is a James Bond fan film
, made in Australia in late 2011. The plot of an hour-long film has the 007 going to the Land Down Under to solve the mystery besides the recent assassination of M. The film features cast mostly in their late teens, even for the role of Q,(unintentionally preceding the canonical young Q in Skyfall.), budget seemingly measured in single digits and intentional So Bad, It's Good
quality invoked in order compensate. It can be watched here
This film features the following tropes:
- Arms Dealer: Two of these act as secondary villains in the movie. Even though they sell firearms, they apparently arenít trained and didnít even bother to bring any guns the first time Bond encounters them. One eventually gets throttled to death with a fallen branch, but the other survives by being too late to arrive to a fight, thus setting up a potential sequel.)
- Bang Bang BANG: Averted. Guns fire pretty quietly in the film, assuming, of course, that they fire at all.
- Bloodless Carnage: Virtually any fight is this because of the budget limitations, but this is especially prominent during the Mís death not only is there no blood spilt, as camera lingers over his body, but the window remains absolutely undamaged when it should by rights have been broken by the sniperís bullet.
- Bond Villain Stupidity: Itís a Bond fan film, so of course it would be in there.
- Deliberately Monochrome: The creditsí scene, which makes it look cool in spite of the budget limitations.
- Face-Heel Turn: Australian MI6 agent and Bondís supposed informant.
- Hammer Space: Terrorist sniper at the beginning of London scene uses a laser sight. Try as hard as you might, there is no way youíre going to find it on his rifle, probably because the actual effect was obtained through the use of laser pointer.
- Hand Wave: The reason for the Big Bad M seems to be this: apparently stealing oil from other companies and passing off as your own totally warrants sending one of your agents to England to assassinate the head of British Secret Service.
- Also, how does Q know to send Bond straight to Adelaide city in Australia, which is conveniently where the film took place? Simple; he looked at the bullet and found a special indentation only used by the two arms dealers in that place!
- Heel-Face Turn: Lara Brooks. As an employee of traitorous MI6 agent, she was originally going along with his plan, but eventually rescued Bond from allegedly certain death.
- Hollywood Darkness: Somewhat averted; it is genuinely dark when 007 switches off the lights to take the terrrists in the opening scene by surprise. The resultant combat is therefore mostly shown through the security cameras feed.
- Instant Death Bullet: Pretty much the way every gun works in that film, with the exception of double-crossing informant, who was wounded in the leg by Bond before finally getting shot to death.*
- Improvised Weapon: Somewhat overlaps with environmental kills, as 007 kills two final villains with sticks lying around: the armsí dealer gets throttled with a fallen tree limb, while final villain gets stabbed through the stomach with a branch.
- Also, the chase scene at the supermarket earlier. The second armsí dealer is running away and Bond would need a car to catch up, but he doesnít have one. So what does he do? He picks up a shopping trolley and rides it downwards to catch up while staring directly at the camera as the Bond music is played out loud. This is Played for Laughs taken Up to Eleven.
- Terrorists throwing empty boxes at Bond, which he catches and throws back even as they both have guns.
- Lawof Inverse Recoil: Seems to be present, although guns are fired too rarely to be really sure. One could consider the armsí dealer missing Bond with his pistol at point-blank range as either an aversion of this or plain  at work.
- Laser Sight: Used by the terrorist sniper in spite of his weapon already possessing the optical sights on it. It only seems to be there to add drama to Mí death.
- Just Shoot Him: The viewer might be tempted to swear at their screen as in most engagements both parties will carry guns and have numerous opportunities to use them, yet ignore them to stretch out the fight and pad out the running time.
- And like any canon Bond villain, the antagonist of this piece will also leave 007 alone instead of just shooting him.
- Let's Split Up, Gang: The main villain inexplicably does this with his henchmen twice, even though all of them carry guns and would have easily been able to gun down Bond as he first appears at point-blank range.
- Remembered Too Late: The second Arms Dealer. Apparently, he only survives because of that.
- Styrofoam Rocks: The boxes thrown between Bond and terrorists are obviously empty and wouldnít hurt anyone, especially when both Bond and terrorists have guns.