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144 Replies to “1954 casino royale torrenti indir

  1. Unless a Bond completes or your favorite actor is Peter Litre then dont watch

  2. This is like if Roger Moore played Indiana Jones before Harrison Ford.

  3. What are your thoughts of the TV show now in light of having read the book it was based on?

  4. Not much worse than early live BBC broadcasts of The Avengers. For all of the difficulties of producing live TV, it is a gem.

  5. Thats not OddJob, thats Jaws from MoonRacker played by Richard Kiel

  6. That was seriously interesting! Thanks for making a hair splitting video about this relic.

  7. The moderator is William Lundigan. He was a contract player with Warner Brothers in the 1930s and 40s. He had a good career and ocassionally starred in a feature or two.

  8. The remarkable thing about live television is not that it was always done well, although sometimes it was; the remarkable thing is that it was done at all. Its easy to forget that you are essentially watching 2 live plays taking place on the same stage at the same time. The first play is the one you see, Casino Royale, and the second is one you dont see, the two dozen or so people behind the camera, who are frantically moving cameras, cables, and lights, and the floor director who is following everything, making sure it works, and occasionally waving and gesturing wildly at the actors, because someone is too late, too early, or missed a cue. Many live shows have at least one mysterious crash off camera, and this one is no exception. Someone zigged when they should have zagged, and the floor director has to make sure the show recovers from the error, however large or small, and the show continues as if nothing happened. All the movements of the cameras, cables lights and mics have to be rehearsed. The cameramen have to hit their marks at the right time, just like the actors. Cameras often have to be moved onto the set, and then out so they dont show up in the next scene, and the director in the booth has to make sure he makes the right cuts to the right cameras at the right time. And these werent the itty-bitty television cameras available today. The were big vacuum tube behemoths on dollies and cranes, that required an assistant cameraman to manage the the cables connecting them to the control room and ultimately the transmitter. All of the props had to be in the right place at the right time, and, hopefully work. Someone had to place all the cards in the shoe in right sequence, and Peter Lorre had to deal the right number of cards at the right time, and a camera to one side or overhead, had to be in position to show the cards without intruding into the next shot. If anyone, actor or technician, missed a cue, or was off on their timing, the whole production was in danger of turning into a disaster. There were absolutely no retakes, and there was no cleaning anything up in post production, because there was no post production. When someone walked through a door, you didnt cut, then have the actor move to the set for the room on the other side of the door; the room had to be there, and the floor director and camera men had to have the camera in place there, waiting, and the director in the control booth had to cut to that camera at the right time. Oh, yes, there were no computer generated special effects either. When something appeared to happen, like the bullets hitting the column as Bond ducks at the beginning, chips had to really fly off the column, at exactly the right instant, on the first try, or the effect was ruined, or diminished.

    So the wonder is that they did it at all, and all of it was live, shots, fights, card games, and special effects, and although it may not measure up to the big budget Bond films of the 60s and beyond, it is, in its own way, an achievement.

  9. Calvin Dyson: are you sure about that? I remember watching an episode of Hitchcock from 1964. I will look into it and if you are correct, I will conceded that as fact.

  10. 1:55 it was an anthology series trope. I don’t know if EVERY anthology series did it, but a lot of the major ones, such as this one, and the Twilight Zone, did. I believe the point was to build anticipation for the episode’s story.

  11. 7:53 My cane is in your back but it is a gun, not a cane Best line ever.

  12. Whats hilarious is that the guy that plays Felix, (or Clarence), actually wouldve been a decent choice for Bond here.

    1. Also, Peter Lorre would have been a great villain in an official Bond Film. I try to imagine him as Kronsteen.

  13. If you hate Bond being called Jimmy, then wait until you read The League of Extraordinary Gentlemen: Black Dossier.

  14. Accually thre is a blooper when peter lore is shot he bends over and the stands up and walks normally because he did not know camera was still on him

  15. You and I must have seen different versions of the Daniel Craig Casino Royale if the one you watched was great.  Craig is a good actor, but all his Bond movies are SO poorly written they are painful to watch.  And you actually found the game interesting?!  Nothing in Daniel Craigs Casino Royale was interesting to me.  At least it was light years better than Quantum of Solace.  Compared to these, Never Say Never Again doesnt actually seem so bad.  In my view, the reboot killed the Bond franchise.  That said, from what you showed, I agree with your take on this Casino Royale.

  16. 11:08 The 42nd National Safety Conference. Thats got to be a hell of a weekend. Hotel parties, strippers, Benzedrine-for-all, 1950s style mash-up. The pioneering message they finally came up with proves how much work was actually done: Be Careful

  17. yea…that was live tv in the fifties…and for audiences back then to enjoy it, the hero had to be an all-american boy next door….but alot of those playhouse 90 and other live action pieces were quite brilliant, especially for their time…and thats what this must be…of its time….

  18. This was performed on live tv no delay no redos So considering it’s not that bad

  19. When this 1954 production was made, there were only two (2) Bond novels published. I only defend this up to a point. But a lot of Bond fans slam this more than it deserves. One of the writers was Charles Bennett, who co-wrote the 1934 version of The Man Who Knew Too Much (he would have a credit in the 1956 remake). Also, I will say one more time, Bond NEVER CALLS HIMSELF JIMMY. Leiter does, Valerie does. Peter Lorre does. BUT BOND NEVER CALLS HIMSELF JIMMY. The one time Barry Nelson speaks his characters name he says, This is James Bond.

  20. God I haven’t seen anything this stiff since I ate that box of viagra…

  21. People are being far too critical about this. Do I think that this is some sort-of lost masterpiece? No. But how can one honestly compare this to the eventual 50+ years of Bond films and then the 2006 film which had so much more to work with then this ever could have had and expect hidden greatness? This was early television theatre, filmed with a small budget no greater than any other dinner theatre, designed to be quick nightly entertainment and working within the television and creative conventions of its time. This was filmed live, and like all live things, there are errors made upon the parts of the participants. People are upset because in this production they took liberties from the source material? All of these dinner theatres did that, and it is not like nobody else has ever done such a thing before (as if the Bond franchise itself never did that before!) I think that it is just disingenuous to compare this to what became and think that this most-earliest production is being otherwise all wrong. Does this mean you cannot still criticize this performance? Of-course not! There is still such a thing as bad art or datedness. But you cannot compare this against the eventual James Bond films, and especially the ones over 60 years later, because, in 1954, there was no James Bond yet as we now know and expect him. These folks back then had Sam Spade and Phillip Marlowe and film-noir to guide them.

    1. Yeah, I enjoyed it. Its not as good as the 2016 version, but its a lot more entertaining that most of what came in the 70s and 80s.

    2. I just have to ask this.
      What the fuck is Valerie wearing!?

    3. @Declan Sheehan
      Yeah the Craig film touched on that stuff a bit at least. I still think we should get a period piece based on CR, as close to the novel as possible.

    4. @LovelyProductions Having read the novel, its sad that we don;t seem to get much here since in the book we get to see Bond suffer heartbreak when he actually planned on proposing to Vesper.
      Theres also the moment I recall where he talks with Mathis in the hospital about wondering exactly who the good guys and the bad guys are in their line of work and what not.

    5. @Declan Sheehan
      Yeah true. Bond just feels like an old school American detective/agent instead of Flemings Bond. The book is such a dive into Bonds personality and views too so its a bit disappointing they couldnt have gone with a longer running time and or more of the material from the story

  22. I hate to be that guy, but isn’t Eva Green’s name pronounced “Ava Grain”?

  23. I guess the man shooting at Bond in the beginning is supposed to be like The two men with the red and blue cases which tried to assassinate 007 by exploding one of the cases, Earlier in the novel.

  24. many 50s anthology shows had a host like this, but this fellow is certainly no Alfred Hitchcock or Rod Serling

  25. I agree with Calvin Dysons criticisms but he should have taken into account that when the program aired no nobody knew what was going to happen to James Bond in the future. fleming was an unknown writer and very few people had heard of 007. That is probably why thelead role was cast to whoever was available. Everybody more than likely thought that the show was a one nights piece of entertainment and that was about it.

  26. It doesnt seem like it would be as cool if they had this guy say The names Bond. Jimmy Bond.

  27. I thought this was very well done for 1954. They had no idea what Bond was going to become.

  28. Ur funny, are you famous yet!! Enjoying your channel, do Licence To Kill pls

  29. The guy at the beginning was a primer for Americans since Baccarat wasnt all that familiar of a game in the US.

    The Shredded Wheat commercial with Jaws was classic!

  30. That was a boring americanized version of James Bond and the only character I thought did a decent job was Peter Lorre.

  31. those mid-atlantic accents are so dumb and boring!!!

  32. The guy playing Leiter had a terrible fake British accent. It was all over the place. Awful.

  33. 11:15 Id want a friend to tell me not to go off on a stream of consciousness rant like that over a public service announcement from a 1954 TV show. So calm down. Dont flip out again but there are still National Safety Congresses going on
    On another note, Barry Nelson later played the manager of the Overlook Hotel in Stanley Kubricks The Shining

  34. We all know James Bond is a British hero but in 1954 it would not have worked with American audiences.
    All the other characters are foreign Micheal Pate was Australian & Peter Lorre was Hungarian so
    of course they needed to make Bond American. 1950s America was a conservative time & audiences couldnt
    identify with a foreign hero.

  35. Or they could have hired Roger Moore to play Bond, he was Flemings first choice to play Bond in DrNo.

  36. considering what Calvin thinks of of the ending, I suppose you could say that this episode of climax was kinda anticlimactic!

  37. One note that should excuse the technical effects and the acting is that this was filmed and broadcast live.

  38. If you needed another commercial break, you couldve taken in one of Geoffrey Holders 7UP commercials! 😛

    1. Uh.. Hitchcock made movies for decades before the 60s.

  39. I believe the first ever dramatic appearance of Bond was in a radio play in South Africa, Bond was played by Bob Holness of Countdown fame. Not sure if the recording still exists though.

  40. Peter Lorre was a bad villain in this but Nelson was okay

  41. Im a huge Peter Lorre fan and a MAJOR mistake did happen, but has been cut out. Quoting from the screenwriter Charles Bennett Peter expired as the camera sent the show live. But then, the director failed to push the right button, and instead of this scene jumping to the next, the cameras remained on dead Peter. Rightfully concluding that his job was done, (Lorre) rose and quietly departed to his dressing room, smiling whimsically, to the utter bewilderment of possibly 30 million viewers. Poor Peter was appalled when he found out what happened.

    1. That’s incorrect. That did not happen, do the research.

    2. Interestting story! Peter Lorre is great, from M, to Casablanca to 20000 leauges under the sea 🙂 Also from this we conclude thatLorre was the original M 😉

  42. Hilarious.The interior shots look like the lowest rent high-school production of Casablanca.

  43. That bit of kinoscopic embarrassment should have remained buried in the past.

    1. That’s something we can all agree on. No matter how you rank the theatrical Bond actors, we can all be united in saying this was a terrible casting choice.

    2. shit, anyone from the 1967 version of the film is better than nelson. nelson just has no personality.

  44. Its funny how you said you said near the end youd have liked a mistake, because the first episode of Climax!, so Ive read, had a dead character get up and walk offstage.

    1. +scarfacemperor What about his aunt Limmy Bond? Or his Uncle Rimmy Bond? Or his pet sea lion Cimmy Bond?

    2. +Robert Cornhole Dead in a car accident. His other brother Timmy Bond still lives, however.

  45. I think it was okay. Especially when you consider that it was live and filmed for tv in the 1950s.

  46. Maybe you should stick to movies or shows from your own era.

  47. The hosts name was William Lundigan and yes, he served to introduce the weekly episode in the anthology series Climax! throughout its run. Seeing as how it was a different story each week with non-recurring characters you pretty much needed a host. Think The Twilight Zone.

  48. No, Calvin. He didnt Nut-crack his toes, he was pulling his toenails out – a real and effective torture method

  49. Why do all of the commercials have future Bond movie actors in them?

    1. Lagoon 849 Because they’re from the 70s and 60s, respectively.

  50. I usually enjoy your reviews. But I have to say youre a bit over the top in your critique this time. First, you should not have been critiquing but instead reviewing. You could have first done some research into the very early days of television … of compressing a novel into an episodic program … keeping in mind the fact that this was the very first attempt at bringing this rather exotic spy character out of the pages and into the lights of an early television sound-stage. Id like to see your revised review (not critique) of this same TV episode — which, you can well imagine, is today a classic from the annals of the history of television.

  51. at least it has a hell of a lot more to do with the source material than CR 1967 did

    1. I think Paul Lynde or Don Knotts would have made an excellent Goldfinger.

    2. Swish Swish Peter Lorre should have been a Bond villain!!!

  52. That commercial with Richard Kiel (Jaws) was cute. Hes such a good dude. There a dope episode of No Small Parts all about him if anyone is interested.

  53. When are u gonna unhide the ohmss and you only live twice

  54. It is silly that you cant understand the value of this first production. You are comparing the standards of 1954 in TV with modern cinema. This production was live, like seeing Bond on stage. There was no video in those days. Not too many people knew James Bond, less they would know about the gun barrel presentation. The few who knew Bond knew him from the novels, and by 1954 there were only two: Casino Royale and Live and let Die. Can you imagine how great was for a fan back then, to see a Bond story on live TV? You need to read more before making a review. To understand this production you need to focus on the historic time when it was shown, to understand the decisions taken. Of course, joking about it is ok, but also misleading for those who never saw it.

    1. Plus, hes viewing this from a modern Bond perspective.

    2. Pantonec – There were great movies in 1954 like Rear Window and Seven Samurai, there were good TV shows like the Roy Rogers show and stuff. I dont know about T.V then but Rear Window and Seven Samurai were AWESOME

  55. 0:34 I find it jarring to hear the words Mystery and Theatre together without the word Science between them.

    1. Most definitely.

  56. Calvin Dyson: Scotland is not Britain, its a part of the British isle as is Ireland. But you wouldnt call an Irishman a Brit, youd get your clock cleaned. Bond, while a member of the British Secret Service, was born to a Scots father and Swiss mother.

  57. Flemings fame was the result of a comment made by Jack Kennedy.
    He mentioned he like reading the Fleming spy novels and the rest is history.

  58. whenever any asks me who is the worst james bond, my answer would always be…. barry nelson. i just cant buy the idea of bond being an american and especially one with no personality. i can understand the context of the times but it was still really bad although peter lorre was the only thing in that piece that was any good.

  59. Dang, some of the music (especially during the moment where Jimmy is almost killed in the beginning) was used in the 50s Superman show.

    Barry Nelson doesnt deliver a bad performance (in fact, you can tell that he is trying to do his best despite the fact that he got the script at the last minute and didnt rehearse it that much from what he has said in an interview), but I agree, Michael Pate should have been Bond while Barry should have been Felix.

    Seeing Peter Lorre as LeChiffre was a pleasure. And it was surprising to see Jan Arvan playing the henchman that threatens Clarence while he talks to the phone. But yeah, this really isnt an auspicious media introduction to Bond. I respect the actors for actually acting and delivering the lines live, but yeah, it really isnt good for a Bond story.

  60. Saw it did not like it.Very low grade acting in it.Not even close to the real 2006 movie which was fantastic.

  61. Yeah, that guy was the host. I found other episodes on here.

  62. Ive been digging deep into all things BOND, which means digging deep into your YouTube series. Cant get enough!

    1. @Calvin Dyson Oh wow! You answered me! What a joy! Thanks so much.
      BTW, I grew up in the Moore era watching most of those films on Japanese TV in fantastically dubbed Japanese. I sure wish I could watch those original (to me, anyway) versions again.

    2. Thanks very much 😀 Im glad youre enjoying them, particularly some of these older videos which are certainly a little rough around the edges compared to some of the more recent videos but Im very pleased that youre enjoying them 😀

  63. Calvin Dyson: you are correct sir, I stand corrected, I didnt start watching tv till 1956, I was age 9 and was not allowed to watch any show I wanted to so I missed out on Hitchcock till the mid to late 60s. Back then we had fewer channels but better quality shows. Then cable came along and ruined everything with 500+ channels of crap to choose from.

  64. the only good choice was that Peter Lorre was the villain. Cant go wrong casting Peter Lorre as the villain. Also makes me wish they wouldve casted Vincent Price as the villain in a Bond film.

  65. Wow.. When the commercial was better then the whole movie something definitely went wrong

  66. Forgot how bad John Cleese was as Q in the later Bond films.

  67. Who’d have thought the first visual Bond story was an American TV episode

    1. Lagoon 849 no the commercial was modelled after him

    2. Erik Heini did they model him after this random commercial

  68. That advert for shredded wheat was that Richard Kiel (jaws)?

  69. Funny you should say it would have been more interesting if the cameraman had tripped or something… There was an urban legend that claimed the original ending to this featured the dead Le Chiffre getting up and moving off camera. That may have sprung from the clumsy fade-to-black in earlier prints of this. But apparently, the only restored ending was the one you detailed–the wounded Le Chiffre threatening Valerie and getting gunned down by Bond. (The dead-man-gets-up thing did happen on an episode of Climax…but it was in an adaptation of The Long Goodbye.)

  70. in the books bond never had that many women. This is before the formula was set. So a written correspondence wouldnt be that unrealistic. Also, American audiences were used to seeing the hero be American so it makes sense.
    PS watch more twilight zone 1959-1964 its great.

  71. Okay, it sucked, but it’s kind-of cool that Peter Lorre was the first 007 villain. And yeah they should have switched roles.

  72. This is the only bond film I have never seen, I look out for it in charity shops just in case they have it. I have seen all the others, including Casino Royale 1967 and never say never again. The 1967 Casino Royale is so funny in a way. I like the part where bond says something about a poison pen letter and the part where the guy in the bowler hat is knocked on conscious by hit hat shooting a bullet.

  73. If this was a film it would have been the worse Bond film and that is including the spoof of casino royale  and never say never again even though they are not official bond films!

    1. @John Satterfield I know that is why I said if it was a film

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