GoldenEye (1995)

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GoldenEye (1995)
007GEposter.jpg
Movie poster
Country UKD.jpg United Kingdom
Flag of the United States.jpg United States
Directed by Martin Campbell
Release Date 1995
Language English
Distributor MGM/UA Entertainment Company
Main Cast
Character Actor
James Bond Pierce Brosnan
Alec Trevelyan Sean Bean
M. Judi Dench
Q. Desmond Llewelyn
Natalya Simonova Izabella Scorupco
Miss Moneypenny Samantha Bond
Xenia Onatopp Famke Janssen
General Ourumov Gottfried John
Jack Wade Joe Don Baker
Valentin Zukovsky Robbie Coltrane


GoldenEye is the 17th entry in the official James Bond film series and marked the debut of Pierce Brosnan as Agent 007. The 1995 film follows Bond as he investigates the theft of the key to a secret Russian EMP weapon. His investigation leads to an organization of arms dealers and the reappearance of someone from Bond's past. The film's cast included Famke Janssen, Sean Bean, and Judi Dench in her debut as M. GoldenEye was directed by Martin Campbell, who also would helm Daniel Craig's debut Bond film Casino Royale (2006). The film also would inspire a popular FPS videogame for the N64 as well as its 2010 remake.


The following weapons were used in the film GoldenEye (1995):

Contents


SPOILERS.jpg WARNING! THIS PAGE CONTAINS SPOILERS!

Handguns

Walther PPK

James Bond (Pierce Brosnan) uses a Walther PPK as his sidearm (in the opening scene at the chemical weapons factory, it is fitted with a suppressor). In one scene of the film, Bond points this gun at Valentin Zukovsky (Robbie Coltrane), who identifies it by the sound of the hammer being cocked as a "Walther PPK, Seven-Point-Six-Five-Millimeter", thus leaving the viewers with no doubt about the weapon's caliber. Later in the film, General Ourumov uses it to shoot at Russian Defense Minister Dimitri Mishkin (Tchéky Karyo) and a nearby guard, before handing it back to Bond after unloading the magazine (but not the chamber!) and calling the guards to kill him.

Walther PPK with suppressor - 7.65x17mm (.32 ACP)
Bond with his Walther PPK at the chemical weapons factory.
Bond works on the door lock while holding his suppressed PPK.
Walther PPK - 7.65x17mm (.32 ACP)
"Walther PPK, Seven-Point-Six-Five-Millimeter. Only three men I know use such a gun. I believe I've killed two of them." Bond points his PPK at Valentin Zukovsky (Robbie Coltrane).
Xenia: "You don't need the gun, Commander."
Bond: "That depends on your definition of safe sex."
Bond with his PPK during his confrontation with Xenia Onatopp in the sauna.
General Ouromov with Bond's PPK, telling Minister Mishkin (Tchéky Karyo) that he's seen it before.
Bond's Walther PPK along with his other possessions confiscated at Janus.
Publicity still of Famke Janssen as Xenia with a Walther PPK

Browning BDA

In the opening scene at the chemical weapons factory, Alec Trevelyan (Sean Bean) uses a Browning BDA fitted with a suppressor as his sidearm. It's the early production model based on the shape of the decocker. Due to a continuity error, the pistol switches to a Browning BDM for the rest of the chemical weapons factory scene.

Browning BDA - 9x19mm
Alec Trevelyan (Sean Bean) points his suppressed Browning BDA at Bond while he confirms his identity at the chemical weapons factory.

Browning BDM

Trevelyan (Sean Bean) is seen brandishing a Browning BDM, a modernized, double-action variant of the Browning Hi-Power, throughout the film. Due to a continuity error, the BDM sometimes replaces his Browning BDA at the beginning of the film set in 1986 (which would be anachronistic, since the BDM was not around at that time). Also used during the finale of the movie, which takes place at Trevelyan's secret Goldeneye satellite control dish in Cuba. During the fight between Trevelyan and Bond on the transmitter above the dish, Bond gets a hold of the BDM, and turns it against Trevelyan, who later reclaims the weapon from Bond, but eventually runs out of ammo.

Browning BDM - 9x19mm
Trevelyan with the Browning BDM. The BDM is anachronistic, as this sequence appears to take place in the year 1986.
Trevelyan with the Browning BDM along side Bond with his suppressed PPK.
Trevelyan puts his Browning BDM to Bond's cheek while at the Cuban satellite dish control room.
Closeup of the BDM on Bond.
Trevelyan firing his BDM at Bond during the chase on the dish, eyes open. Bean does a good job throughout the film of not flinching when firing weapons.
Trevelyan reloads his BDM.
Bond with Trevelyan's BDM as he finds a blood trail.

Makarov PM

General Ourumov (Gottfried John) uses a Makarov PM as his standard sidearm. It is used most notably in the opening sequence at the chemical weapons factory, when he uses it to threaten Trevelyan. Ourumov then uses it to shoot an unlucky soldier for shooting at Bond against his orders (as Bond was hiding behind a cart full of volatile chemicals, so Ourumov told all the soldiers to hold their fire). He is then seen using it to hold Natalya Simonova (Izabella Scorupco) at gunpoint with it when he captures her. At the satellite dish in Cuba, Bond gives one to her and she uses it to hold a helicopter pilot at gunpoint with it.

Makarov PM - 9x18mm Makarov
A rubber stunt copy of a Makarov used by Gottfriend John in the film.
"Finish the job, James! Blow them all to hell!" Orumov points his Makarov PM at Trevelyan (Sean Bean).
General Ourumov (Gottfried John) uses his Makarov PM to shoot one of his men who opened fire on Bond. In the audio commentary for the film, Martin Campbell said this was inspired by a scene from The Wild Bunch.
Orumov holding his Makarov on Natalya Simonova (Izabella Scorupco) during the confrontation on Trevelyan's train.
One of Trevelyan's men holds his Makarov PM on Boris Grishenko under orders
Natalya Simonova (Izabella Scorupco) shows she can handle the Makarov.
Natalya (Izabella Scorupco) holds her Makarov on the helicopter pilot.

CZ 52

When he meets Zukovsky at his night club in St. Petersburg, Bond makes a disparaging comment about the singing talents of Zukovsky's mistress, causing Zukovsky to pull a Czech CZ 52 pistol from beneath his jacket and fire a round into the couch between Bond's legs. He continues to fire two more rounds as a way of threatening Bond.

CZ 52 - 7.62x25mm Tokarev
Zukovsky (Robbie Coltrane) with his CZ 52 after trying to intimidate Bond.

Astra 2000 Cub

When aboard the frigate, Xenia Onatopp uses a nickel-finish Astra Cub with a suppressor to gun down the two Tiger Pilots. This gun had been a difficult to identify due to film image quality, motion blur obscuring the details of the gun and generally awkward angle making it hard to identify. It was previously speculated to be either Llama XV and/or Beretta 418. The pistol is shown much better on production photos with Xenia’s actress Famke Janssen posing with the movie prop in question.

Astra Cub Model 2000 Nickel
Xenia Onatopp shoots the two Tiger Pilots with a nickel compact pistol fitted with what appears to be a suppressor.
Production photo of Xenia actress Famke Janssen posing with Astra Cub
Production photo of Xenia actress Famke Janssen posing with Astra Cub. General shape of the gun is easy to grasp with this image

MAS / MAC mle. 1950 pistol

When Bond attempts to stop the Tiger helicopter on the frigate La Fayette, a French sailor points an MAS / MAC mle. 1950 pistol.

French MAS Mle 1950 pistol - 9x19mm Parabellum.
When Bond attempts to stop the Tiger helicopter on the frigate La Fayette, a French sailor points an MAS / MAC mle. 1950 pistol.
The pistol pointed at Bond.

Glock 17

In a deleted scene, the Pakistani arms dealer tries to sell a Glock 17 pistol to Valentin Zukovsky. However, Zukovsky points out to the arms dealer that the pistol was a Chinese counterfeit of the original Glock 17. Eventually, Zukovsky threatens him with it, revealing a flaw in the counterfeit weapon.

Glock 17 - 9x19mm
In a deleted scene, Valentin Zukovsky (Robbie Coltrane) holds up a Glock 17 pistol, to which he tells the arms dealer it’s a weapon he greatly admires. He correctly identifies the weapon as a Glock.
Zukovsky holds the Chinese Glock on the inept arms dealer.
Lucky for him, those silly Chinese made the firing pin too short. All the dealer gets is a click.

Rifles

AKS-74U

Bond very frequently uses the AKS-74U, the compact version of the AK-74, by taking them from slain or incapacitated Russian soldiers. He first acquires this weapon during the opening scene at the chemical weapons factory, and then again during the escape from the Soviet archives (he takes this AKS-74U in the T-55 tank with him, and then uses it again when he confronts Trevelyan on his train).

Xenia Onatopp (Famke Janssen) also uses an AKS-74U (with two magazines "jungle-taped" together). She first uses this weapon to kill all of the technicians at the Severnaya Goldeneye control center, and then is seen carrying it again on Trevelyan's missile train (however, she drops it when the train crashes, and when Trevelyan tries to grab it, he is stopped by Bond, who points his own AKS-74U at him).

AKS-74U - 5.45x39mm
Bond takes a look armed with the rifle.
Bond picks his AKS-74U back up.
Bond with an AKS-74U in the opening sequence.
Xenia firing an AKS-74U at the Severnaya Goldeneye control center.
Bond with an AKS-74U, properly demonstrating proper trigger discipline.
Bond armed with the AKS-74U as he confronts Trevelyan on his train.
A production still of Pierce Brosnan holding the rifle while on the tank.
A production still of Famke Janssen holding the rifle.

Norinco Type 56 and Type 56-1 (mocked up as AK-74 and AKS-74)

The weapons used by the Russian soldiers throughout the movie (and by Bond and Trevelyan during the shootout on the satellite dish) are often referred to as AK-74 or AKS-74 rifles. This is correct in some instances, but wrong in most cases. The vast majority of the so-called "AK-74s" used by Russian soldiers in this movie are actually Norinco Type 56 and Type 56-1 rifles, Chinese copies of the AKM and AKMS. The prop weapons used in the movie have been fitted with AK-74-style muzzle brakes and orange bakelite magazines to make them resemble AKS-74s, but the giveaway is the fact that the weapons clearly have under-folding stocks (on the AKS-74, the stock folds to the side), and more curved magazines for 7.62x39mm ammo (the AK-74 magazines are less curved). The weapons are clearly identifiable as Norinco Type 56 and Type 56-1s because they have the distinctive hooded front sights which characterize only Chinese-made Kalashnikov variants.

On a few occasions in the movie, it is possible to spot genuine AK-74 and AKS-74 rifles in the hands of some of the Russian soldiers (see below), usually in non-firing scenes. These are not nearly as common, however, as the mocked-up Chinese Type 56s which are intended to pass for AK-74s.

A Norinco Type 56 rifle (7.62x39mm) mocked up to look like an AK-74 in the film GoldenEye. This example has the orange "bakelite" magazine rather than the standard metal one and an AK-74 "Style" buttstock. In GoldenEye, there are also underfolder Chinese Type 56-1 rifles similarly mocked up as all as a few real AKS-74 (5.45x39mm) rifles in the scene at the chemical weapons factory.
A Norinco Type 56-1 (7.62x39mm) mocked up to look like an AKS-74, as in GoldenEye.
Ouromov's soldiers surround Bond in a standoff
The soldiers raise their rifles.
The rifle seen here appears to be a Norinco Type 56-1 visually modified to resemble an AKS-74. The under-folding stock and hooded front sight are the giveaway details.
A Standard Type 56 mocked up as an AK-74 (Blue Circle)
Xenia (Famke Janssen) with a Type 56-1 as she confronts Bond.
Bond shoots at the helicopter with the Norinco Type 56-1.
Another Type 56-1 disguised as an AKS-74, being fired by Alec Trevelyan (Sean Bean) on the Cuban satellite. Again, note the Chinese hooded front sight, under-folding stock and the sharper curve of the 7.62x39mm magazine.
Alec fires his rifle at Bond.
Bond drops his Type 56-1 after running out of ammunition

AKS-74

As mentioned previously, there are some genuine AK-74 and AKS-74 rifles in the film. At least one AKS-74 can be seen clearly in the hands of a Russian soldier in the chemical weapons plant, and another is fired at Bond's T-55 during the chase through St. Petersburg.

AKS-74 - 5.45x39mm
A genuine AKS-74 in the hands of a Russian soldier at the chemical weapons factory. Unlike the rifles above, this weapon appears to be an authentic AKS-74 because it has a side-folding stock, and the magazine has less of a curve, indicating that it is a 5.45x39mm model. It also does not have the hooded front sight of the Chinese AKM variants seen above. The soldier to the right can be seen with a fixed-stock AK-74 as well. The soldier on the far left appears to be aiming at his comrade!
A genuine AKS-74 in the hands of a Russian soldier, being fired at Bond's T-55.

AK-74

Full-stock AK-74 rifles are visible in some scenes, though most of those used appear to be rubber stunt versions.

AK-74 - 5.45x39mm
The first Soviet down the stairs has a standard AK-74
The standard AK-74 in the hands of one of Bond's victims
A soldier with a rubber AK-74 charges Bond, only to be taken down by his AKS-74U. Note the missing charging handle in this shot.

M16A2

When Bond and Natalya are in a field near the destroyed Janus base, CIA officer Jack Wade (Joe Don Baker) approaches them and calls out a squad of previously hidden US Marines, who are armed with M16A2 rifles.

M16A2 - 5.56x45mm
Marines armed with M16A2 rifles surround Bond & Natalya.
Another shot of Bond & Natalya surrounded by M16A2-wielding Marines.

SVD

Another soldier is armed with what appears to be an SVD Dragunov, but it is too hard to tell for sure (it may also be a Chinese Type 79 or some other copy).

SVD Dragunov sniper rifle - 7.62x54mm R
SVD in yellow circle.

Remington Rolling Block

Zukovsky has several firearms in a case in his office, including a Remington Rolling Block.

Remington Rolling Block
Zukovsky's gun case has several firearms, including a Remington Rolling Block.

MAS-49/56 Rifle

When the Eurocopter Tiger demonstration is being given aboard the French Navy ship a French Sailor can be seen briefly armed with a MAS-49/56.

MAS-49/56 Rifle - 7.5x54mm French
French sailor with a MAS-49/56.

Machine Guns

RPK

Outside the chemical facility, before General Ourumov emerges through the crowd of soldiers, one Russian on the far right is holding an RPK light machine gun, distinguishable by the bipod on the bottom. Like the Chinese Type 56 rifles seen in the film, it is fitted with an orange bakelite magazine. The weapon may be a Chinese clone of the RPK, such as the NMD-83, but it is hard to tell.

RPK light machine gun with 40 round magazine - 7.62x39mm
RPK in red circle.
RPK in red circle.

RPD Light Machine Gun

An RPD light machine gun is also used by at least one of the Soviet soldiers in the opening scene. The RPD is somewhat anachronistic for the time period shown, as the PK machine gun had largely replaced it by this time.

RPD light machine gun - 7.62x39mm
RPD in purple circle.

PKM Machine Gun

Another weapon visible in the opening sequence in the hands of a soldier is a PKM light machine gun (or some other copy).

PKM machine gun - 7.62x54mm R
PKM light machine gun in orange circle.

DShK

A DShK heavy machine gun is mounted on a T-55 tank (disguised to resemble a T-80) that Bond commandeers for the St. Petersburg chase scene.

DShKM heavy machine gun - 12.7x109mm
A T-55 tank with a DShK heavy machine gun mounted atop the turret. This vehicle has be modified to resemble a T-80. Also visible are the rubber-padded tracks from a British Chieftain, which were fitted to stop the tank chewing up the streets during the chase sequence (some of which was filmed on location in St. Petersburg, though using a mockup instead of the real tank).

M134 Minigun

When Bond is meeting with Q (Desmond Llewelyn) in his lab, a GE M134 Minigun can be briefly seen mounted on what appears to be a Polaris Big Boss 250 all-terrain vehicle.

GE M134 Minigun - 7.62x51mm NATO
A GE M134 Minigun mounted on a Polaris Big Boss 250 ATV

Submachine Guns

Heckler & Koch MP5A5

In a deleted scene, Valentin Zukovsky (Robbie Coltrane) is seen handling a Heckler & Koch MP5A5 submachine gun during a deal with a Pakistani arms dealer. However, Zukovsky pointed out to the arms dealer that the MP5 he selling to him was a Czech counterfeit gun.

Heckler and Koch MP5A5 - 9x19mm. Same as the MP5A4 but with a telescoping stock. Both the A4 & A5 variants have the additional option for '3 round burst' on the selector.
In a deleted scene, an arms dealer presents the MP5A5 to Zukovsky. Note the four position selector switch.
Zukovsky picks up the weapon. He describes the weapon as a "Heckler & Koch MP5".

Other Weapons

Norinco Type 69

When the Soviets pursue Bond on the runway, a couple of them can be seen wielding Chinese Type 69 launchers.

Norinco Type 69 - 40mm
Type 69 in green circle.
Type 69 in green circle.

Mk 19 Grenade Launcher

Also seen briefly in Q's (Desmond Llewelyn) lab is a Mk 19 grenade launcher mounted on what appears to be a Polaris Big Boss 250 all-terrain vehicle.

Mk 19 grenade launcher in vehicle mounting - 40mm
Technicians in Q's lab working on a Mk 19 grenade launcher in the back of what appears to be a Polaris Big Boss 250 all-terrain vehicle.

M136 AT4

In addition to the aforementioned Minigun, the ATV is also shown with two AT4 missile tubes on it.

M136 AT4 Anti-Tank recoilless launcher - 84mm
The Polaris Big Boss 250 with two AT4 tubes on either side of the M134 Minigun

Grappling Gun

At the film's beginning, Bond is seen using a small pistol-type weapon to fire a grappling hook. This weapon appears to be built off a Ruger-type pistol and is fitted with a cutting laser as well.

RugerMk1Pistol.jpg
At the film's beginning, Bond is seen using a small pistol-type weapon to fire a grappling hook.
The weapon fitted with a cutting laser as well.

Miscellaneous

Chieftains and T-55s mocked up as T-80s

The Russian T-80 tanks in the film were British Chieftains and older model T-55s mocked up to resemble the newer tanks. Bond's T-55 had a hole cut in the right side of the upper hull (with a fake fibreglass hatch) for Pierce Brosnan to stand up in when he is "driving" it, since a T-55's driver's position is on the left. The tracks on this tank were modified Chieftan tracks with rubber pads - these were made narrower to fit. This was done as T-55s only had all metal tracks and these were not allowed to be used in the city streets.

Three British Chieftains (foreground, lower left and far right) and two Russian T-55s (top right, just in front of the trucks, and top left, covered in a green sheet) mocked up as T-80s
A T-55 tank has be modified to resemble a T-80. Also visible are the rubber-padded tracks from a British Chieftain, which were fitted to stop the tank chewing up the streets during the chase sequence (some of which was filmed on location in St. Petersburg).

Leg Cast Launcher

While in his lab, Q shows off a rocket launcher hidden inside a leg cast.

While in his lab, Q shows off a rocket launcher hidden inside a leg cast.

The Gunbarrel

The opening gunbarrel sequence was completely overhauled for GoldenEye, with CGI employed to create the image (instead of a still photograph taken through the barrel of a real gun). As a result, the sequence now includes animated shadows inside the barrel as it pans across the screen.

Pierce Brosnan as James Bond fires the Walther in the new gunbarrel for the film.


See Also

EON Productions Sean Connery Dr. No (1962)  •  From Russia with Love (1963)  •  Goldfinger (1964)  •  Thunderball (1965)  •  You Only Live Twice (1967)  •  Diamonds Are Forever (1971)
George Lazenby On Her Majesty's Secret Service (1969)
Roger Moore Live and Let Die (1973)  •  The Man with the Golden Gun (1974)  •  The Spy Who Loved Me (1977)  •  Moonraker (1979)  •  For Your Eyes Only (1981)  •  Octopussy (1983)  •  A View to a Kill (1985)
Timothy Dalton The Living Daylights (1987)  •  Licence to Kill (1989)
Pierce Brosnan GoldenEye (1995)  •  Tomorrow Never Dies (1997)  •  The World Is Not Enough (1999)  •  Die Another Day (2002)
Daniel Craig Casino Royale (2006)  •  Quantum of Solace (2008)  •  Skyfall (2012)  •  Spectre (2015)
Non-EON films Barry Nelson Casino Royale (1954)
David Niven Casino Royale (1967)
Sean Connery Never Say Never Again (1983)
GoldenEye 007 (1997)  •  The World Is Not Enough (2000)  •  NightFire (2002)  •
Quantum of Solace (2008)  •  GoldenEye 007 (2010)  •  Blood Stone (2010)  •  007: Legends (2012)



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