Complete Monster: Blofeld undergoes plastic surgery and attempts to swindle his way into a pardon and a noble title, with brainwashed women spreading a bacteria to annihilate the world's agricultural supply. When this fails, Blofeld takes revenge by murdering Bond's new wife on their wedding day.
The theme song is a rare one without lyrics, allowing it to take on quite a life of its own outside the film (the only other theme that's come close to this kind of success is "Live and Let Die").
The Louis Armstrong song "We Have All the Time in the World" is also great, arguably the most romantic song in the series.
Evil Is Cool: Blofeld has a resort full of beautiful women in the Swiss Alps, totally flummoxes England until Bond teams up with Draco, and is played by a young and suave Telly Savalas. What's not to love?
Diana Rigg at the time was known for the spy series The Avengers. Here she stars alongside Sean Connery, who would later play the villain in the film of the series decades later. What's more is that Joanna Lumley is also in this film and she would later star in a revival of the show in Rigg's place.
Love It or Hate It: For many this the worst Bond film. On the other hand, it has a large amount who consider it the greatest, which goes to show how strong the divide is.
Magnificent Bastard: This is Blofeld's finest hour. The west is ready to cave in to his demands, and only Bond going rogue and teaming up with a crime lord saves the day. Even then, he still gets his revenge, and it would take 12 years for Bond to get his own revenge (and actually have it stick).
"We Have All The Time in The World" was reportedly Satchmo's last recording. He died in 1971.note The reports were inaccurate. He recorded it in 1969, and went on to record three albums and make numerous TV appearances between then and his death.
Tracy's backstory and death.
Even worse, after Tracy dies, James is trying for a few moments not to admit that she's dead. His face shows that he knows she's dead, but he just can't say it.
James: It's alright. It's quite alright, really. She's having a rest. We'll be going on soon. There's no hurry, you see. We have all the time in the world.
When Draco tells Bond that his daughter "needs a man to dominate her." The line is arguably intended to show Draco as somewhat quaint and old-fashioned, but today it would be a Moral Event Horizon.
Draco slaps Tracy unconscious when she refuses to leave without Bond, and commments "Spare the rod and spoil the child, eh?"
Vindicated by History: Somewhat. While it was fairly positively received, the complaints over Lazenby overshadowed the movie, but since then many fans of the series regard it as a classic. Also, EON Studios has demonstrated their own love of the film on numerous occasions and hardcore Bond fans, along with respected movie critics- have a good chance of listing this film as greatest in the series. That's how vindicated it has become.
The Weird Al Effect: The title (originally of the book, of course) is a pun based around the phrase On Her Majesty's Service or OHMS for short, found on letters from Her Majesty's Government (During the War, often particularly associated with letters saying that family members had been killed in action). Nowadays the Bond title is better known than the original phrase.