The Spy Who Loved Me

The Spy Who Loved Me may refer to:

  • The Spy Who Loved Me (novel), the 1962 novel by Ian Fleming
  • The Spy Who Loved Me (film), the 1977 film named after the novel
    • James Bond, The Spy Who Loved Me, the novelization of the film by Christopher Wood
    • The Spy Who Loved Me (soundtrack), the soundtrack to the film composed by Marvin Hamlisch

Other articles related to "the spy who loved me":

James Bond, The Spy Who Loved Me - Reception
... Critics were mixed though most noted Wood's talented writing ... Marghanita Laski, writing in The Listener, called Wood "an apparently promising thriller writer struggling to emerge from obligatory bits of set-piece nastiness." Kingsley Amis wrote in The New Statesman that, despite several reservations, "Mr Wood has bravely tackled his formidable task, that of turning a typical late Bond film, which must be basically facetious, into a novel after Ian Fleming, which must be basically serious ...

Famous quotes containing the words loved me, loved and/or spy:

    For through the law I died to the law, so that I might live to God. I have been crucified with Christ; and it is no longer I who live, but it is Christ who lives in me. And the life I now live in the flesh I live by faith in the Son of God, who loved me and gave himself for me.
    Bible: New Testament, Galatians 2:19-20.

    I loved reading, and had a great desire of attaining knowledge; but whenever I asked questions of any kind whatsoever, I was always told, “such things were not proper for girls of my age to know.”... For “Miss must not enquire too far into things, it would turn her brain; she had better mind her needlework, and such things as were useful for women; reading and poring on books would never get me a husband.”
    Sarah Fielding (1710–1768)

    Living, just by itself—what a dirge that is! Life is a classroom and Boredom’s the usher, there all the time to spy on you; whatever happens, you’ve got to look as if you were awfully busy all the time doing something that’s terribly exciting—or he’ll come along and nibble your brain.
    Louis-Ferdinand Céline (1894–1961)