Watch Skyfall Online
Download Skyfall Movie. With the sequence reaching its 50th anniversary previous this month, some component of looking back at the past was bound to creep in. But for the most part, it is organically woven in to the article. Bond here is feeling his age, with some not-so-subtle proposals from his superiors that possibly he's a bit long in the tooth for this spying lark. It captures the flinty essence of Ian Fleming's later books quite beautifully. Download Skyfall video. There are more obvious nods to the sequence' annals: the come back of Q as Bond's armourer (not seen since John Cleese succinctly took over the role in pass away Another Day) as well as the Aston Martin DB5 from Goldfinger have long been public information. Q (Ben Whishaw) is now a juvenile techno-geek almost half Bond's age, a shrewd enough development that works rather well.
Watch Skyfall online. The first, somewhat abrasive, brief talk they share feels both strangely different and instantly familiar, and bodes well for future tales. On the other hand, the re-appearance of the Aston Martin makes no narrative sense whatsoever, but to inquiry it too deeply would deprive one of the simple delight of revisiting anthe shady work of spying and assassination has never looked so sumptuous. The night-time sequences in Shanghai and Macau are mesmerising, the wealthy, vibrant palette blazing off the computer display, while the explosive climax is hauntingly monochromatic.
Watch Skyfall online. But while most should go away feeling fully nourished, those who crave activity and scene may feel short-changed. The unfastening sequence bursts with attribute thrills and noise, but after that the feeling turns darker and more reflective until that aforementioned finale (with one or two exceptions, and even then Bond is the victim rather than the antagonist). This is Craig's more serious-minded Bond though, and he really has settled in to the role. Download Skyfall video. He has a feel of swagger about him here, a measured interior self-assurance that was missing in the last two films, but his superb rendering of the character first seen in Casino Royale continues intact. Dench, given much more to do here than before, is reassuringly stoic and no-nonsense as always. Bardem's bad friend is flamboyantly amusing, even if he lacks the menace that characterised the most memorable villains. That aside, Skyfall is Bond par excellence, a worthy follow-up to Casino Royale and verification that, even at 50, no one does it better.