MGM has unveiled the first clip from the upcoming "Skyfall" James Bond film, showing the scene in which Bond (Daniel Craig) boards a train by ripping it open. Check it out below.
In "Skyfall," Bond's loyalty to M (Judi Dench) is tested as her past comes back to haunt her. As MI6 comes under attack, 007 (Craig) must track down and destroy the threat, no matter how personal the cost.
The new film is directed by Sam Mendes (American Beauty) and co-stars Ralph Fiennes, Ben Whishaw and Albert Finney. It is set to hit theaters on November 9th.
I'd like to rest my BB right on Bérénice Marlohe's bottom lip...
rocketmanwrites: on October 5th, 2012 at 11:53:02 AM
Boner,Bond Boner *sips vodka martini*
vincere01writes: on October 5th, 2012 at 11:54:19 AM
@kurskij from the back row..... Def looking forward to this now
Mr. Blondewrites: on October 5th, 2012 at 12:18:49 PM
Instead of this bad ass stunt, I wonder if he could have just simply made the leap from the flat bed rail car to the passenger car? Especially given the amount of time it would have took Bond to get himself inside the CAT, then drive it forward, crush 3 VW cars, extend the hydraulic back hoe arm, get out and still need to run across and jump...
Great to see Craig do a good portion of this stunt. Looking forward to it.
minkowskiwrites: on October 5th, 2012 at 1:04:20 PM
I would wait with all the praise till the movie comes out...
minkowskiwrites: on October 5th, 2012 at 3:25:16 PM
It's not that I don't like this particular Bond, I just don't like Bond. At all. He's dull. He runs around derring-do sipping martinis and acting like royalty, at least up until Craig took the role, and even still, Casino Royale is but the only 'decent' film from the two, which means a 50% failure rate.
And don't even get me started on that forgetttable piece of trash Quantum of Solace.
Thing is, Bond's been around. A while. And the age from which he hails, like six, seven decades ago, is long, long gone. The days of spies and the Cold War upon which Bond was built is no longer extant, obviously, and now MGM has tried, desperately I might add, to reinvent him, even though other action heroes have delivered the goods already and in a modern packaging.
It would be like making a Wild West film set now, with cars and cell phones.
What am I saying is Bond was something way back when. Now, he's just a potentially droll action hero. Sure, they dress Bond up like always, with the music and the opening, with the aged gimmicks and look, and you have the spy agency, but it's something we've seen a million times in the last twenty years, only wearing the 'unique' trappings of 1947 ambience.
But I get it. People who like Bond like the look. These are the same people who'd pay through the nose to own an inferior car with that particular look, the same people who don't mind getting ripped off by Dr. Dre Beats, even though a fraction of the cost would buy them better, the same people who would pay for a new Volkswagon Bug when they could spend less and get a better car.
I agree with the holy minkowski. Bond films are crud behind bullits shriveled up old piss drenched c*ck!
They need to end NOW, they are silly old fashioned racist filth that bore 98% of us. Make movies about a rapist or serial killer rapist, but not a silly spy in a suit who f*cks a woman then kills evil man who wants to blow up world then f*ck his leading lady!! Boring!!!
And they don't even RIM!'
minkowskiwrites: on October 5th, 2012 at 3:57:24 PM
^^what happened to your previous avatars, JB?
"but not a silly spy in a suit who f*cks a woman then kills evil man who wants to blow up world then f*ck his leading lady!"
Pretty much the synopsis for every Bond film ever made. Which is my precisely point.
"And don't even get me started on that forgetttable piece of trash Quantum of Solace"
We can agree their, QOS Sucked ass, nowhere near the previous Casino royal. I guess what your saying is true mink, like how can a man have that many action sequences all awhile wearing a suit? lol I Just love the action, The earliest one I've seen was "the world is not enough"
so i don't exactly have the utmost knowledge on the Franchise, although i do plan to watch them all eventually.
Just noticed that today is the 50th Anniversary of the first Bond flick. Good on yea.
Looks fun. I know I'm in the minority here but I didn't mind QOS, at least I didn't actively loathe it. And Casino Royale, as many have already said, was an all-around solid action film.
My one gripe with Bond films is that they're fallen into the action-film trap so many other high-concept genres have in the past 20 or so years. Bond films used to be SPY movies, with elements of action. It's the same thing for so many films nowadays that call themselves 'science fiction'; really, they're just all action films with elements of the spy genre, sci-fi, etc.... when it should be the other way around.
While having a midnight sh*t last night I got to thinking about the stories Bullit says on here, a lot of the time u all seem to play along with his reality problems but he gets nasty and very blatant when his perfect world is challenged!!
A compulsive liar ..
Compulsive lying is often caused by the need for attention and a low self-esteem. It is usually developed at an early age as a reaction to one's social environment.
Compulsive lying adversely effects friends and family, and even the perpetrator of the falsehood. It can lead to a severing of friendships and one's livelihood.
The terms compulsive and pathological liar are often used interchangeably, but they have different meanings. According to psychotherapist Dawn Pugh, a compulsive liar lies out of habit, whereas a pathological lies on a constant basis to get their way, with disregard to others.
There are several traits to consider when identifying a potential compulsive liar: - Grew up in a household where lying was necessary - Low-self esteem - They lie with ease - They aren't intentionally malicious, since the lying is out of habit
Further reading. ... This is Bullit it's very obvious
Definition of a Pathological liar
People lie for different reasons. Some lie to make themselves appear more successful. Some lie to cover an embarrassing situation or to gain acceptance. Some people lie simply out of a habit that began in early childhood to reduce stress. There is medical evidence that a pathological liar has a different structure in the brain that leads him to lie more often.
There are two distinctly different types of lying. Pathological lying is manipulative lying so that the person can get his way. Pathological liars have little regard for the feelings of others or the morality of their lies. Pathological lying is frequently associated with another mental disorder. Compulsive lying is often referred to habitual and chronic lying, which is lying about many things simply out of habit. Both types of lying are believed to begin during childhood.
A study by Yang et al., published in the British Journal of Psychiatry in 2007, found that brain scans on pathological liars showed structural differences in the prefrontal cortex of the brain. This area of the brain controls morality, honesty and remorse. In pathological liars, this area has a higher amount of white matter and a lower amount of gray matter. In this area of the brain, white matter is possibly associated with increased brain activity, and gray matter is associated with the controls needed for moral behavior.
Pathological liars often confuse truth and falsehoods and, during a structured interview, are inconsistent in their responses. Pathological liars may believe their lies are the truth. Pathological liars are intelligent, manipulative and may be self-centered. It is unknown if pathological lying is controllable by the individual. It is possible that a pathological liar may believe his lies to the point that he is delusional.
There is conflicting information regarding the difference between a pathological liar and a compulsive or habitual liar. In the three different references used for this article, the definition of a pathological liar and compulsive or habitual liar often appear to be the same. The difference in brain structure, or clinical difference, may be the only true difference between pathological and habitual, or compulsive, lying.
The ability to identify a pathological liar based on brain function may be of use in the criminal justice system to help determine the validity of a statement by a witness or potential suspect. There may also be value in employee screening to determine the best applicant for positions requiring honesty and trust. In the future, medications may be able to be developed to counteract the structural differences of pathological liars and provide insight into treatment options such as therapy with pharmaceuticals or simply therapy as in the case of compulsive, lying.