General Nicholai Sergenovich Grubozaboyschikov (G)
The only major character to be exclusive to the book, "G" is the Director of SMERSH who is feared by every agent of Soviet Intelligence. He is also Klebb and Grant's superior in the novel and charges them to both eliminate and humiliate James Bond for his past foilings of SMERSH plots.
- Adapted Out: He is replaced by Blofeld in the film, as SMERSH is replaced by SPECTRE.
- Bald of Evil: His head is as shiny as a bleached skull, making his appear even more terrifying.
- Big Ol' Eyebrows: Sports a pair, which also adds to the intimidation factor.
- Cluster F-Bomb: Bombards the assembled intelligence generals with Russian swear words when they only bring up Bond halfway through the meeting, starting with the Russian "Holy shit!"
- Cut His Heart Out with a Spoon: He and his fellow intelligence big shots brainstorm a lot of creative deaths for Bond, before ultimately deciding on assassinating him and framing him for a sex scandal.
- Dan Browned: Fleming's introduction insists he was a real person and really ran SMERSH at the time the novel was set. In fact, the real SMERSH never lasted beyond World War II, and G never existed.
- The Dragon: He is mentioned to be the personal attack dog of General Ivan Serov, the ultimate head of Soviet Intelligence, who, unlike G, really did exist.
- The Dreaded: The heads of all the other branches of Soviet Intelligence - KGB, GRU, and RUMID - fear Grubozaboyschikov, He is well aware of this and watches all the others for signs of weakness when they have meetings, which he then in turn snitches on to Serov.
- Evil Counterpart: To M, being a spy chief with a single letter for a codename.
- Greater-Scope Villain: He is Klebb and Grant's commander, but otherwise has no part in their plot. In turn, Ivan Serov would be the Greater-Scope Villain to him, and Nikita Khrushchev to him.
- Overly Long Name: No wonder he goes by "G."
- Put on a Bus: Trigger Mortis briefly mentions that he's gone into hiding after the death of Red Grant and the failure of the mission, with a new man replacing him as head of SMERSH. His fate is unknown to MI-6, however.
- The Spymaster: One of four the Soviet Union has, and the most dangerous by far.
- The Unfought: Bond only climbs the Sorting Algorithm of Evil as far as Klebb; he never meets G.
- Villain Protagonist: He is the viewpoint character for chapters four through six.
- You Have Outlived Your Usefulness: He keeps watch to see if any of the other intelligence branch heads' usefulness may be wearing thin.
Donovan "Red" Grant
- Ax-Crazy: Submachine gun crazy, actually, as far as his favoured execution method is to go by.
- Book Dumb: While he failed his written courses in training, he still graduated top of his class, and shows that he's not just Dumb Muscle when he demonstrates skills that other henchmen in the franchise are incapable of.
- Dirty Communists: In the book version, he defected to SMERSH just so he could become a paid assassin as compared to killing them for free like he did before.
- The Dragon: For General G.
- Dumb Blonde: Subverted. While he doesn't seem like the sharpest tool in the shed (for starters, he mixed up Irish history with Russian propaganda slogans during training), he's actually able to do things that other Bond villain henchmen are completely incapable of (like use stealth or hold down a cover). Grant also failed his written courses in training, but was otherwise great at code breaking, stalking, tracking, communications and graduated top of his class, a far cry from when he was near the very bottom at the start.
- Faux Affably Evil: Still gregariously refers to Bond as "old man" after outing himself as an agent of SMERSH.
- Hoist by His Own Petard: Killed with his own gun. This is ironic because the plan was to kill Bond with his own (Bond's) gun.
- Lunacy: His killing urges coincide with the full moon.
- Pop-Cultured Badass: He peppers his monologues to Bond with casual references to classic spy thrillers, such as Bulldog Drummond. He's also got several thrillers and pulp fiction works lining his bookshelf in the beginning of the book.
- Psycho for Hire: While he tries to claim to Bond that he's not "barmy", he is in fact a serial killer (stemming from advanced case of manic-depressive disorder) working for Soviets, whose only concern about his mindset are about directing it to proper targets.
- Red Right Hand: Almost literally— his reddish skin tone is noted as marring what are otherwise extremely handsome physical features, giving a clue to his nature.
- Serial Killer: He committed hundreds of murders in his hometown, mostly during a full moon, and barely got away when a giant manhunt started. However, nobody found out that the killer was him.
- Too Spicy for Yog-Sothoth:
- Everyone he works for is absolutely terrified of him. Even when he first meets a Soviet colonel after defecting from the British military, the colonel is internally uneasy and seriously considering having Grant shot.
- SMERSH also consider killing Grant straight off, but decide that a psychotic killer is useful as he won't suffer the Villainous Breakdown that normal people do when killing large numbers of people over a long period of time. They keep tight control of Grant during his lunatic phases, just using him for executions instead of missions.
- Villain Protagonist: He is the viewpoint character for the first three chapters of the book.
Tatiana "Tania" Romanova
Played by: Daniela Bianchi
A corporal in Soviet Army Intelligence, assigned to work in the Soviet Embassy in Istanbul as a cipher clerk. Because of her beauty, Rosa Klebb assigns her the mission of seducing Bond and having him take her to England to deliver a LEKTOR code machine.
- Adaptation Dye-Job: She's a brunette in the book.
- Affectionate Nickname: Her friends call her "Tania".
- Fake Defector: This is what she believed her mission was, but turns out that she's a pawn on SPECTRE'S bigger plan, as seen in Unwitting Pawn.
- Girl of the Week: The Bond Girl for this film.
- Ms. Fanservice: Rosa Klebb chooses her specifically because she's the most attractive agent at her disposal to lure Bond. And most of Tania's screentime has her in nighties later on.
- Nice Girl: She is genuinely pleasant and friendly.
- Ready for Lovemaking: Her intro to Bond (which was used to audition the Bond Girls by the producers).
- Same Language Dub: Her English was fine, but Bianchi's thick Italian accent wasn't.
- Sensual Slavs: A sensual Russian woman stationed in Istanbul.
- SexFace Turn: Bond rogered her and she couldn't resist his charms.
- Sexy Secretary: Sexy Soviet cipher clerk.
- She's Got Legs: Bond is using a periscope installed under the Soviet embassy to spy on a meeting inside, when she enters. He can't see her face from his angle, but what he can see impresses him greatly.Karim Bey: How does she look to you?James Bond: Well from this angle, things are shaping up nicely.
- Stocking Filler: She wears black silk stockings (as per the original scene in the novel) as part of her outfit to seduce Bond. They're only very briefly seen in the movie as released, but there are a number of photos of Daniela Bianchi (as Tatiana) wearing these stockings in the screen-test version of the scene, notably when Bond pulls the bedsheet off Tatiana to reveal her stockinged legs.
- Trope Codifier: Her bedroom encounter with James is used to screen-test future Bonds and Bond Girls.
- Unwitting Pawn: She carries out the mission given to her by Rosa Klebb thinking that Klebb's still from the Soviet government, without realizing that Klebb has long ago defected to SPECTRE and that she ordered Red Grant to kill her and Bond and then make it look like it was a murder-suicide.
Ali Kerim Bey
Played by: Pedro Armendáriz
A former circus strongman, he is MI6's head of Station T in Istanbul. He is a wise, good natured man whom Bond immediately takes a liking to.
- Abusive Parents: We get to learn his rather twisted backstory in the book. His father was a brutish man who stole other men's wives and thrashed his kids for discipline. Nevertheless his community respected him (as does Kerim in an odd way) due to being a poor village that prized strength.
- Adaptational Heroism: Calling Kerim's character in the book a "bad guy" is probably a stretch, but the film still omits most of his less savory character traits, most infamously his cheery endorsement of the "Not If They Enjoyed It" Rationalization.
- Adaptation Name Change: His given name was changed from "Darko" to "Ali" in the film, possibly because the context of "Darko" (it's exactly what you think it is) would be uncomfortable even for 1963.
- Badass Mustache: A badass with a moustache.
- Cool Old Guy: A cool guy, and Armendáriz's age was showing.
- Family Business: Most of his employees are his sons (and he has a lot).
- The Hedonist: One gets the distinct impression that if the government were to pay him to wallow in wine and women all day, he'd jump at the chance. As it stands, though, he's very good at what he does.
- In the Back: How Grant kills him.
- The Lancer: To Bond.
- The Patriarch: Exclusively employs family members, reasoning they're the only people you can trust in the spying business. This, of course, has the side effect of him being at least as promiscuous as Bond is.
- Pornstache: Look at the picture.
- Really Gets Around: Probably the only Bond character who gets more than Bond. This is a matter of necessity, as a large family means a lot of underlings who are guarenteed to be loyal to him.Kerim: [about to sleep with his mistress] Back to the salt mines...
- Sacrificial Lion: Killed by Grant on the Orient Express.
- This Is Something He's Got to Do Himself: Even though his arm is injured he insists on pulling the trigger on Bond's sniper rifle to kill his old enemy, the Bulgarian agent Krilencu.
- Unscrupulous Hero: He's sexist, hedonistic, and willing to do all sorts of dubiously-moral deeds, but is also the most loyal and competent intelligence agent in Turkey. Bond would later encounter similar "bad good guy" characters such as Marc-Ange Draco and Tiger Tanaka.
Colonel Rosa Klebb / SPECTRE Number Three
Played by: Lotte Lenya
In the movie, Rosa Klebb is depicted as a former SMERSH agent who has defected to become a member of SPECTRE (Blofeld refers to her as "Number 3"). She uses Kronsteen's plans to obtain the Lektor and kill Bond. She deceives Tatiana Romanova into helping Bond steal the Lektor, and then sends Red Grant to kill Bond and recover it.
- Adaptational Wimp: In the book, she managed to get a hit on Bond with the poisoned shoe and knocked him out until the next installment. Here, Bond manages to keep her at bay and without getting hit before Tanya kills Klebb.
- The Baroness: An iconic example.
- Big Bad: While she is working under Blofeld, she is still the primary villain of this movie.
- Blofeld Ploy: She's spared and given a last chance.
- Bus Crash: She actually survives the end of the book, and is arrested by the Deuxieme Bureau. At the beginning of Dr. No, it's offhandedly mentioned she died in prison, and she is then never brought up again. Even the cause of her death is unrevealed.
- Co-Dragons: With Kronsteen.
- The Dark Chick
- Depraved Bisexual: She apparently had an affair with Spanish Communist leader Andrés Nin (a historical figure), but was also pretty blatantly coming on to Tatiana.
- Dirty Old Woman: Implied to be a depraved lesbian.
- Even Evil Has Standards: She was visibly terrified and sweating when Blofeld ordered the death of Kronsteen.
- Evil Redhead: Evil and has red hair.
- Fan Disservice: We get to read a description of her in her lingerie in the book. Eeeeew.
- Gonky Femme: She is described in quite ugly terms in the book, but when Tatiana is ordered to report to Klebb's apartment for a late night briefing, Klebb is dressed in a babydoll-ish nightie and giggly tries to seduce Tatiana.
- The Heavy: Answers to Number One, but acts as the functional Big Bad.
- Hoist by His Own Petard: Shot by her own henchwoman in the climax, with the gun she brought.
- Improbable Weapon User: The famous spring-loaded knife-tipped shoe she uses against Bond.
- Karmic Death: Shot through the heart by her own protege, who had really fallen for the man she had groomed her to fake falling for.
- Older Than They Look: In the book, she's mentioned to be in her forties, but look much older, presumably because she's evil or something.
- Psycho Lesbian: Her sexuality is kept ambiguous in the film but there's some hints towards it. Not so much in the book, in which... well, it's a lot more overt.
- Red Right Hand: Not a disfigurement or anything, but she's said to look elderly despite being only middle-aged. Why is never explained.
- Renegade Russian: Defected from SMERSH in the movie. Totally loyal in the book.
- Room Disservice/Janitor Impersonation Infiltration: Her last gambit to kill Bond and steal the McGuffin is to disguise herself as a hotel maid.
- Torture Technician: Rumored to be this in the book, and a scarily effective one at that.
- Villainous Breakdown: She's mostly calm throughout the movie, until she fights Bond, where's she's a terrible wreck. Justified in that if she fails to kill Bond and get the Lektor, she'll end up like Kronsteen.
Tov Kronsteen / SPECTRE Number Five
Played by: Vladek Sheybal
The head of planning for SPECTRE, and a high-ranking SMERSH agent in the book. He devised a plan to lure James Bond into Turkey and then kill him, humiliating the British government and getting revenge for the death of Dr. No. In the film, when the plan fails, he is killed with a spring-loaded, poison-tipped knife concealed in a shoe.
- Adaptational Villainy: He's not a nice man in the book, but he's still just a Soviet Colonel doing his job. The film makes him into a board member for the world's most powerful terrorism-for-hire organization and gives him about a million levels in smugness.
- Ambiguously Jewish: He has a first name in the novel, "Tov", which is a Jewish name.
- Blofeld Ploy: Blofeld's first victim; it looks like Klebb will get the poison-knife kick, only for Morzeny to kick Kronsteen instead.
- The Chessmaster: He is SPECTRE's chief strategist, and also a literal chess master. In the novel, he loves chess to the point of risking his life by refusing to head to a meeting in the final minutes of a chess match that would let him become Champion of Moscow for the third time.
- Co-Dragons: With Rosa Klebb.
- Death by Adaptation: He doesn't die in the book.
- Death by Irony: He was correct- it WAS Klebb who was at fault (or at least, more at fault) in the end, as the assassin she chose fatally chose to mock and toy with Bond rather than kill him quickly. Unfortunately, either Blofeld didn't realise that and honestly thought it was he who screwed up, or- more likely- he was annoyed with how smugly certain Kronsteen was being and made an example of him for the crime of not fearing the boss enough.
- Establishing Character Moment: In the movie, we're first introduced to him in the middle of a chess match. When he received the message from SPECTRE to report in at once, he very calmly disposes of the message, and then very calmly crushes his opponent with a single move. It demonstrates the reasons he's so dangerous: not only is he very smart, but he loves to toy with his opponents and have a little fun with them. When he's done screwing around, heads roll.
- Even Evil Has Loved Ones: Averted, actually; it's mentioned that he has a wife and children in the book, but his years as a merciless Soviet intelligence agent has left him unable to see them, or anyone, really, as anything other than pieces on a chessboard. Furthermore, depending on what he exactly meant by having to "put one of [his] children in hospital" as a cover for his being summoned away from a chess tournament in the book, it's possible he's willing to hurt his own family to protect his cover.
- Evil Genius: The mastermind behind the Lektor decoder plot.
- Fatal Flaw: Arrogance and his status as the Know-Nothing Know-It-All bring him down in the movie. His failure to obtain the facts about Q Branch and the fact that he wasn't prepared for Bond came back to bite him dearly.
- Famous Last Words: "Who is Bond, compared with Kronsteen?" Exactly...
- Jerkass Has a Point: Although he's blatantly trying to throw Klebb under the bus, Kronsteen isn't wrong when he suggests that it was the failure of Klebb's man Grant that led to the Evil Plan failing (of course, neither he nor Klebb or even Blofeld were aware of this).
- Know-Nothing Know-It-All: Deconstructed, as his failure to obtain the facts about Q Branch and the fact that he wasn't prepared for Bond comes back to bite him dearly.
- Never My Fault: Denies any responsibility in the failure of the plot to kill Bond and obtain the Lektor. In Kronsteen's defense, it was actually Grant's fault, but all any of them knew was that Grant had been killed while Bond escaped, so the trope still applies to an extent.
- Pride: This is his Fatal Flaw and it costs him dearly, when his plans to kill Bond and get the Lektor fail.
- Smart People Play Chess: A literal chessmaster in both the book and the film, and SPECTRE's chief strategist.
- Smug Snake: Excessively arrogant in the film, to the point where not even Klebb likes him.
- The Strategist: The brain behind the SPECTRE operation to get rid of Bond and acquire a Soviet coding machine.
- Underestimating Badassery: Kronsteen wasn't prepared for Bond, and missing the facts about Q Branch, a part of MI-6 he didn't research, earns him a poisoned dagger in the leg.
- Villain with Good Publicity: In the book, he's a famous Russian chess champion and has enough admirers to rival any star athlete's. He even has his own nickname, the "Wizard of Ice".
- Wicked Cultured: A member of SMERSH in the novel and SPECTRE in the movie, and a chess prodigy who has enough admirers.
- Would Hurt a Child: Suggested in the book, depending on what he meant by having to "put a child into hospital" to support his story that one of his children had fallen gravely ill to force him to leave a chess championship as quickly as he did, although all this is because he's mortally terrified of what the office might do to him simply for not leaving immediately (as opposed to staying long enough to finish the game) without one hell of an excuse.
- You Have Failed Me: Blofeld has him killed when his plan to assassinate Bond and obtain the Lektor fails.
Donald "Red" Grant
Played by: Robert Shaw
Along with Oddjob, Baron Samedi and Jaws, he is one of the most iconic Bond villain henchmen. Grant is a tall, burly, blonde SPECTRE agent (SMERSH in the books) and a sadistic, ruthless and psychotic killer. Grant's backstory in the movie and book are completely different but both effectively amount to: "This is a horrible person you don't want to mess with".
- Adaptational Attractiveness: He lacks the red-tinted skin that was a Red Right Hand in the books.
- Adaptational Name Change: His first name was changed from Donovan to Donald.
- Alone with the Psycho: Again, one of the only times Bond is totally gotten the drop on by an enemy.
- Badass Normal: Unlike later notable Bond henchmen, he doesn't have any fancy gimmicks or superhuman attributes. Unlike Giant Mook guys like Hans or Kriegler, he's not even noticeably larger than Bond either (in fact, Robert Shaw was shorter than Sean Connery). He's just a ruthless, extremely efficient covert operative, just like Bond himself.
- Berserk Button: The one time he loses his cool is following Bond's "lunatic asylum" insult. His reaction is to slap Bond across the face.
- Bond Villain Stupidity: Robert Shaw's chilling, brilliant performance obscures the fact that Grant may be the single most egregious example in the entire series. For once, shooting Bond is the actual plan, but Grant manages to muck it up with an inexcusable bout of Evil Gloating and Just Between You and Me. Further, after revealing to Bond that he's going to kill him and Tatiana and make it look like Bond committed murder-suicide, Grant gloats, "The first one [bullet] won't kill you. Not the second. Not even the third. Not till you crawl over here and kiss my foot!" Of course, if Grant had succeeded in doing this, with four or more bullets in Bond's dead body, it wouldn't look like a suicide. Justified in that its mentioned he used to be in an insane asylum—beneath his seemingly professional exterior, he's just a homicidal lunatic. Also, Blofeld explicitly mentions that he wants Bond's death particularly humiliating and painful which fits Grant's methods in the scene pretty solidly so he might just be following orders.
- The Brute: Just pointing it out in case that the other tropes didn't make it clear.
- The Dragon: For Rosa Klebb and Blofeld.
- Dragon-in-Chief: He's just as smart as Klebb and is a match for Bond in combat; Klebb doesn't do much other than recruit Grant and Tania, film Bond and Tania and attempt to take the Lektor herself at the end of the film, getting owned by a chair-wielding Bond in the process before Tania shoots her. After he was killed with about 20 minutes left in the film, the only obstacle left was the helicopter Mooks, while the boats were called in last-minute.
- Evil Counterpart: To Bond. Both are highly skilled operatives who loyally serve a shadowy organization, equally skilled in combat and make good use of gadgets; Grant has a watch concealing a garrote and Bond has the suitcase, among others.
- Evil Gloating: Lampshaded:I don't mind talking. I get a kick out of watching the great James Bond find out what a bloody fool he's been making of himself.
- Faux Affably Evil: Still gregariously refers to Bond as "old man" after outing himself as an agent of SPECTRE.
- Fatal Flaw: His greed proves to be this in the film. For all the Bond Villain Stupidity mentioned elsewhere, none of it would actually have mattered if Bond hadn't been able to dupe him into trying to steal the fifty gold sovereigns from one of the two field equipment briefcases, which causes him to unwittingly activate a tear gas cartridge that gives Bond the opening he needs to take it down.
- Genius Bruiser: He's quite the Manipulative Bastard.
- Sets up the entire Krilencu subplot by killing a Russian agent's driver, knowing that Krilencu would try to bomb Kerim's office.
- Follows Bond and Kerim to the gypsy camp, where he saves Bond's life from an attack from behind. This ensures that after Kerim kills Krilencu, Bond would return to his hotel, where he would meet Tanya. They would be filmed by Klebb.
- Ensures that Bond gets Tania's map by killing the Russian agent who gets his hands on it.
- Compromises the secrecy of Bond's escape by killing Kerim and Benz (a Russian security agent who follows Bond, Kerim and Tania onto the train and is overpowered by the former two), forcing Bond to send for another agent, whom he kills and impersonates (Captain Nash). Bond is entirely fooled until Grant has pulled a gun on him.
- Greed: His Achilles' Heel in the film.
- Guns Akimbo: Of the New York Reload type. Grant carries at least two pistols, a Mauser C96 and a Llama XVIII 25-caliber pistol in an ankle holster.
- The Heavy: He drives SPECTRE's actions from when Bond arrives in Istanbul to the Orient Express.
- Hero Killer: His task is to kill James Bond, so we already know he's going to be dangerous. Grant kills agents on both sides of the Cold War left and right, but he cements his status as a Hero Killer when he kills Kerim on the Orient Express.
- Hoist by His Own Petard: Killed with his own garrote. This is ironic because the plan was to kill Bond with his own (Bond's) gun.
- Karmic Death:
- Killed going for some gold coins.
- Also getting choked out by his own garrote.
- Light Is Not Good: He's a blond henchman for SPECTRE. Grant wound up as the first of several blond henchmen that Bond would fight throughout the rest of the series, such as Hans, Eric Kriegler, Necros, and Stamper.
- Made of Iron: Doesn't flinch when hit in the stomach by a pair of brass knuckles. This is a slight exaggeration from the book, where he doubles over slightly and stands upright again, looking pissed, from a blow that the narration notes would have left any normal man cringing helplessly on the floor. Averted when he actually fights Bond towards the end of the film; he and Bond trade blows on a fairly even basis, and he doesn't No-Sell hits like later Giant Mook henchmen like Odd Job, Jaws, Hans, Kriegler, or Mr. Hinx do.
- Master Actor: Impersonates a MI6 agent (Captain Nash) by adopting an upper-class accent, as well as the man's hat and traveling case. Bond is entirely fooled until Grant has him at gunpoint. Downplayed in the book, where Bond is still fooled by the impersonation, but senses something is badly wrong.
- Mr. Fanservice: Practically alone amongst male Bond villains, Grant is actually incredibly handsome.
- The Paranoiac: Described as a particularly murderous version of this.
- Paper-Thin Disguise: His disguise as Captain Nash in the film is simply Nash's hat, briefcase, and an upper-class English accent. And it works. On Bond. In the book, it's a little more complicated, with a macintosh and suit and special tie, but it still works on Bond. It does somewhat help that Grant is actually originally English (one of the criteria requested by Kronsteen) and lacks any glaringly obvious red flags in terms of appearance.
- Psycho for Hire: He's a homicidal paranoiac on the service of a criminal organization.
- The Quiet One: Bordering on The Voiceless. He does not speak for most of the movie, and when he finally does, it's to imitate someone he has just murdered.
- Ironically, once he starts talking for real in his last scene, he won't shut up.
- Sadist: As shown with the aforementioned "Kiss my foot!" line and, if you look closely, you can see a Slasher Smile on his face as he prepares to use his garrote on Bond.
- Shadow Archetype: Red Grant and Bond are both loyal agents, and are blunt instruments serving their respective organizations. Also, both are highly skilled, great physical combatants, and utilized gadgets in their respective arsenals. However, he is Bond without the moral restraint.
- Unbuilt Trope: Of the classic Bond henchman, he was mostly chosen for his strength and effectiveness as a killer with no attention payed to his sanity or control over his desires. This leads him to try and kill Bond in a way that would ruin the plan and to make a mistake that allows Bond to kill him. Also, while he's shown to be extremely fit and physically disciplined, he's not overwhelmingly physically superior to Bond or Made of Iron to the ludicrous degree of later major henchmen.
- Ur-Example: He's the earliest example of the classic Bond henchman in the films being a big, quiet, strong, and having a unique weapon, unlike later examples he does talk though only really at the end.
- Weapon of Choice: His garrote, which is concealed in his watch. Bond uses this to strangle him to death.
Played by: Walter Gotell
The man in charge of training the SPECTRE mooks. He will also step in for ground operations when needed.
- Bald of Evil: Fits the criteria.
- The Dragon: He fits this role in the villain hierarchy better than Grant does despite having less screentime.
- Drill Sergeant Nasty: Runs the training facility for SPECTRE mooks.
- Good Scars, Evil Scars: Has an X-shaped scar on the left side of his face.
- Man on Fire: Dies when he and his men are engulfed in flames created by Bond during the boat chase (and the actor actually had burns while shooting).
- Mook Lieutenant: He trains mooks for SPECTRE.
- We Have Reserves: Likes to use "live targets" for training. Just ask the faux James Bond in the opening sequence.
Played by: Fred Haggerty
A Bulgarian killer who is employed by the Soviets in Istanbul.
- Arch-Enemy: The mortal enemy of Kerim Bey.
- Ax-Crazy: Kerim mentions he kills for pleasure.
- Disney Villain Death: Kerim snipes him in the back and he falls 30 feet to the pavement below.
- Everyone Has Standards: His employers, judging by the conversation Bond and Kerim see in the embassy, are not happy with him for trying to blow up Kerim.
- Evil Counterpart: Kerim Bey tells Bond Krilencu uses his Bulgarian henchmen the same way he uses his Gypsy allies.
- Mad Bomber: Tries to blow up Kerim's office after Grant kills a Russian driver and blames it on the British.
- Psycho for Hire: He kills for pleasure.
- Throwing Your Sword Always Works: Kills a guard at the gypsy camp by throwing a knife into his chest.