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Vendedor: mrsoundtrack (129) 100%, Ubicación del artículo: CANARIAS, Realiza envíos a: Worldwide, Número de artículo: 173705554988 Blu-RayComercializado en Españacon castellano Nuevo y precintado NEW and Sealed ENVIOCERTIFICADOa través de CORREOScon número de seguimiento PAGO: TRANSFERENCIA BANCARIA / PAYPAL Envíos a Canarias sin sobrecostes de aduanas ni DUA Spectre (película)SpectreTítulo007: Spectre (Latinoamérica) Spectre 007 (España)Ficha técnicaDirecciónSam MendesProducciónMichael G. Wilson Barbara BroccoliGuionNeal Purvis Robert Wade John Logan Jez ButterworthBasada enJames Bond de Ian FlemingMúsicaThomas NewmanFotografíaHoyte van HoytemaMontajeLee SmithProtagonistasDaniel Craig Christoph Waltz Léa Seydoux Ben Whishaw Naomie Harris Dave Bautista Andrew Scott Monica Bellucci Ralph FiennesVer todos los créditos (IMDb)Datos y cifrasPaís(es)Reino Unido Estados UnidosAño2015GéneroAcción Aventuras Suspenso BlockbusterDuración148 minutos1Clasificación PG-13 +13 +12 MA14 B +18 +14 +12 +12 M +13 +16Idioma(s)Inglés AlemánCompañíasProductoraEon ProductionsDistribuciónColumbia Pictures Metro-Goldwyn-Mayer 20th Century Fox ( Blu-Ray)Presupuesto245 000 000Recaudación880 674 6092Películas de James BondSkyfall (2012)SpectreBond 25 (2017)Ficha en IMDb Ficha en FilmAffinity[editar datos en Wikidata]Spectre (007: Spectre en Hispanoamérica y Spectre 007 en España) es la vigésimocuarta película de James Bond producida por Eon Productions. Contó con Daniel Craig en su cuarta actuación como James Bond3 y Christoph Waltz como Franz Oberhauser, el antagonista de la película.4 5 Fue dirigida por Sam Mendes en su segunda película de James Bond tras Skyfall, y fue escrita por John Logan, Neal Purvis, Robert Wade y Jez Butterworth. La historia presenta el primer encuentro de James Bond con la agencia criminal global conocida como SPECTRE, marcando la primera aparición de la organización en una película de Eon Productions desde Diamantes para la eternidad en 1971.N 1Spectre fue estrenada el 26 de octubre de 2015 en el Reino Unido en la misma noche que el estreno mundial en Londres,6 seguido de un estreno mundial7 8 el 5 de noviembre. Reparto[editar]Christoph Waltz interpreta a Ernst Stavro Blofeld, el villano de la película.Daniel Craig como James Bond, agente 007. El director Sam Mendes ha descrito a Bond como siendo muy centrado a su trabajo en Spectre, comparando su recién descubierta dedicación a la caza.9Christoph Waltz como Ernst Stavro Blofeld. Anteriormente conocido como Franz Oberhauser, un hombre considerado muerto. Su padre ayudó a criar a Bond cuando murieron sus progenitores. Como Blofeld, es el cerebro misterioso de SPECTRE.5Léa Seydoux como la Dra. Madeleine Swann, una psicóloga que trabaja en una clínica médica privada de los Alpes austríacos,10 hija de Mr. White.11Ben Whishaw como Q, el oficial de intendencia del MI6 que equipa a Bond con el equipo para su uso en el campo.12Naomie Harris como Eve Moneypenny, una exagente que abandonó el campo para convertirse en asistente de M.12Dave Bautista como Mr. Hinx, secuaz de Blofeld, asesino y miembro de alto rango de SPECTRE.13Andrew Scott como Max Denbigh, un miembro del gobierno británico y Jefe del Centro de Seguridad Nacional,5 también conocido por su nombre código C.14Monica Bellucci como Lucia Sciarra, la bella viuda de Marco Sciarra.15Ralph Fiennes como Gareth Mallory, jefe del MI6 y superior de Bond, mejor conocido por su nombre clave, M.16Rory Kinnear como Bill Tanner, Jefe de Estado Mayor del MI6.17Jesper Christensen como Mr. White,18 19 fugitivo del MI6 y figura de alto nivel de la organización Quantum, exfilial de SPECTRE.Alessandro Cremona como Marco Sciarra,20 un criminal miembro de SPECTRE y marido de Lucia Sciarra.5Stephanie Sigman como Estrella, una chica que acompaña a Bond durante la celebración del Día de Muertos en México al comienzo de la película.Benito Sagredo como Guerra, un miembro de SPECTRE.Judi Dench como Olivia Mansfield,21 la predecesora de Mallory como M. Dench aparece en un mensaje de vídeo grabado antes de la muerte de su personaje en Skyfall y entregado a Bond después con instrucciones para matar a un conocido terrorista. Spectre (2015 film)From Wikipedia, the free encyclopediaThis article is about the James Bond film. SpectreBritish release posterDirected bySam MendesProduced byMichael G. WilsonBarbara BroccoliScreenplay byJohn LoganNeal PurvisRobert WadeJez ButterworthStory byJohn LoganNeal PurvisRobert WadeBased onJames Bond by Ian FlemingStarringDaniel CraigChristoph WaltzLéa SeydouxBen WhishawNaomie HarrisDave BautistaAndrew ScottMonica BellucciRalph FiennesMusic byThomas NewmanCinematographyHoyte van HoytemaEdited byLee SmithProduction companyEon ProductionsDistributed byMetro-Goldwyn-MayerColumbia PicturesRelease date26 October 2015(United Kingdom)6 November 2015(United States)Running time148 minutes[1]CountryUnited KingdomUnited States[2]Budget$245–250 million[N 1]Box office$880.7 million[10]Spectre is the 24th instalment in the James Bond film series and the twenty-sixth overall. It was produced by Eon Productions for Metro-Goldwyn-Mayer and Columbia Pictures. It is Daniel Craig's fourth performance as James Bond, and Christoph Waltz's first as Ernst Stavro Blofeld, with the film marking the character's re-introduction into the series. It was directed by Sam Mendes as his second James Bond film following Skyfall, with a screenplay written by John Logan, Neal Purvis, Robert Wade and Jez Butterworth. With a budget around $245 million, it is the most expensive Bond film and one of the most expensive films ever made.The story sees Bond pitted against the global criminal organisation Spectre and against their leader; Ernst Stavro Blofeld, who is revealed to be Bond's adopted brother as he attempts to thwart his plan to launch a global surveillance network, and discovers Spectre and Blofeld were behind the events of the previous three films. The film marks Spectre's first appearance in an Eon Productions film since 1971's Diamonds Are Forever,[N 2] with Christoph Waltz playing the organisation's leader Ernst Stavro Blofeld. Several recurring James Bond characters, including M, Q and Eve Moneypenny return, with the new additions of Léa Seydoux as Dr. Madeleine Swann, Dave Bautista as Mr. Hinx, Andrew Scott as Max Denbigh and Monica Bellucci as Lucia Sciarra. Spectre was filmed from December 2014 to July 2015, with locations in Austria, the United Kingdom, Italy, Morocco and Mexico.The film was released on 26 October 2015 in the United Kingdom on the same night as the world premiere at the Royal Albert Hall in London, followed by a worldwide release which included IMAX screenings. It was released in the United States one week later, on 6 November. Upon its release, the film received mildly positive reviews from critics. Its acting, suspense, and action sequences were praised, and both Waltz and Bautista received widespread acclaim for their performances as Blofeld and Hinx, respectively; the theme song and screenplay were considered lacking. The theme song, "Writing's on the Wall", performed by the British singer Sam Smith won the Academy Award for Best Original Song and the corresponding Golden Globe. Spectre grossed over a total of $880 million worldwide, the second largest unadjusted income for the series after its predecessor Skyfall. Plot[edit]Following Gareth Mallory's promotion to M, James Bond takes leave from MI6. Receiving a posthumous message from the previous M, Bond carries out an unauthorised mission in Mexico City, killing three men plotting a terrorist bombing on a stadium, before giving chase to their leader, Marco Sciarra. In the ensuing struggle, Bond steals his ring, which is emblazoned with a stylised octopus. Upon returning to London, Bond is indefinitely suspended from field duty by M. Parallel to this, M is in the midst of a power struggle with Max Denbigh (whom Bond dubs "C"), the head of a privately-backed agency, the Joint Intelligence Service. C campaigns for Britain to form "Nine Eyes", a global surveillance and intelligence co-operation initiative and uses his influence to close down the '00' section as he believes it to be outdated.Bond disobeys M's order and travels to Rome to attend Sciarra's funeral. That evening he seduces Sciarra's widow Lucia, who tells him about Spectre, an organisation of businessmen with criminal and terrorist connections to which her husband belonged. Bond uses Sciarra's ring to infiltrate a Spectre meeting, where he identifies the leader, Franz Oberhauser. When Oberhauser addresses Bond by name, he is pursued across the city by Spectre's assassin, Mr. Hinx. Moneypenny informs Bond that the information he collected leads to Mr. White, a former member of Quantum—a subsidiary of Spectre—who has fallen afoul of Oberhauser and has been marked for assassination. Bond asks her to investigate Oberhauser, who was presumed dead years earlier.Bond locates White in Austria, where he learns that White is dying of thallium poisoning. He admits to growing disenchanted with Quantum and tells Bond to find and protect his daughter, Dr. Madeline Swann, who will take him to L'Américain; this will in turn lead him to Spectre. White then commits suicide. Bond approaches Swann, and after rescuing her from Hinx, the two meet Q. Through Sciarra's ring, Q forensically links Oberhauser to Bond's previous missions, identifying Le Chiffre, Dominic Greene and Raoul Silva as Spectre agents. Swann reveals that L'Américain is a hotel in Tangier.The two travel to the hotel and discover White left evidence directing them to Oberhauser's operations base in the desert. After an encounter with Hinx that sees the assassin killed, Bond and Swann are escorted to Oberhauser's base. There, Oberhauser reveals that Spectre has been funding the Joint Intelligence Service while staging terrorist attacks around the world, creating a need for the Nine Eyes programme. In return C will give Spectre unlimited access to intelligence gathered by Nine Eyes, allowing them to anticipate and counter-act investigations into their operations. Bond is tortured as Oberhauser discusses their shared history: after the younger Bond was orphaned, Oberhauser's father, Hannes, became his temporary guardian. Believing that Bond supplanted his role as son, Oberhauser killed his father and staged his own death, subsequently adopting the name Ernst Stavro Blofeld and going on to form Spectre. Bond and Swann overpower him and escape, destroying the base in an explosion and leaving Blofeld to die.As the Moroccan facility was one node in a wider network, Bond and Swann return to London where they meet M, Bill Tanner, Q, and Moneypenny with the intention of arresting C and stopping Nine Eyes from being activated. Swann and Bond are abducted separately, while the rest of the group proceed with the plan. After Q succeeds in preventing the Nine Eyes from going online, a brief struggle between M and C ends with C falling to his death. Meanwhile, Bond is taken to the old MI6 building, which is scheduled for demolition. Moving throughout a ruined labyrinth, he encounters a disfigured Blofeld, who tells him that he has a choice between escaping the building before explosives are detonated or die trying to save Swann. Bond finds Swann and the two escape by boat as the building collapses. Bond shoots down Blofeld's helicopter, which crashes onto Westminster Bridge. As Blofeld crawls away from the wreckage, Bond confronts him but leaves him to be arrested by M, before leaving the bridge with Swann.Cast[edit]Christoph Waltz as Ernst Stavro BlofeldDaniel Craig as James Bond, agent 007. The director Sam Mendes has described Bond as being extremely focused in Spectre, likening his new-found dedication to hunting.[11]Christoph Waltz as Ernst Stavro BlofeldLéa Seydoux as Dr. Madeleine SwannBen Whishaw as QNaomie Harris as Eve MoneypennyDave Bautista as Mr. Hinx. He is loosely based on the assassin Donald Grant from the 1963 Bond movie From Russia with Love.[12]Andrew Scott as Max DenbighMonica Bellucci as Lucia SciarraRalph Fiennes as M code name for Gareth Mallory.Rory Kinnear as Bill Tanner, the MI6 Chief of Staff[13]Jesper Christensen as Mr. White[14][15]Alessandro Cremona as Marco Sciarra[16]Judi Dench as Mallory's predecessor as M.[17]Production[edit]Copyright status[edit]Main article: Thunderball copyright ownership controversyThe ownership of the Spectre organisation—originally stylised "SPECTRE" as an acronym of SPecial Executive for Counter-intelligence, Terrorism, Revenge and Extortion—and its characters, had been at the centre of long-standing litigation starting in 1961 between Ian Fleming and Kevin McClory over the film rights to the novel Thunderball. The dispute began after Fleming incorporated elements of an undeveloped film script written by McClory and screenwriter Jack Whittingham—including characters and plot points—into Thunderball, which McClory contested in court, claiming ownership over elements of the novel.[18] In 1963, Fleming settled out of court with McClory, in an agreement which awarded McClory the film rights. This enabled him to become a producer for the 1965 film Thunderball—with Albert R. Broccoli and Harry Saltzman as executive producers—and the non-Eon film Never Say Never Again, an updated remake of Thunderball, in 1983.[N 3] A second remake, entitled Warhead 2000 A.D., was planned for production and release in the 1990s before being abandoned.[20] Under the terms of the 1963 settlement, the literary rights stayed with Fleming, allowing the Spectre organisation and associated characters to continue appearing in print.[21]In November 2013 MGM and the McClory estate formally settled the issue with Danjaq, LLC—sister company of Eon Productions—with MGM acquiring the full copyright film rights to the concept of Spectre and all of the characters associated with it.[22] With the acquisition of the film rights and the organisation's re-introduction to the series' continuity, the SPECTRE acronym was discarded and the organisation reimagined as "Spectre".[23][24][25]Pre-production[edit]Sam Mendes returned as director.In March 2013 Mendes said he would not return to direct the next film in the series, then known as Bond 24;[26][27] he later recanted and announced that he would return, as he found the script and the plans for the long-term future of the franchise appealing.[28] In directing Skyfall and Spectre, Mendes became the first director to oversee two consecutive Bond films since John Glen directed The Living Daylights and Licence to Kill in 1987 and 1989.[29] Dennis Gassner returned as the film's production designer,[30] while cinematographer Hoyte van Hoytema took over from Roger Deakins.[30][31] In July 2015 Mendes noted that the combined crew of Spectre numbered over one thousand, making it a larger production than Skyfall.[32] Craig is listed as co-producer. He considered the credit a high point of his career, saying "I'm just so proud of the fact that my name comes up somewhere else on the titles."[33]In November 2014, Sony Pictures Entertainment was targeted by hackers who released details of confidential e-mails between Sony executives regarding several high-profile film projects. Included within these were several memos relating to the production of Spectre, claiming that the film was over budget, detailing early drafts of the script written by John Logan, and expressing Sony's frustration with the project.[34] Eon Productions later issued a statement confirming the leak of what they called "an early version of the screenplay".[35]In July 2016, Nicolas Winding Refn revealed that he turned down the offer to direct the movie.[36]Writing[edit]Spectre marked the return of many scriptwriters from the previous Bond films, such as Skyfall writer John Logan;[29] Neal Purvis and Robert Wade, who had done work in five previous Bond films;[N 4] and British playwright Jez Butterworth, who had previously made uncredited contributions to Skyfall. Butterworth was brought in to polish the script, being helped by Mendes and Craig. Butterworth considered that his changes involved adding what he would like to see as a teenager, and limited the scenes with Bond talking to men, as "Bond shoots other men—he doesn’t sit around chatting to them. So you put a line through that.”[38] With the acquisition of the rights to Spectre and its associated characters, Purvis and Wade revealed that the film would provide a minor retcon to the continuity of the previous films, with the Quantum organisation alluded to in Casino Royale and introduced in Quantum of Solace reimagined as a division within Spectre rather than an independent organisation.[39]Despite being an original story, Spectre draws on Ian Fleming's source material, most notably in the character of Franz Oberhauser, played by Christoph Waltz, and his father Hannes. Hannes Oberhauser is a background character in the short story "Octopussy" from the Octopussy and The Living Daylights collection, and is named in the film as having been a temporary legal guardian of a young Bond in 1983.[40] As Sam Mendes searched for events in young Bond's life to follow the childhood discussed in Skyfall, he came across Hannes Oberhauser, who becomes a father figure to Bond. From there Mendes conceived the idea of "a natural child who had been pushed out, cuckoo in the nest" by Bond, which became Franz.[41] Similarly, Charmian Bond is shown to have been his full-time guardian, observing the back story established by Fleming.[40]Casting[edit]At the age of 50, Monica Bellucci became the oldest actress to be cast as a Bond girl.The main cast was revealed in December 2014 at the 007 Stage at Pinewood Studios. Daniel Craig returned for his fourth appearance as James Bond, while Ralph Fiennes, Naomie Harris and Ben Whishaw reprised their roles as M, Eve Moneypenny and Q respectively, having been established in Skyfall. Rory Kinnear also reprised his role as Bill Tanner in his third appearance in the series.[42]Christoph Waltz was cast in the role of Franz Oberhauser, though he refused to comment on the nature of the part.[43] It was later revealed with the film's release that he is Ernst Stavro Blofeld. Dave Bautista was cast as Mr. Hinx after producers sought an actor with a background in contact sports.[44] After casting Bérénice Lim Marlohe, a relative newcomer, as Sévérine in Skyfall, Mendes consciously sought out a more experienced actor for the role of Madeleine Swann, ultimately casting Léa Seydoux in the role.[45] Monica Bellucci joined the cast as Lucia Sciarra, becoming, at the age of fifty, the oldest actress to be cast as a Bond girl. In a separate interview with Danish website Euroman, Jesper Christensen revealed he would be reprising his role as Mr. White from Casino Royale and Quantum of Solace.[14][15] Christensen's character was reportedly killed off in a scene intended to be used as an epilogue to Quantum of Solace, before it was removed from the final cut of the film, enabling his return in Spectre.[46]In addition to the principal cast, Alessandro Cremona was cast as Marco Sciarra, Stephanie Sigman was cast as Estrella, and Detlef Bothe was cast as a villain for scenes shot in Austria.[16][47][48] In February 2015 over fifteen hundred extras were hired for the pre-title sequence set in Mexico, though they were duplicated in the film, giving the effect of around ten thousand extras.[49][50][12][51]Filming[edit]Mendes revealed that production would begin on 8 December 2014 at Pinewood Studios, with filming taking seven months.[52] Mendes also confirmed several filming locations, including London, Mexico City and Rome. Van Hoytema shot the film on Kodak 35 mm film stock.[53] Early filming took place at Pinewood Studios, and around London, with scenes variously featuring Craig and Harris at Bond's flat, and Craig and Kinnear travelling down the River Thames.[54]Filming started in Austria in December 2014, with production taking in the area around Sölden—including the Ötztal Glacier Road, Rettenbach glacier and the adjacent ski resort and cable car station—and Obertilliach and Lake Altaussee, before concluding in February 2015..[55][56][57] Scenes filmed in Austria centred on the Ice Q Restaurant, standing in for the fictional Hoffler Klinik, a private medical clinic in the Austrian Alps. Filming included an action scene featuring a Land Rover Defender Bigfoot and a Range Rover Sport.[58] Production was temporarily halted first by an injury to Craig, who sprained his knee whilst shooting a fight scene,[59] and later by an accident involving a filming vehicle that saw three crew members injured, at least one of them seriously.[60][61]After being cancelled in 2012, the Jaguar C-X75 was recommissioned to appear in Spectre.The Aston Martin DB10 is driven by Bond in the film.The Aston Martin DB5 reappears after reconstruction in Q's workshop at the film's ending, with Bond driving away with it.Filming temporarily returned to England to shoot scenes at Blenheim Palace in Oxfordshire, which stood in for a location in Rome,[62] before moving on to the city itself for a five-week shoot across the city, with locations including the Ponte Sisto bridge and the Roman Forum.[63] The production faced opposition from a variety of special interest groups and city authorities, who were concerned about the potential for damage to historical sites around the city, and problems with graffiti and rubbish appearing in the film.[64][65] A car chase scene set along the banks of the Tiber River and through the streets of Rome featured an Aston Martin DB10 and a Jaguar C-X75.[58] The C-X75 was originally developed as a hybrid electric vehicle with four independent electric engines powered by two jet turbines, before the project was cancelled.[66] The version used for filming was converted to use a conventional internal combustion engine, to minimise the potential for disruption from mechanical problems with the complex hybrid system. The C-X75s used for filming were developed by the engineering division of Formula One racing team Williams, who built the original C-X75 prototype for Jaguar.[67]With filming completed in Rome, production moved to Mexico City in late March to shoot the film's opening sequence, with scenes to include the Day of the Dead festival filmed in and around the Zócalo and the Centro Histórico district.[68] The planned scenes required the city square to be closed for filming a sequence involving a fight aboard a Messerschmitt-Bölkow-Blohm Bo 105 helicopter flown by stunt pilot Chuck Aaron,[69] which called for modifications to be made to several buildings to prevent damage.[70] This particular scene in Mexico required 1,500 extras, 10 giant skeletons and 250,000 paper flowers.[71] Reports in the Mexican media added that the film's second unit would move to Palenque in the state of Chiapas, to film aerial manoeuvres considered too dangerous to shoot in an urban area.[72]Following filming in Mexico, and during a scheduled break, Craig was flown to New York to undergo minor surgery to fix his knee injury. It was reported that filming was not affected and he had returned to filming at Pinewood Studios as planned on 22 April.[73]A brief shoot at London's City Hall was filmed on 18 April 2015, while Mendes was on location.[74] On 17 May 2015 filming took place on the Thames in London. Stunt scenes involving Craig and Seydoux on a speedboat as well as a low flying helicopter near Westminster Bridge were shot at night, with filming temporarily closing both Westminster and Lambeth Bridges.[75] Scenes were also shot on the river near MI6's headquarters at Vauxhall Cross.[76] The crew returned to the river less than a week later to film scenes solely set on Westminster Bridge. The London Fire Brigade was on set to simulate rain as well as monitor smoke used for filming. Craig, Seydoux, and Waltz, as well as Harris and Fiennes, were seen being filmed.[77] Prior to this, scenes involving Fiennes were shot at a restaurant in Covent Garden.[78] Filming then took place in Trafalgar Square.[79] In early June, the crew, as well as Craig, Seydoux, and Waltz, returned to the Thames for a final time to continue filming scenes previously shot on the river.[80]After wrapping up in England, production travelled to Morocco in June, with filming taking place in Oujda, Tangier and Erfoud, after preliminary work was completed by the production's second unit.[81] The headquarters of Spectre in Morocco was located in Gara Medouar which is a 'crater' caused by erosion and of neither volcanic nor impact origin.[82] An explosion filmed in Morocco holds a Guinness World Record for the "Largest film stunt explosion" in cinematic history, with the record credited to production designer Chris Corbould.[83] Principal photography concluded on 5 July 2015. A wrap-up party for Spectre was held in commemoration before entering post-production.[84] Filming took 128 days.[85]Whilst filming in Mexico City, speculation in the media claimed that the script had been altered to accommodate the demands of Mexican authorities—reportedly influencing details of the scene and characters, casting choices, and modifying the script to portray the country in a "positive light"—to secure tax concessions and financial support worth up to $20 million for the film.[86] This was denied by producer Michael G. Wilson,[86] who stated that the scene had always been intended to be shot in Mexico as production had been attracted to the imagery of the Day of the Dead, and that the script had been developed from there.[87]Production of Skyfall had previously faced similar problems while attempting to secure permits to shoot the film's pre-title sequence in India before moving to Istanbul. Condition: Nuevo

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