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  • James Bond The Living Daylights (1987) [1080p]
  • 1.9 GB
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  • James Bond Living Daylights 1987 1080p
  • English
  • 1080p
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The Living Daylights (1987)

  • Action Adventure Thriller
  • James Bond helps a Russian General escape into the west. He soon finds out that the KGB wants to kill him for helping the General. A little while later the General is kidnapped from the Secret Service leading 007 to be suspicious.

  • $40,000,000
  • Description

    James Bond 007's mission is to firstly, organise the defection of a top Soviet general. When the general is re-captured, Bond heads off to find why an ally of General Koskov was sent to murder him. Bond's mission continues to take him to Afghanistan, where he must confront an arms dealer known as Brad Whitaker. Everything eventually reveals its self to Bond.

    IMDB: http://www.imdb.com/title/tt0093428/

    The Living Daylights (1987) download

    The Living Daylights (1987) download

    The Living Daylights (1987) download

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    Solid Bond film with Timothy Dalton taking over as 007 "The Living Daylights" was the first of two James Bond films featuring Timothy Dalton as 007. It's a solid Bond flick, but rarely cited when the best films of the franchise are discussed. The "problem" isn't Dalton because he makes a fine James Bond and was what the series needed in 1987 (when the film was released). Although the Roger Moore era (1973-1985) is my favorite stretch of the franchise, mainly because they're so all-around entertaining, Roger was just too old in 1987 to continue in the role (he was 60 years-old). Plus I think everyone was craving a more serious Bond by 1987 and Dalton delivers the goods. There’s a lot of good in "The Living Daylights." It features a great opening sequence involving skydiving at the Rock of Gibraltar followed by a Jeep-going-down-the-mountain segment. The events switch to Bratislava, Slovakia (but shot in Vienna, Austria) where everything slows down to dramatic intrigue. A short while later there's a cool winter chase episode with Bond and his romantic interest (Maryam d'Abo) in a car with skis (also shot in Austria). The action-packed last act takes place in Afghanistan (but shot in Morocco and the Mojave Desert). This part of the movie increases in suspense as James and his babe try to get out of the country on a cargo plane, and the film still doesn't end at that point. This climax features three or four excellent suspense scenes and some funny quips as well. Unfortunately, the film is weak in the area of women. D'Abo is decent in a doe-eyed, winsome way, but her presence is never really capitalized on; she looks good in slacks though. Other than her, there are only brief flashes of women with no one particularly standing out, except maybe a blonde in white shorts. The cast also includes Joe Don Baker, Jeroen Krabbé, John Rhys-Davies and Andreas Wisniewski, mostly villains or possible villains. BOTTOM LINE: Although "The Living Daylights" is not a highlight of the series, it's still a worthwhile Bond flick with the usual staples, albeit shaky in the female department. Aside from Timothy Dalton, who makes a refreshing Bond, the opening and ending sequences are the best parts. The film runs 2 hours, 10 minutes. GRADE: B-


    4 years ago

    Despite being near the least popular actor to play James Bond (the least honor goes to George Lazenby), Timothy Dalton turns in a very good role in "The Living Daylights." And, this 1987 edition of British Agent 007 (James Bond), has a number of pluses going for it. First, it has almost nonstop action and almost no carousing. Second, it has the most advanced special gimmicks for Bond's disposal, which adds to the excitement. And third, it has a complex plot with mystery, intrigue and many twists. All of that makes for a very entertaining film. And, Dalton as Bond has a wry cynicism combined with a smile that says he sees through his adversary of the moment. All of the cast are quite good in this Bond thriller, with the possible exception of Jeroen Krabbe. He plays General Georgi Koskov over the top, with such flamboyance at times that even the most naïve viewer would have trouble believing he could be in the Soviet KGB. This film had a nice touch of the Afghan revolt and the Soviet-Afghan War (1979-1989). It has a smashing chase scene with Bond and Kara Milovy (played by Maryann d'Arbo) in the special weapons car evading and disrupting what looks like half the Russian army. And it has a fantastic fight scene in the air between Bond and Necros (played by Andreas Wisniewski) holding on to just netting around a pile of opium bags suspended below the open ramp of the transport plane. Lots of action and intrigue, and even more globetrotting than usual make this a very entertaining and enjoyable film. It's definitely one of the best plots of the entire Bond series.

    4 years ago

    Movie Review: "007: The Living Daylights" (1987)Producers Albert R. Broccoli (1909-1996) and Michael G. Wilson bring in actor Timothy Dalton to succeed Roger Moore (1927-2017) in the legendary role of James Bond aka "007". Director John Glen stays true to even more realistic elegant visual image system as "For Your Eyes Only" (1981), which brings the "007" back to beauty and excellency embedded in highly risky stunt work from parachute base jumping, a car chase with all-famous Aston Martin model V8 vantage (manufactured between 1977-1989) sliding over frozen lakes, further features as an overly-done metal-splicing laser, missile rockets and an afterburner engine before enterting a highly weaponized showdown including an interior gunship fight to the death, keeping "The Living Daylights" as one of the most suspenseful picture in the "007" movie series.Most beautiful as stylish customes by reprising designer Emma Porteous as down-to-earth production design by Peter Lamont in his fourth assignment for a James Bond movie, establishing splendid charms with leading actor Timothy Dalton's bold to cool interpretation of "007" being the initial MI6 high-class spying assassin with the "Licence To Kill", sharing reminiscence to Sean Connery in "From Russia With Love" (1963). Actress Maryam d'Abo, at age 26, portraying the versatile character of Kara Milvoy, presents herself with a range from cello-playing to sniper-rifle-pointing along with entering the action with James Bond in a fulfilling desert storm finale furioso, where "007" hunts down an arm trader duo, leading from actor John Rhys-Davies as suit-wearing East-Block cold-war-benefiting entrepreneur Pushkin to Joe Don Baker as war-item-collecting, gun-slinging character of Whitaker toward a convincing interior shot-out with Bond.© 2017 Felix Alexander Dausend (Cinemajesty Entertainments LLC)

    4 years ago

    Dispensing with much of the camp formula that Roger Moore brought to the film series, The Living Daylights took the franchise in a different direction with it's more serious, gritty approach. It was definitely a bit over due seeing as the old formula had begun to grow stale. Timothy Dalton is after all a far cry from Moore's more cheeky and saucy Bond, and thankfully so. Gone is the nudge nudge wink humour that wouldn't have been out of place in a Carry On movie, although there are still the odd moments of humour, but certainly not as frequent. This is a more unassuming, intense Bond than Moore although Dalton still manages to bring much of the self assured confidence we've come to expect from Ian Fleming's iconic creation, and for my money is the most underrated in the role. While the tone is different many of the same ingredients still remain. The punchy theme tune, eye catching foreign locations which range from Gibraltar to Afghanistan, and his array of high tech gadgets, with of course some wonderful, showstopping action sequences. This is of course not forgetting the requisite Bond girl with Myriam D'abo at the time being the latest actress to carry on the tradition. A refreshingly unconventional choice, she is never the less an inspired one as Czech Cellist Kara Milavoy. She's charming and instantly likeable in the role, bringing a sweet naivety to the part and the chemistry between her and Dalton is immediately felt. What is also rewarding is how writers Richard Maibaum (who worked on 17 Bond movie scripts) and Michael G. Wilson actually give this outing a plot of substance, steering away from the power mad megalomaniac trying to take over the world routine. Here we have a story more rooted in reality with 007 assigned to assist in the defection of a high ranking Russian General named Koskov. When he is recaptured Bond sets out to learn why a friend of the general's was previously sent to assassinate him, and in doing so uncovers an elaborate plot involving American arms dealer Brad Whittaker. For the most part the plot is absorbing and I felt drawn in to the complex nature of it, although unfortunately it does eventually becomes overly complicated and convoluted. Some of the acting from the smaller bit part actors is pretty poor at times, and It also doesn't help that Jeroen Krabbé and Joe Don Baker while not awful, aren't menacing enough as the movies villains. Brad Whittaker is portrayed as too much of a buffoon to be convincingly dangerous and Koskov is just a smarmy, obnoxious fool. Andreas Wisniewski however does make a memorably imposing, formidable presence as the relentless assassin; Necros and is arguably one of the best Henchman in Bond history. There is more reliable support from regulars Robert Brown and Desmond Llewellyn, with Caroline Bliss making a decent if unremarkable Miss Moneypenny (Lois Maxwell was always going to be a tough act to follow), as well as solid turns from Art Mallick and John Rhys Davies. What is unusual about this outing is that we don't see the usual bed-hopping from Bond as we did in any of the previous movies. His affections remain solely with Kara throughout the movie, and even then they are never seen to sleep together. There seems to be more of a genuine love story here and an underlining melancholy in so much as we the audience know, that it's obviously not going to last as by the next movie the relationship will have ended and Bond will have moved on. Although not one of the best of the movies, The Living Daylights is still enjoyable and certainly better than the so so; A View to a Kill, which indicated that something had to be done to inject something new in to the old formula, and for the most part this film did precisely that.


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