Casino Royale Film Analysis

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Bond describes how Vesper as beautiful woman doesn’t think she is always taken seriously, thus dresses more masculine as well as dorning a more ‘prickly’ demeanor as to not be misjudged by her male coworkers. In the 1960s, such judgement would not be appropriate to tell someone as you first meet them as it is slightly insulting. Furthermore, the style of dress is quite contrasting. The suits the new Bond wears are tight fitting, slim and chic. The dresses Vesper wears, and other women who appear in the film, are very low-cut, revealing, and tight fitting as well. The sexualization of women in society is prominent in both films, as even the coined term ‘Bond girl’ is well-known. The early version of Casino Royale starts to push the envelope of sexualization in film with lines such as ‘That’s the first time I’ve ever gone around with a man’, ‘...Celestial Virgin of the Sacred Altar. Figuratively speaking, of course’, and ‘“Is he dead?" "Hard to tell. He always looked like that"’ in a reference to a man being a drunk. The lines of humor in the 1967 version are only borderline racy, only hinting to the …show more content…
The action movie genre since the production of Casino Royale (1967) has become literally more action packed, fast-paced, and with a more serious tone. James Bond in the 1697 film was in many ways the James Bond we see today portrayed by Daniel Craig, the critical change being the sense of humor and joking air that has developed into the life-or-death attitude. Though there are scenes of humor, the scene are much more short-lived and jokes subtle. The 2006 version on Casino Royale rids the James Bond name of the silly antics found in the 1967 version and creates a serious air about the character. With the debut of Casino Royale starring Daniel Craig, Bond has entered a new age that has rebooted the love for the adventures of Agent

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