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    • LIVE AND LET DIE

    LIVE AND LET DIE

    Live and let die is one of the most established James Bond films in the 70's with a contemporary style that infiltrates the sets and tries to impose itself by excesses. Excess colors and simplification of forms, all with the element of fun. The 70s are worthy descendants of the previous decade. The private quarters of Mr Big conform to the rule of the villain in the contemporary and also more conservative kind. James Bond pushes it to the limit: "That's all that he knows how to do?" A small reminder to the order of the authority that will mark a change in the stamp of the series.

    But the bed and matching curtains of the hotel room on San Monique Island are even better for the movie than all the furniture and decorative accessories. Only a film made during this period could adopt this yellow floral pattern as "normal". Today they would be perceived as a "statement" (declaration of intent) of the decorator, especially as the ceramic of a lamp.
    But the exploration of the period really takes place at Mr Big’s place in Harlem where the furniture seems to have been cut in accordance with the outfits of his henchmen.

    121 min - Action / Adventure - 23 June 1973 (US)

    • Director: Guy Hamilton
    • Writers: Tom Mankiewicz & Ian Fleming
    • Copyrights: Eon Production
    • Set designers: Simon Wakefield & Frederic C. Weiler
    • Cast: Roger Moore (James Bond), Yaphet Kotto (Kananga / Mr Big), Jane Seymour (Solitaire), Gloria Hendry (Rosie), Bernard Lee (M), Lois Maxwell (Moneypenny), Clifton James (Sheriff Pepper), Geoffrey Holder (Baron Samedi), & More
    OBJECTS IN THE SCENE
    • Coffee Machine
    • Murmur's Car