James Bond Movie - Octopussy
|Kamal Khan||Louis Jourdan|
|General Orlov||Steven Berkoff|
Agent 009 is stabbed and crashes through a window of the British Embassy in Berlin, holding a forged Fabergé egg. Bond is sent to investigate, and begins at the Southerby's auction for the real Fabergé counterpart. 007 is lead to India, finding corrupt Prince Kamal Khan and his beautiful associate Octopussy.
|1||All Time High||Rita Coolidge|
|2||Bond Look Alike||John Barry|
|3||Miss Penelope||John Barry|
|4||009 Gets the Knife||John Barry|
|5||That's My Little Octopussy||John Barry|
|6||Arrival At The Island of Octopussy||John Barry|
|7||Introducing Mr Bond||John Barry|
|8||Bond At The Monsoon Palace||John Barry|
|9||Bond Meets Octopussy||John Barry|
|10||Poison Pen||John Barry|
|11||Yo Yo Fight and Death of Vijay||John Barry|
|12||The Chase Bomb Theme||John Barry|
|13||The Palace Fight||John Barry|
|14||All Time High||Rita Coolidge|
- The same year as Octopussy's release, a rival Bond film Never Say Never Again was released, starring Sean Connery. Octopussy was the higher grossing of the two.
- Octopussy was the last Bond film to end with a mention of the next film with the lines "James Bond will return in..". In this case it was From a View to a Kill. When released, the "From a" prefix was dropped.
- With Octopussy, Roger Moore had starred in the same number of official EON Productions Bond films as Sean Connery.
- Maud Adams, who played Octopussy, had also played Bond girl Andrea Anders in The Man with the Golden Gun
- The knife throwing twins and the casting of Louis Jourdan, had originally been planned for Moonraker, but didn't materialize.
|Production Budget||$27 Million (~$61.5M with inflation)|
|Worldwide Gross||$187.5 Million (~$426.2M with inflation)|
|Producer||Albert R. "Cubby" Broccoli|
|Michael G. Wilson|
|Writers||Ian Fleming (Short stories)|
|Richard Maibaum (Screenplay)|
|Michael G. Wilson (Screenplay)|
|George MacDonald Fraser (Screenplay)|
- Octopussy won a Motion Pictures Sound Editors award for Best Sound Editing in 1984
- Maud Adams was nominated for an Academy of Science Fictin, Fantasy & Horror Films award for Best Supporting Actresss in 1984.
- Octopussy was nominated for a Satellite award for Best Classic DVD Release in 2004.