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This page displays all the guns used by Bond, his allies, and his enemies in the films.—guns of the mundane variety (e.g. the PPK) through those over-the-top guns that could ONLY appear in a Bond film (e.g. the "Ghetto Blaster"). If you wish to to the guns for the novels, visit our Guns from novel page.
If you know of a Bond gun that doesn't appear on this page, sign up, click the EasyEdit button, and add it to the list.
|Beretta .25 ACP:|
This is the gun that was actually taken from Bond in the first film, Dr. No. Bond resisted the switch, but the armorer insisted that his .25 caliber Beretta was more appropriate for "a woman's handbag" than for a Double-O agent. When he's leaving M's office after having been issued the Walther PPK, Bond attempts to steal back his Beretta, but M catches him, and we never see the Beretta again.
In the Ian Fleming novels, the reason for M's insistence on a change of weapon had to do with an incident from the previous novel, in this case, From Russia With Love. During Bond's final encounter with Rosa Klebb his Beretta's siliencer got caught on his suit, leaving him without any defense and subsequently lacerated on the ankle with Klebb's poisionous shoe.
The first appearance of a gun with Bond occured in "Casino Royale" copywrite 1953:
"After pocketing the thin sheaf of time-mille notes, he opened a drawer and took out a light chamois leather holster and slipped it over his left shoulder so that it hung about three inches below his armpit. He then took from under his shirt in another drawer a very flat .25 Beretta automatic with a skeleton grip, exctracted the clip and the single round in the barrel and whipped the action to and fro several times, finally pulling the trigger on the empty chamber. He charged the weapon again, loaded it, put up the safety catch, and dropped it into the shallow pouch of the shoulder holster."
This gun was issued by the armorer in Dr. No, and became the signature gun for 007 throughout the rest of the movies up to "Tomorrow Never Dies".However, it comes back in Quantum of Solace.
| PPK |
With finger rest on the magazine
| PPK |
With plastic "wood-like" grips
Prop from Dr. No
With palmprint activation
Walther introduced the PP (polezei pistol) in 1929 intended for law enforcement applications. In 1931 a smaller version was introduced for undercover and detective use, the PPK (polezei pistol Kriminal). The Nazi's secret police called the "Gestapo" also used this weapon. The Nazis chose this weapon because of its small and easily-hidden capabilities matched with its fire power. The PPK has been offered in four calibers: 22LR, 7.65mm (Bond's caliber, also known as .32ACP in the US), 9mm kurz (also known as .380 ACP in the US and 9mm short in UK) and 6.35mm (.25ACP). Magazine capacity of the 7.65mm is seven rounds.
A recent Christies auction illustrated a prop error in Dr.No: " A Walther PP handgun, serial number 19174A used by Sean Connery as James Bond in Dr.No. This gun, used by Bond throughout the film, is first seen in the early memorable scene when Bond is summoned from the c by M for his mission briefing [the gun's original brown grips replaced at a later date]." The early scene in which M (Bernard Lee) orders the reluctant Bond to part with his Berretta, defines the relationship between the agent and his superior, M tells Bond...'If you carry a double-O number, it means you're licensed to kill, not get killed...You'll carry the Walther.' The gun is then presented to him by Major Boothroyd [Peter Burton] who tells Bond about the gun's credentials '...the Walther PPK 7.65mm with a delivery like a brick through a plate glass window. The American CIA swear by them.' This part of the script reveals an error made during production as the gun supplied on-screen was, in fact, the Walther PP and not the PPK."
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- Note that Daniel Craig had publicity shots with the PPK, but never actually used the pistol in Casino Royale. He used the P99 (see below)
- Walther PP used in Dr. No
- Bond's caliber is 7.62 (aka .32 ACP) NOT the .380 commonly offered in the US. Much fan confusion has resulted in this caliber difference. .32ACP is a common caliber in Europe.
- The caliber in Skyfall is 9mm short, the other name for .380.
The P5 apears in the film Octopussy as Bonds side arm, this was reportedly due to Walther wanting to promote a newer pistol. In the film Bond covers this by stating that he misplaced his PPK. The P5 was developed for the West German Police Pistol Trials and was purchased by them following these trials. The P5 would have given Bond a bit more stopping power as it was for chamberd the 9mm Parebellum round. Although closer to a P38 in design the P5 did keep an air of the PPK about it. Unusualy this gun ejected its spent rounds to the left.
The Walther P99 holds up to 16 bullets (9mm) while the PPK only holds seven, but the P99 is bigger than the slim PPK so 007 had to tailor his suits to fit the P99. This is a full size police/military side arm.
First used in "Tomorrow Never Dies". Bond obtains the new Walther thanks to the armory of Wai Lin.
|P99 (stainless slide)||P99||P99|
|Armalite AR-7: (featured in From Russia With Love)|
The AR-7 was used by Bond and Kerim Bay in From Russia With Love. It was called a "survival rifle" because of it's compact design, which was easily stored when the rifle was broken down into two pieces. The barrel was stored in a compartment in the stock. The rifle had an eight-round magazine and fired a .22 long rifle cartridge.
This is also the rifle that Tilly Masterson uses in her attempt to assassinate Goldfinger.
|Walther WA 2000 Sniper Rifle: (featured in The Living Daylights)|
The Walther WA 2000 is a limited edition sniper rifle. The rifle is based on the bullpup design, which means that the cartridge is located behind the handle and trigger. Only 176 rifles were produced from the late 70s through 1988 when the style was discontinued becasue the prices were too high ($9000-$12,000). In 2006, the model sells for $80,000.
Bond uses the WA 2000 to cover Koskov's escape from the symphony-hall facilitating his apparent defection to the West. Bond also uses the rifle to shoot Millovy's rifle as she apparently attempts to assassinate Koskov. The rifle is capable of firing steel or hollow tipped bullets.
|Signature Rifle : (featured in License to Kill)|
Q provides Bond with this rifle disguised as a camera. After being programmed by Q to recognize Bond's fingerprints, no one else could be able to put the trigger. Bond uses this rifle after he detonates the explosives in front of Sanchez's office. However, before he has chance to kill Sanchez, he is overcome by two ninjas. One of them unsuccessfully tried to kill Bond with the rifle.
|Golden Gun: (featured inThe Man With The Golden Gun)|
This special gun is made of solid gold and can be disassembled into a pen, used as the barrel, a lighter,used as the magazine/chamber, A cuff link, used as the trigger and cigarette case, used as the but of the gun. This 4.2 mm gun is used by Scaramanga with deadly accuracy. It's power is tempered by the fact that it can only hold one round at a time. Each bullet is made of 23 carat gold, acting as a "Dum-Dum" round; the soft gold bullet expands exponentially upon striking a target, causing grievous wounds that normally cause a one-hit kill.
In the novel the Golden Gun was actually a gold plated Smith&Wesson .45 that could fire 6 gold bullets before re-loading, like Goldfinger's gun.
|Grappling Hook Gun: (featured in Diamonds are Forever)|
Bond uses this device to move from the top of an external elevator to the penthouse of The Whyte House Casino and Hotel. This gun was actually fitted with a piton-hook that supported Sean Connery's weight as the stunt was actually performed by Connery (at Pinewood Studios, of course). Amazing!
|Wrist-Mounted Dart Gun: (featured in Moonraker)|
Q designed this standard issue dart gun to use both cyanide and explosive tipped darts. Bond uses it to escape from the Centrifuge Trainer and to kill Drax. This gun was actually a prototype the CIA/FBI were working on.
This weapon was generally not a very good idea, for the simple reason that if Bond got a bit jumpy (slim chance) or decided to flex his wrists he might accidentally fire the weapon, creating dire consequences for him or anybody within firing range.
|Siesta Gun: (featured in Moonraker)|
This machine gun was designed by Q to resemble a man taking a nap until it is deployed. This gun never sees any action in Moonraker except during a testing session at the San Pedro MI6 branch.
|Laser Gun: (featured in Moonraker)|
This laser gun is the weapon developed by the Q branch that is hidden in a Brasilian monastery. It is used by the US marines when they storm Drax's space station. The gun, when fired on a mannequin, melted its head. When fired on humans in space suits, the laser easily ripped holes clean through the suit.
|Camera Rocket Gun: (featured in The Man with the Golden Gun)|
This camera gun was never used by Bond, but he watched the testing during a briefing session in Q's research lab.
|"Ghetto Blaster" stereo rocket launcher: (featured in The Living Daylights)|
The "Ghetto Blaster" was never used by Bond, but was in development in Q's lab. It is a rocket launcher cleverly concealed within a 80's model portable stereo system, also known at the time as a "Boom Box". Q gleefully announces that it was "something we're making for the Americans".
|FN Model 1910: (featured in Dr. No)|
Used by Bond in Dr. No to eliminate Prof. Dent. Bond equipped his with a silencer. It is rumored that this gun was used in place of Bond's PPK in one scene because the propmaster for the film could not fit the silencer to the PPK. However, it is possible that Bond simply found the gun in Miss Taro's house and made use of it instead of his own pistol.
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|Walther P38 (featured in From Russia With Love and Goldfinger)|
Not actually used by Bond in From Russia With Love and used only once in Goldfinger when Bond is trying to escape from Auric Enterprises in his DB5, the Walther P38 is one of the unknown Bond guns. The Walther P38 was actually used on the posters for From Russia With Love because the producers had misplaced the Walther PPK so the Walther P38 (Air Pistol Version) took it's place. The Walther P38 is a 9mm pistol developed by Carl Walther during WW2 for the Nazis. The weight of the gun is 800g and its barrel length is 125mm. The cartridge of the gun holds 8 bullets.
The Walther P38
|Sean Connery posing with a Walther LP 53 air pistol|
|Smith and Wesson Super Magnum (featured in Goldfinger and You Only Live Twice)|
This gun was used by Auric Goldfinger in the battle between Goldfinger's army and the US MP at Fort Knox. It was plated in Gold, this makes it the first apperance of a Golden Gun in the series. Blofeld also (probably) uses a normal one to shoot Ostaso in You Only Live Twice.
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|Started By||Thread Subject||Replies||Last Post|
|Anonymous||Bond's Dr. No (film) Beretta||4||Jul 14 2014, 2:15 PM EDT by guinnessmike|
Thread started: Jun 17 2010, 6:33 AM EDT Watch
Oh boy. Does this page really screw things up. In Dr. No (film), the Beretta that M took from Bond was NOT a .25. It was a Beretta M1934, chambered in .380 ACP. In the novel, it was a .25, but it was a Beretta 418.
|Anonymous||fn 1910||0||Apr 15 2012, 8:25 AM EDT by Anonymous|
Thread started: Apr 15 2012, 8:25 AM EDT Watch
Watch Dr. No closely. There is about a two second scene with the driver who picked Bond up from the airport where Bond pulls the FN out of his glove compartment. Mystery solved.
4 out of 4 found this valuable. Do you?
|Paulthebondexpert||.44 magnum||0||Jan 25 2012, 12:39 AM EST by Paulthebondexpert|
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