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James Bond Producer Gives Details On The Next Bond After Daniel Craig

From one actor to the other, many names have popped but none have been confirmed. The bigger debate has been how the upcoming Bond should be a black James Bond after not exploring the same ever.

2020-01-15T17:09:00Z

Courtesy : India Today

The last Bond appearance for Daniel Craig is just a few months away as Craig dons up the James Bond avatar for one last time in the upcoming film, No Time To Die.

Ever since it was confirmed that this Craig's last, there has been a lot of talk as to who will be the next James Bond after all. From one actor to the other, many names have popped but none have been confirmed. The bigger debate has been how the upcoming Bond should be a black James Bond after not exploring the same ever.

Recently in an interview with Variety, franchise producer, Barbara Broccoli first reiterated that Bond can not be a woman but certainly can be of any color.

"He can be of any color, but he is male," she said. "I believe we should be creating new characters for women — strong female characters. I'm not particularly interested in taking a male character and having a woman play it. I think women are far more interesting than that."

Broccoli had made similar comments in 2018, telling the U.K. newspaper The Guardian, "Bond is male. He's a male character. He was written as a male and I think he'll probably stay as a male. And that's fine. We don't have to turn male characters into women. Let's just create more female characters and make the story fit those female characters."

However, No Time to Die, set for release on April 10, does feature an actress in a unique role; Lashana Lynch plays an agent named Nomi who is given Bond's famous code number. This marks the first time both a black and female star will technically play "007." 

So who will play Bond in future films? For years, there have been rumors that Idris Elba would become the first black actor to take on the role. He has denied them.

"Of course, if someone said to me 'Do you want to play James Bond?,' I'd be like, 'Yeah!' That's fascinating to me. But it's not something I've expressed, like, 'Yeah, I wanna be the black James Bond,'" he told Vanity Fair last year.

"You just get disheartened when you get people from a generational point of view going, 'It can't be,'" he added. "And it really turns out to be the color of my skin. And then if I get it and it didn't work, or it did work, would it be because of the color of my skin? That's a difficult position to put myself into when I don't need to."

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