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This page is dedicated to those behind-the-scenes personnel who have made notable contributions to the James Bond film series from 1962 to the present day. These talented men and women have played an important part in the ongoing success of the James Bond films. Whilst some made a significant contribution to just one film, others frequently worked on multiple entries in the series with their involvement often going uncredited... until now!

PUBLICITY & MARKETING

From the very beginning the James Bond series benefited from by being promoted internationally by experienced United Artists marketing executives, who spearheaded the publicity surrounding the production of and subsequent advertising campaigns for each film. The making of the films was well-documented by a series of stills photographers who recorded the on-set action, and others who undertook specially posed publicity stills with the stars.

Celebrated photojournalist David Hurn (1934-) [pictured right] was hired by Publicist Tom Carlile to take a series of publicity photographs of Sean Connery, Daniela Bianchi, and the other actresses in the film for use during the promotion of From Russia With Love. Unfortunately, Carlile forgot to bring the Walther PPK to the session, and Hurn being a keen amateur marksman offered his own Walther LP53 .177 air pistol for the photoshoot. Assured that the incongruous weapon could be airbrushed or altered by retouching in any posters that were based on the publicity stills, the photoshoot went ahead with the air pistol, which resulted in probably the most iconic series of stills ever taken for the James Bond film series. Unfortunately, nobody briefed the UK poster designers, and the long-barrelled weapon featured as the centrepiece of the British advertising campaign.

David Hurn

Charles ‘Jerry’ Juroe

 

 David Chasman

Charles ‘Jerry’ Juroe (1923-2021)

Dr. No (1962)
From Russia With Love
(1963)
Goldfinger (1964)
Thunderball
(1965)
You Only Live Twice (1967)
United Artists Head of European Publicity

The Man With The Golden Gun (1974)
Publicity [uncredited]
The Spy Who Loved Me
(1977)
Publicity [uncredited]
Moonraker
(1979)
Publicity [uncredited]
For Your Eyes Only
(1981)
Director of publicity
Octopussy (1983)
Director of publicity
A View To A Kill (1985)
Director of publicity
The Living Daylights (1987)
Marketing director
Licence To Kill (1989)
Marketing director
GoldenEye (1995)
Consultant [uncredited]

Senior Vice-President of Albert R. Broccoli's Warfield Productions Ltd. 1979-1990
Thomas Carlile [died 1986]

Dr. No (1962)
From Russia With Love
(1963)
Goldfinger (1964)
Thunderball
(1965)
You Only Live Twice (1967)
United Artists US publicist
David Chasman (1925-2019)

Dr. No (1962)
United Artists creative director
[pictured above (centre)
with United Artists marketing executive Gabe Sumner (1929-2020) and James Bond co-producer Harry Saltzman (1915-1994)]

007 gun logo devised by David Chasman and Joseph Caroff (1921- )
Geoff Freeman Gordon Arnell
Geoff Freeman (1934-2006)

The Man With The Golden Gun (1974)
Unit Publicist [uncredited]
Octopussy (1983)
Unit Publicist
A View To A Kill (1985)
Unit Publicist
The Living Daylights (1987)
[pictured above with Timothy Dalton
at Pinewood Studios]
Unit Publicist
GoldenEye (1995)
Unit Publicist
Tomorrow Never Dies (1997)
Unit Publicist
The World Is Not Enough (1999)
Unit Publicist
Die Another Day (2002)
Unit Publicist
Gordon Arnell (1932-2006)
[pictured above as ‘Minister at mother's funeral’ in The Power of One (1992)]

GoldenEye (1995)
Publicity & Marketing
Tomorrow Never Dies (1997)
Publicity & Marketing
The World Is Not Enough (1999)
Publicity & Marketing
Jane Seymour, Yaphet Kotto and Derek Coyte in Live And Let Die (1973) | Roger Moore's James Bond Diary 1973 ghost-written by Derek Coyte

In addition to the United Artists executives promoting the James Bond films, EON Productions employed their own director of publicity, who was responsible for additional marketing and tie-ins with companies and their products. Derek Coyte (1929-2014) [pictured above in glasses to the right of Yaphet Kotto in Live And Let Die (1973)] was involved throughout the 1970s, although never formally credited on any of the films he worked on. Derek Coyte had earlier been responsible for a very clever item of cross-promotion with Player's cigarettes in 1965. A two-sided letter on thin blue water-marked airmail paper was folded inside the film tie-in paperback 14th edition of THUNDERBALL from PAN Books. The letter from Domino to James Bond refers to the sailor ‘hero’ on the front of Player's Navy Cut cigarette packets. Coyte was also heavily involved with Roger Moore's account of the filming of Live And Let Die, first published in paperback by PAN Books in 1973. Although credited to Roger Moore, the book was actually ghost-written by Derek Coyte from Moore's audiotape dictation notes.

STILLS PHOTOGRAPHERS

A number of talented photographers worked on the James Bond films from 1962, and are responsible for the behind-the-scenes productions stills and promotional images of the stars. In conjunction with the poster artwork, these iconic images have become synonymous with the world of James Bond 007, and present a unique insight into the way films are made and promoted. As was the case with many other skilled artists associated with the James Bond films, much of their work went uncredited at the time. Stills photographers were not formally credited on the Bond films until Moonraker (1979). The first three films in the series each had a full-time stills photographer attached to the production who was on set and location throughout the shoot, although other commercial freelance photographers were hired to undertake special photo shoots for magazines. These additional photographers were engaged because it was thought – rightly or wrongly – that their work was superior to the production stillsman. It was not until For Your Eyes Only (1981) that the series returned to employing photographers who were engaged for the entire production – one for the main unit, and another to accompany the second unit on location. This tradition continued until the Daniel Craig films, which all had different stills photographers, in addition to those working with other units during filming.

The American father and son team of Sam & Larry Shaw took many photographs on the set of Casino Royale (1967), and their work was later showcased in the February 1967 issue of PLAYBOY, along with stills taken by renowned British photographer Terry O'Neill. In addition to his work on the 1967 spoof James Bond film, O'Neill also photographed Sean Connery, George Lazenby and Roger Moore in the EON Productions series. Terry O’Neill was also chosen as the official photographer at the launch of James Bond #5, and his shot of a bearded Pierce Brosnan was the first image released of the new 007 in 1994. O’Neill once more provided iconic images of Pierce Brosnan, Izabella Scorupco and Famke Janssen in a series of publicity stills used during the promotion of GoldenEye (1995).

Bert Cann

Linnea Eleanor “Bunny” Yeager

David Hurn

Bert Cann (1917-1982)

Dr. No (1962)
Stills photographer (1st unit)
with Ian Jay (some on set stills)

Linnea Eleanor “Bunny” Yeager
 (1929-2014)


Dr. No (1962)
Publicity stills of Ursula Andress photographed on location in Jamaica

and other ‘special shoot’ photographers:
Bradley Smith (1910-1997)
George Konig (1919-2000)
Paul Popper
(died 1969)
Herman Leonard (1923-2010)
Frank Herrmann (1933- )

David Hurn (1934- )

Dr. No (1962)
From Russia With Love (1963)
Goldfinger (1964)
Thunderball (1965)
Stills photographer
Terry Fincher Sergio Strizzi Sean Connery photographed by Arthur Evans
Terry Fincher (1931-2008)

From Russia With Love (1963)
The Spy Who Loved Me (1977)
Octopussy (1983)
Stills photographer

From Russia With Love (1963)
Raymond J. Hearne
[known as Ray Hearne]
Stills photographer (1st unit)

 

Sergio Strizzi (1931-2004)

From Russia With Love (1963)
You Only Live Twice (1967)
For Your Eyes Only (1981)
Stills photographer
 
Goldfinger (1964)

Arthur Evans (1908-1994)
Stills photographer (1st unit)
[Publicity still of Sean Connery above]

George Rodger (1908-1995)
Herman Leonard (1923-2010)
Hans Gerber (1917-2009)
Josef Ritler (1939- )
Erich Kocian
Alan Clifton
Henri Elwing
Stills photographers
Claudine Auger photographer by James & Linda Swarbrick Larry and Sam Shaw
Thunderball (1965)

Simon/Wide (James & Linda Swarbrick)
[Publicity still of Claudine Auger
pictured above]
Stills photographers (1st unit)

‘MacGregor’
Stephan C. Archetti
Giuseppe Proja
Mario De Biasi (1923-2019)
Stills photographers
Casino Royale (1967)

Alexander Paal (1910-1972)
Stills photographer (1st unit)

Sam Shaw (1912-1999)
[pictured above right]
Larry Shaw (1937-2007)
(Son of Sam Shaw [pictured above left])
Stills photographers
You Only Live Twice (1967)

Joe Pearce (1915–1999)
Stills photographer (1st unit)

Stephan C. Archetti
Stills photographer
Simon Nathan Robert Penn George Whitear photographed by Jenny Hanley

Simon Nathan (1921-2004)

You Only Live Twice (1967)
Diamonds Are Forever (1971)
On set and promotional photographs

Robert (Bob) Penn (1925–2002)

You Only Live Twice
(1967)
Stills photographer
On Her Majesty's Secret Service (1969)
Stills photographer
The Man With The Golden Gun (1974)
Stills photographer (1st unit)
The Spy Who Loved Me (1977)
Stills photographer (1st unit)
Never Say Never Again (1983)
Stills photographer (1st unit)
George Whitear (1932-2005)

On Her Majesty's Secret Service (1969)
[pictured above on the train platform
at Lauterbrunnen, Switzerland] Photographed by Jenny Hanley
[ROLLOVER]
Stills photographer (1st unit)
Diamonds Are Forever (1971)
Stills photographer (1st unit)
Live And Let Die (1973)
Stills photographer (1st unit)
The Man With The Golden Gun (1974)
Stills photographer (2nd unit)
Octopussy (1983)
Stills photographer (2nd unit)
A View To A Kill (1985)
Stills photographer (2nd unit)
The Living Daylights (1987)
Stills photographer (2nd unit)
Licence To Kill (1989)
Stills photographer (2nd unit)
GoldenEye (1995)
Stills photographer (2nd unit)
Tomorrow Never Dies (1997)
Stills photographer (2nd unit)
Anwar Hussein Oscar Abolafia
Anwar Hussein (1938- )

Diamonds Are Forever (1971)
Live And Let Die (1973)
The Man With The Golden Gun (1974)
On set and promotional photographs
Diamonds Are Forever (1971)

Lee Green
On set and promotional photographer
Oscar Abolafia (1935-2020)

Diamonds Are Forever (1971)
Live And Let Die (1973)
Octopussy (1983)
A View To A Kill (1985)
On set and promotional photographs
John Bryson Emilio Lari David James
John Bryson (1923-2005)

Live And Let Die (1973)
The Spy Who Loved Me (1977)
For Your Eyes Only (1981)
Octopussy (1983)
On set and promotional photographs
Emilio Lari (1939- )

The Spy Who Loved Me (1977)
On set and promotional photographs
David James (1941- )

The Spy Who Loved Me (1977)
For Your Eyes Only (1981)
A View To A Kill (1985)
Licence To Kill (1989)
On set and promotional photographs
Robin Browne Patrick Morin Keith Hamshere
Robin Browne (1941-2024)

The Spy Who Loved Me (1977)
Stills photographer

You Only Live Twice (1967)
Optical effects [uncredited]
On Her Majesty's Secret Service (1969)
Visual effects cameraman [uncredited]
The Spy Who Loved Me (1977)
Second unit and special effects photographer [uncredited]
Moonraker (1979)
Optical effects cameraman
For Your Eyes Only (1981)
Aerial team
Patrick Morin (1928–2002)

Moonraker (1979)
Stills photographer (1st unit)
Painter in St. Mark's Square
(pictured above) [uncredited]

Peter Bischoff (1941- )
Stills photographer
Keith Hamshere (1946- )

For Your Eyes Only (1981)
Stills photographer (1st unit)
A View To A Kill (1985)
Stills photographer
The Living Daylights (1987)
Stills photographer (1st unit)
Licence To Kill (1989)
Stills photographer (1st unit)
GoldenEye (1995)
Stills photographer (1st unit)
Tomorrow Never Dies (1997)
Stills photographer (1st unit)
The World Is Not Enough (1999)
Stills photographer (1st unit)
Die Another Day (2002)
Stills photographer (1st unit)
Graham Attwood Frank Connor

Graham Attwood (1938- )

For Your Eyes Only (1981)
Stills photographer (2nd unit)
Frank Connor (1951- )

Octopussy (1983)
Stills photographer (1st unit)
A View To A Kill (1985)

Peter Kernot (1937-1995)
On set and promotional photographer
Jay Maidment Susie Allnut

Karen Ballard

Jeremy  Maidment (1965- )
[known as Jay Maidment]

Tomorrow Never Dies (1997)
Stills photographer (2nd unit)
The World Is Not Enough (1999)
Stills photographer (2nd unit)
Die Another Day (2002)
Stills photographer (2nd unit)
Casino Royale (2006)
Stills photographer (1st unit)
Susie Allnut

Die Another Day (2002)
Additional stills photographer (2nd unit)
Casino Royale (2006)
Stills photographer (2nd unit)
Quantum of Solace (2008)
Stills photographer (2nd unit)
Skyfall (2012)
Stills photographer miniature unit
Karen Ballard

Quantum of Solace (2008)
[pictured above with Daniel Craig]
Stills photographer

Roy Morris
Stills photographer [uncredited]
François Duhamel Jasin Boland

Jonathan Olley

François Duhamel

Skyfall (2012)
Stills photographer (1st unit)

Tom Craig
Stills photographer [uncredited]
Christopher Raphael
Additional stills photographer [uncredited]
Jasin Boland

Skyfall (2012)
Stills photographer (2nd unit)
Spectre (2015)
Stills photographer (2nd unit)
No Time To Die (2021)
Stills photographer (2nd unit)
Jonathan Olley (1967- )

Spectre (2015)
Stills photographer

Tobias Sullivan
Stills photographer
Nicola Dove Michael G. Wilson

Harry Myers

Nicola Dove

No Time To Die (2021)
Stills photographer

Ed Miller
Stills photographer (2nd unit), Jamaica
Christopher Raphael
Stills photographer (2nd unit), Norway
Michael G. Wilson (1942- )

In addition to co-producing the James Bond films with his half-sister Barbara Broccoli, Michael G. Wilson is a leading expert on 19th Century Photography. His vast personal collection ranges from the earliest examples of the medium to contemporary work, and has been the basis for many major exhibitions worldwide. He has also been shooting photographs on the sets of the James Bond films since 1977.
Henry George (known as Harry) Myers (1928-2012)

Photographer Harry Myers, founder of PIC Photos Limited, was an ever-present figure at London's West End film premieres, beginning with the Royal Film Performance of A Matter of Live and Death in 1946. He took photographs of the stars and invited guests at the London premiere of every James Bond film from Dr. No (1962) to Tomorrow Never Dies (1997).

PROMOTIONAL PHOTOGRAPHERS

Many high-profile commercial photographers often shot special publicity stills to promote the release of each new film, or tie-in with a particular product. In addition to those present throughout entire the production to document the day-to-day progress, an eclectic roster of well-respected international photographers have visited the set during filming to capture the action, or take specially posed stills of the stars. Their work then featured in newspaper and magazine coverage of each release, with later films afforded a ‘making of’ book featuring the photographs of Greg Williams, who joined the series in 2002. The 2020 book The Goldfinger Files: The Making of the Iconic Alpine Sequence in the James Bond Movie “Goldfinger” by Steffen Appel & Peter Waelty is an excellent account of the filming of the Swiss location scenes in Goldfinger (1964) featuring stills by German photographer Erich Kocian and Swiss-born Josef Ritler and Hans Gerber. Kocian's work on many James Bond films was also collected in the German language book Die James Bond Filme first published by Heyne Filmbibliothek in 1982, and reissued several times to include his work on later films in the series.

Sean Connery photographed by Terence Donovan

Loomis Dean

Pierluigi Praturlon

Dr. No (1962)
Promotional advertising shoot with Sean Connery by Terence Donovan (1936-1996) for Smirnoff vodka. Photographed at London's Dorchester Hotel, the advertisement was published in the November 1962 issue of Town magazine.
[a still from the session pictured above]
Loomis Dean (1917-2005)
Photographer LIFE magazine

From Russia With Love (1963)
Goldfinger (1964)
Thunderball (1965)
 You Only Live Twice (1967)
On set and promotional photographs
On Her Majesty's Secret Service (1969)
Promotional photographs of the screen testing for the new James Bond in 1968
Pierluigi Praturlon (1924–1999)

From Russia With Love (1963)
Goldfinger (1964)
Thunderball
(1965)
You Only Live Twice (1967)
On set and promotional photographs
 

Phillip Harrington

Karin Dor and Donald Smolen David Steen
Phillip Harrington (1920-2009)

Thunderball (1965)
Promotional photographs of the cast
on location in The Bahamas published in the July 13, 1965 issue of LOOK magazine 
Donald Smolen (1923-2003)

You Only Live Twice (1967)
Promotional photographs of Karin Dor
at Pinewood Studios [pictured above]
David Steen (1936-2015)
Portraits of Ian Fleming, David Niven,
Peter Sellers, Sean Connery, Roger Moore, Jane Seymour, Britt Ekland and
Pierce Brosnan.
 
Robert Freson ESQUIRE Magazine JUNE 1965 | MARCH 1967

Brian Duffy

Robert Freson (1926- )

Thunderball (1965)
Photographs of Sean Connery, Claudine Auger, Mitsouko and Luciana Paluzzi published in Esquire magazine June 1965
Esquire magazine June 1965 and
[ROLLOVER] March 1967 covers photographed by
Timothy Galfas (1924-2013)
Brian Duffy (1933-2010)

You Only Live Twice (1967)
Photographs of Karin Dor, Akiko Wakabayashi and Mie Hama published in Esquire magazine March 1967
Cover photograph for the 1963 PAN Books paperback of THUNDERBALL designed by Raymond Hawkey
Erich Kocian Terry O'Neill Douglas Kirkland
Erich Kocian

Goldfinger (1964)
Thunderball (1965)
You Only Live Twice (1967)

[pictured above on location in Japan]
Diamonds Are Forever (1971)
Live And Let Die (1973)
The Man With The Golden Gun (1974)
Never Say Never Again (1983)
Licence To Kill (1989)
Tomorrow Never Dies (1997)
On set and promotional photographs
 
Die James Bond Filme (1998 edition)
[ROLLOVER]
Terry O'Neill (1938-2019)

From Russia With Love
(1963)
Goldfinger
(1964)
Casino Royale (1967)
On Her Majesty's Secret Service (1969)
Diamonds Are Forever (1971)
Live And Let Die (1973)
GoldenEye (1995)
On set and promotional photographs
Douglas Kirkland (1934-2022)

Licence To Kill (1989)
Promotional photographs
John Stoddart Patrick Demarchelier Greg Williams
John Stoddart (1957- )

GoldenEye (1995)
Promotional photographs
Patrick Demarchelier (1943-2022)

Die Another Day (2002)
Promotional photographs of Pierce Brosnan & Halle Berry featured on the US one-sheet, and a series of character posters of Pierce Brosnan (Bond), Halle Berry (Jinx), Toby Stephens (Graves), Will Yun Lee (Zao) and Rosamund Pike (Frost).
Greg Williams (1972- )

Die Another Day (2002)
Casino Royale (2006)
Quantum of Solace (2008)
Skyfall
(2012)
Spectre (2015)
No Time To Die (2021)
On set and promotional photographs

FILM POSTER DESIGNERS & ARTISTS

Donald Smolen (1923-2003)
United Artists marketing & advertising executive (1965-74)

From Russia With Love (1963)
Pencil sketches used in newspaper advertising [uncredited]
Thunderball (1965)
Art director
You Only Live Twice (1967)
Marketing & advertising executive
On Her Majesty's Secret Service (1969)
Marketing & advertising executive
Diamonds Are Forever (1971)
Marketing & advertising executive
Live And Let Die (1973)
Marketing & advertising executive
The Spy Who Loved Me (1977)
Advertising campaign director
Licence To Kill (1989)
Unused teaser campaign [ROLLOVER]

The advertising campaigns for the first three James Bond films were overseen by United Artists creative director David Chasman. Dr. No (1962) established the painted poster style featuring the iconic Bond, Girls and Guns combination seen on the posters for most of the series. However, for From Russia With Love and Goldfinger, both released in the USA in 1964, creative director David Chasman favoured a crisp photographic style poster for the American campaign. Chasman himself devised the stylish two-colour posters for From Russia With Love, whilst influential UK based graphic designer Robert Brownjohn (1925-1970) created the iconic ‘Golden Girl’ image and tightly-cropped photo panels seen on the UK and US posters. Brownjohn also designed the main titles for both films.

Donald Smolen joined United Artists in 1965 as an art director, although he had earlier drawn pencil sketches for From Russia With Love (1963) used mainly in newspaper advertising. Working closely with poster artists Robert McGinnis and Frank McCarthy, they created the iconic three panel artwork utilised in the American campaign for Thunderball (1965). Smolen then oversaw the marketing and advertising of the next four James Bond films, once again featuring the superb artwork of McGinnis and McCarthy. Smolen was also responsible for the lengthening of the Sean Connery figure in the artwork Robert McGinnis supplied for Diamonds Are Forever (1971), when it was felt that James Bond should be positioned higher than the two girls either side of him. Don Smolen left United artists in June 1974 to set up his own agency. Smolen, Smith and Connelly continued to consult on the James Bond series and also devised the marketing campaigns for such high profile films as The Omen (1976), Star Wars (1977) [posters by Tom Jung] and Apocalypse Now (1980) [poster by Bob Peak]. American artist Tom Jung was approached by Don Smolen to paint the artwork for the alternate ‘Villains’ Style B 1-Sheet poster used exclusively in the US advertising campaign for The Man With The Golden Gun (1974). The Western Hemisphere posters utilised the Robert McGinnis artwork [with coloured karate men figures added by Basil Gogos (1929-2017)]. Tom Jung would later produce many concept sketches for Licence To Kill (1989) whilst Smolen was still attached to the project then called ‘Licence Revoked’. Don Smolen was also the advertising campaign director on The Spy Who Loved Me (1977) and hired Robert Peak to paint the colourful poster art in his unique style. The US posters for For Your Eyes Only (1981) returned to the photographic style favoured by David Chasman and were designed by influential graphic designer William Gold (1921-2018), who came up with the controversial image of James Bond seen through the legs of a crossbow wielding girl. Bill Gold's idea was incorporated into Brian Bysouth's artwork seen on posters throughout the rest of the world.

In Summer 1988 James Bond producer Albert R. Broccoli hired Don Smolen to create a Christmas and Easter teaser campaign for the 16th James Bond film then called ‘License Revoked’. Smolen hired Robert Peak to paint a series of stylish concept posters reflecting the tougher gritty style of the new film. With the takeover of United Artists by MGM in 1989, Smolen's campaign was rejected [and later artwork from American designer Steven Chorney (1951- )] and new posters created for the film now re-titled Licence To Kill, using a photo-montage technique then adopted for the rest of the series. Bob Peak's series of highly stylized portraits of Timothy Dalton remain as a tantalising ‘what if..?’ from the end of the golden era of film promotion.

Mitchell Hooks Eric Pulford Renato Fratini
Mitchell Hooks (1923-2013)

Dr. No (1962)
Poster artist
[007 gun logo on US posters devised by United Artists executive David Chasman and graphic designer Joseph Caroff]
Eric Pulford (1915-2005)

From Russia With Love (1963)
UK Poster designer
For Your Eyes Only (1981)
UK Poster designer
A View To A Kill (1985)
Unused poster concepts [pictured above]
[ROLLOVER]
Renato Fratini (1932-1973)

From Russia With Love (1963)
UK Poster artist
Robert McGinnis Frank McCarthy Robert Peak
Robert McGinnis (1926- )
[Pictured with Shere Hite (1942-2020) who posed for the Diamonds Are Forever poster]

Thunderball (1965)
Poster artist
[with Frank McCarthy]
Casino Royale (1967)
Poster artist
You Only Live Twice (1967)
Poster artist
[with Frank McCarthy]
On Her Majesty's Secret Service (1969)
Poster artist
[with Frank McCarthy]
Diamonds Are Forever (1971)
Poster artist
Live And Let Die (1973)
Poster artist
The Man With The Golden Gun (1974)
Poster artist
Moonraker (1979)
Artwork for the 1979 US Jove Books paperback of JAMES BOND AND MOONRAKER based on Daniel Goozee's film poster art.
Frank McCarthy (1924-2002)

Thunderball (1965)
Poster artist
[with Robert McGinnis]
You Only Live Twice (1967)
Poster artist
[with Robert McGinnis]
On Her Majesty's Secret Service (1969)
Poster artist
[with Robert McGinnis]
Robert Peak (1927-1992)

The Spy Who Loved Me
(1977)
Poster artist
Licence To Kill (1989)
Unused poster concepts [ROLLOVER]
Daniel Goozee Renato Casaro Rudy Obrero
Daniel Goozee (1943-2024)

Moonraker (1979)
Poster artist
Octopussy (1983)
Poster artist (US campaign)
[Background figures & action montage featured on international posters
 painted by Renato Casaro]
A View To A Kill (1985)
Poster artist
Renato Casaro (1935- )

Octopussy (1983)
Poster artist
[with Daniel Goozee]
Never Say Never Again (1983)
Poster artist (German poster)
[ROLLOVER]
 
Rudy Obrero (1949- )

Never Say Never Again (1983)
US Poster artist
Michel Landi Brian Bysouth Vic Fair
Michel Landi (1932- )

Never Say Never Again (1983)
UK Poster artist
Brian Bysouth (1936- )

For Your Eyes Only (1981)
UK Poster artist
[UK poster designed by Eric Pulford]
A View To A Kill (1985)
Poster artist
Unused UK poster [ROLLOVER]
designed by Vic Fair depicting James Bond (Roger Moore) in a white tuxedo
The Living Daylights (1987)
Poster artist
Licence to Kill (1989)
Unused poster concepts
The World Is Not Enough (1999)
Art Director UK poster campaign
Unused poster concepts
Vic Fair (1938-2017)

A View To A Kill (1985)
Poster designer of the unused UK one-sheet (27" X 41") depicting James Bond
(Roger Moore) in a white tuxedo. The final poster was painted by Brian Bysouth based on Vic Fair's original concept artwork [ROLLOVER] and approved by DANJAQ. Unfortunately United Artists rejected the final poster as it lacked action and thought that Bond should not be seen in a white tuxedo. Regardless of UA's disapproval, several hundred copies were printed and are now highly collectable. The artwork was used on some Japanese advertising materials for A View To A Kill (1985).
William Gold Tom Jung

Basil Gogos

William Gold (1921-2018)

For Your Eyes Only (
1981)
US Poster design
[incorporated into Brian Bysouth's
artwork used on posters throughout
the rest of the world]
Thomas Jung (1942- )

The Man With The Golden Gun (1974)
Poster artist
[alternate ‘Villains’ Style B US 1-Sheet]
Licence to Kill (1989)
Unused concept sketches [ROLLOVER]
Basil Gogos (1929-2017)

The Man With The Golden Gun (1974)
Poster artist (Karate men figures) [ROLLOVER]
The Egyptian-born American illustrator is best known for his portraits of movie monsters which appeared on the covers
of Famous Monsters of Filmland magazine
in the 1960s and 1970s.
OTHER NOTABLE CONTRIBUTORS  

 


FACT FILES INDEX

Key personnel on other James Bond films

FACT FILES The James Bond films