What does the end of Spectre mean?

What does the end of Spectre mean?

Eventually, he killed Hannes, staged his own death and took on his new alter ego to create SPECTRE and devote the rest of his life to making Bond’s life hell. The film ends with Bond driving away with Swann in his repaired iconic Aston Martin DB5, the pair now very much in love.

Is Spectre that bad?

While it’s far from the worst James Bond film, Spectre is considered a misfire for the series due to numerous problems that irked 007 fans. From narrative mistakes to behind-the-scenes rights issues, there’s a lot that went wrong with Daniel Craig’s fourth James Bond movie, Spectre.

What is Spectre villain?

Christoph Waltz as Ernst Stavro Blofeld (born Franz Oberhauser), Bond’s nemesis and the mysterious mastermind behind Spectre, as well as the puppeteer responsible for a series of recent events in Bond’s life, motivated by a longstanding grudge against him.

Why is Blofeld Bond’s brother?

In this continuity, he was born Franz Oberhauser, the son of Hannes Oberhauser (a character from the original short story “Octopussy”, portrayed here in two photographs by Thomas Kretschmann), James Bond’s (Daniel Craig) legal guardian after being orphaned at the age of 11, making him and Bond adoptive brothers.

Who is Laurie Juspeczyk biological father?

Edward Blake
Laurie Jupiter/Father

Childhood. Laurie Juspeczyk was the daughter of the two Minutemen heroes Sally Jupiter and Eddie Blake. Though her father attempted to rape her mother in 1940, the two heroes had consensual sex and conceived Laurie eight years later.

Does Spectre hold up to a logical scrutiny?

Nothing that happens in Spectre holds up to even minor logical scrutiny. (Bond sets off on his mission because M leaves him a video with, basically, this instruction: “Kill this random guy and go to his funeral.”) The logic stuff wouldn’t matter in a lighthearted movie, but Spectre keeps filtering in psychodrama and Snowden-era paranoia.

Is Spectre an overreaction to our current blockbuster moment?

But the Brosnan Bonds tell you everything about our weird paranoid fantasies in the ’90s: media moguls and renegade Russians and the corporate-terrorist complex. So Spectre is an overreaction to our current blockbuster moment. Like Quantum, it wants to be a serialized sequel.

Is Spectre a case study in Zeitgeist overreaction?

You certainly get that sense from Spectre, which takes everything that was apparently good about Skyfall — and all the bad things that were too small to notice — and magnifies them. But the Bond franchise is also a case study in zeitgeist overreaction.