No Time To Die – James Bond delayed AGAIN to December 2021?

No Time To Die No Time To Die, starring Daniel Craig and Rami Malek (above) will be pushed back yet again… Come on, no-one actually believe April 2021 was a serious date in a worldwide pandemic?!

The new date is yet to be announced, but is rumoured to be anywhere between Autumn and December 2021. Bank on it being 2022 at the earliest. I would.

No Time To Die
October 3rd:

No Time To Die? No time for blockbuster films in 2020 after Tenet! James Bond has been pushed back to April 2021.

Will anything else major get released in 2020? Let’s get into it.

Check out the new vlog below:

No Time To Die
September 3rd:

No Time To Die – the film I’m looking forward to least in 2020 after how bad every one of Daniel Craig’s Bond films have been other than Casino Royale – now has a second trailer, and while – I do have to admit – it does look pretty good, what’s the biggest problem with the film?


Come on, guys, how long does a film need to last? Tenet is 2:30 and Wonder Woman 1984 is 2:31, so it’s all getting a bit mad!

Check out the new trailer below:

December 4th 2019:
No Time To Die is the 25th James Bond movie and it finally has a first trailer.

Bond has left active service and is enjoying a tranquil life in Jamaica. His peace is short-lived when his old friend Felix Leiter from the CIA turns up asking for help. The mission to rescue a kidnapped scientist turns out to be far more treacherous than expected, leading Bond onto the trail of a mysterious villain armed with dangerous new technology.

Quite frankly, apart from Casino Royale, all of Daniel Craig‘s Bond movies have been a disappointment, and in the case of the last two, they’ve been such an overlong bore, running for around two-and-a-half hours each.

Again, Léa Seydoux is back, but OH! she’s a turncoat! YAWN! And then Christoph Waltz is back as Blofeld. BORING! His return is like when that husky guy returned briefly in Mission Impossible: Fallout.

No-one cared, especially in the case of Bond films, they should really return with a brand new squeeze for our hero, and again quite frankly, I don’t think Daniel Craig is all that in this role. The writing has made him far too serious and it’s bored me to tears.

Also, he’s doing battle with another 007, fellow agent Lashana Lynch. That’s an old movie trope.

No Time To Die is released in the UK on April 2nd 2020. I hope like the day before, the film also isn’t a bad joke like Skyfall and Spectre.

Director: Cary Joji Fukunaga
Writers: Neal Purvis, Robert Wade, Scott Z Burns, Cary Joji Fukunaga, Phoebe Waller-Bridge
Characters: Ian Fleming
Stars: Daniel Craig, Ana de Armas, Léa Seydoux, Rami Malek, Ralph Fiennes, Christoph Waltz, Naomie Harris, Billy Magnussen, Jeffrey Wright, Ben Whishaw, Lashana Lynch, Rory Kinnear, David Dencik

Check out the trailer below:

Previously on DVDfever:

August 21st:

No Time To Die is the official title for the 25th James Bond movie… but I really don’t care. I preferred it when we didn’t get so many details dripped out in advance. It’s like being drip-fed the names of the boneheads in Strictly Come Dancing.

And I’m sick of Daniel Craig in the role already. And the last two Bond films were terrible. Yes, even Quantum Of Solace was better then Skyfall or Spectre! Those were slightly better titles than No Time To Die, thought, which sucks a bit.

No Time To Die opens in UK cinemas on April 3rd 2020.

Bond 25
Previously on DVDfever:

June 30th:

Bond 25 still hasn’t got a name (they’re really eeking that out) but it does have First Look clip, and Christ, it’s a raucous mess…

Check out the video below:

Previously on DVDfever:

April 25th:

Bond 25 has had some more info come out today, after Cary Fukunaga (Sin Nombre) was announced as the director, last September.

Bohemian Rhapsody‘s Rami Malek has been confirmed as the baddie, while the Bond girl (or one of them, perhaps) will be Ana De Armas (Blade Runner 2049).

Sadly, it’ll be written by Phoebe Waller-Bridge, who brought us the crappy man-hating Fleabag, and it’ll still star Daniel Craig – it’s high time he moved on.

So, you have assume (rightly) that I am FAR from hyped for this film.

Official pictures are above and below, along with one that’s NOT official, which comes from Josh Pappenheim. Can you guess which one? 😉

James Bond 25
Previously on DVDfever:

September 20th 2018:

James Bond 25 to be directed by Cary Fukunaga

James Bond 25 will be directed by Cary Fukunaga (above-left), sometimes credited as Cary Joji Fukunaga, who also brought us the lacklustre Sin Nombre, the forthcoming The American – starring Jake Gyllenhaal, and Netflix’s forthcoming series with Jonah Hill and Emma Stone (above-right), Maniac, which is released on Friday next week.

Other work of note includes directing the first season of True Detective, as well as Idris Elba’s Beasts Of No Nation. I haven’t seen either of those, personally, but I’ve only heard good things about them.

That said, I was hoping for Cary OnMyWaywardSon…

James Bond 25’s title has yet to be announced, but while I was sure that Daniel Craig would hang up his Walther PPK after the godawful Spectre – since that felt more like an overlong ‘best of Daniel’s Bond films’ than a coherent movie, he’s sticking around for a fifth time.

The only decent Bond movie he’s made is 2006’s Casino Royale. We all know Quantum of Solace was a bit ‘meh’, but it was a masterpiece compared to the overhyped Skyfall, and the overlong and tedious Spectre. Sam Mendes directed both of the last two films. To this day, I have never understood why.

But who else would take the role? Forget about Idris Elba – he’s too old. Tom Hiddleston would be good for the role, though. That’s if they’re insisting upon Bond again being a man…

The film also won’t be releasing in the autumn like most Bond movies, and will actually see the light of day on February 14th 2020, which is a Friday, so that’s quite timely. I wouldn’t be surprised if it moves forward a day or two, though. Even Spectre was brought forward to the Monday of its week of release, as that was the start of the half-term holidays, and due to the way box office figures work, it ended up having an 7-day ‘box office weekend’ from the Monday to the Sunday. The longest any such ‘weekend’ can be is 9 days, from a Saturday to the following week’s Sunday, which is ridiculous.