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Director: Terence Young     Starring: Ursula Andress Sean Connery
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Learn more about Dr. No (Repackaged):

Format: DVD
Sku: 204821920
UPC: 027616066695
UPC 14: 00027616066695
Rating: Game Rating Code
See more in Action/Adventure
Albert R. Broccoli and Harry Saltzman Present Sean Connery as James Bond 007 in Ian Fleming's...
This first in the series of james bond flicks pits 007 against a dabolical master criminal with plans to conquer the world.

"Essential viewing for any Bond fanatic.  Christopher Null,
"...must be ranked among the best.  John J. Puccio, DVD Town
"First James Bond film is least pretentious, with meatier story...  Leonard Maltin's Movie & Video Guide
"The first, and one of the best James Bond movie.  Stefan Birgir, Stefansson
"An entertaining piece of tongue-in-cheek action hokum.  Variety
"The first, and one of the best James Bond movie.  Stefan Birgir Stefansson,

Editor's Note
With DR. NO, the first of the James Bond films, director Terence Young and leading man Sean Connery set the precedent for what would become one of the most popular, influential, and long-lasting series ever made. Bond makes his first famous introduction, "Bond, James Bond," in an upscale casino, to a saucy brunette named Slyvia Trench (Eunice Gayson), who he promptly coaxes into a dinner date. Back at Secret Service Headquarters, M (Bernard Lee) assigns Bond to a mission in Jamaica. An agent who was investigating strange activity with nuclear weapons in Cape Canaveral has disappeared, and Bond is to take up where he left off. His contact, CIA operative Felix Leiter (Jack Lord) reminds Bond that his title, "007," means he has license to kill, not be killed. This advice comes in handy in Jamaica as assassins relentlessly emerge from the woodwork, desperately trying to bring Bond down. Bond makes his way to Crab Key Island to find evil scientist Dr. No (Joseph Wiseman), the primary suspect. There he is met with the obstacle of Honey Ryder (Ursula Andress), a deadly beauty who emerges from the sea in a tiny bikini with a knife holster slung about her hips, in one of the most seductive Bond-girl moments of all time. With a striking lack of gadgets, DR. NO is a heartier mystery than subsequent films in the series, providing for some excellent adventures in which Bond must rely on his own clever spy skills to get out of sticky situations.


Video Features DVD

Technical Info

Release Information
Video Mfg Name Studio: Mgm Entertainment
Video Release Date Release Date: 5/6/2014
Video Play Time Running Time: 110 minutes
Video Release Year Original Release Date: 1963
Video CategoryId Catalog ID: 112065
Video UPC UPC: 00027616066695
Video Number of Discs Number of Discs: 1

Audio & Video
Video Original Language Original Language: English
Video Audio Spec Available Audio Tracks: English
Video Color Spec Video: Color

Aspect Ratio
Video Aspect Ratio Anamorphic Widescreen  1.66:1

Cast & Crew

Video Cast Info Jack Lord
Video Cast Info Joseph Wiseman
Video Cast Info Sean Connery
Video Cast Info Ursula Andress
Video Cast Info Albert R. Broccoli, et. al. - Producer
Video Cast Info Ian Fleming - Based On Novel By
Video Cast Info John Barry - Original Music By
Video Cast Info Ken Adam - Production Designer
Video Cast Info Monty Norman - Original Music By
Video Cast Info Peter R. Hunt - Editor
Video Cast Info Richard Maibaum, et. al. - Screenplay
Video Cast Info Syd Cain - Art Director
Video Cast Info Ted Moore - Cinematographer
Video Cast Info Terence Young - Director


Winner (1964)
   Video Award Name Golden Globe, Ursula Andress, Most Promising Newcomer - Female

Golden Globe (1964)
Video Award Name Ursula Andress, Winner, Most Promising Newcomer - Female

Professional Reviews

Total Film
"...This one's memorable for great '60s styling..." 07/01/2000 p.112

"...[I]t gave the world a new kind of hero: impossibly suave, impossibly competent, always a winner, and perfectly embodied in hirsute Sean Connery." 12/01/2003 p.10

ReelViews 8 of 10
Barring a television adaptation of Casino Royale in the 1950s (not to be confused with the 1967 movie of the same name), 1962's Dr. No was the first opportunity fans of Ian Fleming's James Bond had to watch the intrepid superspy in action. However, producers Harry Saltzman and Albert Broccoli wanted their movie to appeal to a wider audience than just Fleming's readers. To that end, they altered the 007 of the novels to better fit the screen. Bond became more suave and witty, and less cold- blooded. Nevertheless, the hero of Dr. No is still grittier than he would become by Goldfinger (released only two years later), and bears little resemblance to the version of Bond essayed by Roger Moore beginning in 1973...The "James Bond theme", co-created by Monty Norman and John Barry (although exactly who is responsible for the bulk of the piece remains a topic of contention to this day), peppers an otherwise unmemorable score. M and Moneypenny make their screen debuts (Q first appeared in the next film, From Russia with Love), and the first -- and perhaps best-remembered -- Bond girl, Ursula Andress, sets a standard that hasn't wavered in more than thirty years. All-in-all, Dr. No is a successful, if not superlative, motion picture. While it may appear tame by the standards of the later productions, it's an entertaining look back in movie history at a project that developed into a worldwide phenomenon. - James Berardinelli

The Movie Hamlet 9 of 10
All the familiar faces are introduced here--M, Bond's long-suffering boss, Miss Moneypenny, M's secretary who dreams of an adventure with the wily gentleman spy, Q (who is actually played by someone else than Desmond Llewelyn, and never referred to as "Q") and Felix Leiter, the CIA agent who was to be played by many different actors over the years. It was really rather odd that Sean Connery was chosen to play the suave, very English 007. He was not a very well known actor in those days, had a somewhat rough, blue-collar image and was not even English but a proud Scot. But a strange thing happened when he donned a tuxedo; his persona gave the character some depth...A few of the set pieces are quite inventive, especially a sequence where a man who's visiting Dr. No is shown into a room containing nothing but a chair, a cage with a spider and in the roof above the chair a hole covered by iron bars. As rays of sunshine hit the chair and the person sitting in it the impression is that of a man caught in a spider web. There's some smart thinking here; the series may have been lacking in creativity as it progressed, but Dr. No, the beginning of an era, certainly was not. - Stefan Hedmark

Classic Movie Guide 7 of 10
In 1962, three of the most immortal words in film history were uttered onscreen for the first time: "Bond. James Bond." Dr. No was the first look that audiences got at Bond in action (if one puts aside the American TV version of Casino Royale), and while it hasn't aged well since it was first released, it's still a diverting action picture that first established what would soon come to pass as franchise traditions...By now, the character of superspy 007 needs no introduction, having become ingrained into cultural lexicons all across the globe thanks to his massively popular adventures. But what some movie fans might forget is that after 40-plus years of seeing Bond do what he does best, his first time at bat was a fairly modest little venture, especially in comparison to some of the more grandiose and gleefully far-fetched entries the series would turn out...Dr. No finds itself in the awkward position of being lauded for kicking off one of the most enduring cinematic franchises and doing first what has since being commonplace and even taken for granted in the series. As a movie on its own terms, however, Dr. No is more than a little underwhelming, though it contains a fair amount of thrills all its own and works at least quite a bit of the time as a good example of pure, escapist entertainment. - A.J. Hakari

Product Attributes

Product attributeActor:   Connery,Sean
Product attributeLabel:   Mgm Entertainment
Product attributeMusic Format:   DVD
Product attributeVideo Format:   DVD
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