man" who plays James Bond.
Filming started 11 January Extensive sequences also featured London, notably Trafalgar Square and the exterior of 10 Downing Street.
Mereworth Castle in Kent was used as the home of Sir James Bond, which is blown up at the start of the film. Much of the filming for M's Scottish castle was actually done on location in County Meath , Ireland , with Killeen Castle as the focus.
Five different directors helming different segments of the film and with stunt co-ordinator Richard Talmadge co-directing the final sequence.
Huston's sequence involved Sir James Bond meeting the representatives of agencies. It was shot in Ireland and Kent in April Huston worked on his section of the script with Wolf Mankowitz.
Huston had written most of Beat the Devil on location but says "that was discipline compared to this.
It was day to day then it's moment to moment here. Huston says the film "was broached to me as a lark, which it was. Joseph McGrath shot for six weeks.
Ken Hughes was not known for comedies generally but had just directed the comedy Drop Dead Darling.
Val Guest wrote and directed the last section and was given the responsibility of splicing the various "chapters" together.
He was offered the unique title of co-ordinating director but declined, claiming the chaotic plot would not reflect well on him if he were so credited.
His extra credit was labelled 'additional sequences' instead. Director credits: . Part of the behind-the-scenes drama of this film's production concerned the filming of the segments involving Peter Sellers.
Screenwriter Wolf Mankowitz declared that Sellers felt intimidated by Orson Welles to the extent that, except for a couple of shots, neither was in the studio simultaneously.
Other versions of the legend depict the drama stemming from Sellers being slighted, in favour of Welles, by Princess Margaret whom Sellers knew during her visit to the set.
Welles also insisted on performing magic tricks as Le Chiffre, and the director obliged. Director Val Guest wrote that Welles did not think much of Sellers, and had refused to work with "that amateur".
Director Joseph McGrath , a personal friend of Sellers, was punched by the actor when he complained about Sellers's behaviour on the set.
Some biographies of Sellers suggest that he took the role of Bond to heart, and was annoyed at the decision to make Casino Royale a comedy, as he wanted to play Bond straight.
This is illustrated in somewhat fictionalised form in the film The Life and Death of Peter Sellers , based on the biography by Roger Lewis , who has claimed that Sellers kept re-writing and improvising scenes to make them play seriously.
This story is in agreement with the observation that the only parts of the film close to the book are the ones featuring Sellers and Welles.
Jean-Paul Belmondo and George Raft received major billing , even though each actor appears only briefly. Both appear during the climactic brawl at the end, Raft flipping his trademark coin and promptly shooting himself dead with a backward-firing pistol, while Belmondo appears wearing a fake moustache as the French Foreign Legion officer who requires an English phrase book to translate " merde!
At the Intercon science fiction convention held in Slough in , David Prowse commented on his part in this film, apparently his big-screen debut.
He claimed that he was originally asked to play "Super Pooh", a giant Winnie-the-Pooh in a superhero costume who attacks Tremble during the Torture of The Mind sequence.
This idea, as with many others in the film's script, was rapidly dropped, and Prowse was re-cast as a Frankenstein -type monster for the closing scenes.
The final sequence was principally directed by former actor and stuntman Richard Talmadge. See the full gallery.
Title: Casino Royale 21 Oct Le Chiffre has been gambling with the Soviet funds of his employers, and he's down several million francs.
Bond's mission is to beat him at a high-stakes card game of Baccarat so Le Chiffre will be ruined. Written by Jamie Skinner.
Let's enter a dim, bygone alternate universe where James Bond was an American agent, strolling through a low-budget TV production adaptation of the Ian Fleming novel.
In footage nearly lost, reflected in the muddy black-and-white presentation, we witness an historic first - the first TV or film incarnation of James Bond.
Yep, we've definitely entered a Twilight Zone-type warped version of the Bond mythology. It's typical, however, of the limitations of the live television format from the fifties: two or three different small sets rooms are used for the entire show; the action is slow, driven mainly by dialog, and it has the feel of a stage play, in three acts.
What brief fight scenes there are, towards the end, are somewhat crude and awkward, not surprising since it is a live broadcast. The script follows Fleming's premise: Bond's mission is basically to outplay the main villain at cards baccarat, in this case and take his money; this remained the major plot point of the new film version in Filmmakers always seem to despair when given the task of making a card game exciting on film, but the potential is there - "The Cincinnati Kid" 65 is a good example and the version of "Casino Royale" also did a good job.
Here, though a static game of cards seemed suitable for a TV episode, the solution was to make the scenes as short as possible.
Bond Nelson gains the upper hand over Le Chiffre Lorre after only a couple of hands in the 2nd act and it's all over.
The more intense scenes, in this version's favor, come about in the 3rd and final act, when Le Chiffre employs a tool of torture below the bottom of the picture, off-screen on a couple of Bond's toes; I guess he breaks them - actor Nelson gasps in pain convincingly.
This retained the essential streak of sadism in Fleming's Bond stories and the subsequent films , a surprising inclusion considering the bland TV standards of the fifties.
Nelson was bland, as well, but adequate. Lorre was Lorre, one of those character actors known for stealing scenes, with an unforgettable voice.
He was well cast as the first Bond villain, albeit a TV show version. This was, to its credit, a serious, no-nonsense approach, if quite a bit on the stiff side.
This was the Bond title that the producers of the regular series of Bond films begun in were unable to use until the end of the century.
The next film version of "Casino Royale" was in , a completely different approach as a satirical silly romp. But James Bond would return on the big screen in "Dr.