List of James Bond firearms

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The Walther PPK is the most famous of James Bond's handguns

The following is a list of firearms used by Agent 007, Bond girls, Bond allies, and Bond villains in the James Bond novel, film, and video game adventures.

Novels[edit]

Ian Fleming[edit]

When Ian Fleming wrote the first of the James Bond novels, Casino Royale, he had no idea in which direction the stories would go, least of all how many he would eventually write. When he introduced Bond as using a Beretta 418 in a flat chamois leather holster, he is commonly believed to have given little thought to it. Fleming had been issued a .25 ACP Baby Browning during the Second World War when he was in Naval Intelligence and felt it was an appropriate side arm for an intelligence officer on an undercover mission.

In an interview published posthumously in the December 1964 issue of Playboy Magazine, Fleming admitted that he was not an expert in the field of firearms, and "Quite honestly, the whole question of expertise in these matters bores me. Obviously, I want to know the facts. If a Gaylord holster is better than a Berns-Martin, I want to know about it, but there is where my interest rather ends." The reference would be to the holsters of Chic Gaylord, a well-known holster maker of the period who in fact DID make shoulder holsters to suit Fleming's choice of pistol for Bond, the Walther PPK.[1]

Shortly before the publication of From Russia, With Love in 1956, Fleming received a fan letter from an author and gun collector, Geoffrey Boothroyd. He told Fleming that he admired the Bond novels apart from the hero's choice of weapon. Boothroyd felt the Beretta 418 was "a lady's gun" with no real stopping power.[2] He also objected to the choice of holster. Boothroyd proposed that Bond should use a revolver like the Smith & Wesson Centennial Airweight. It had no external hammer, so it would not catch on Bond's clothes. The Smith & Wesson could be kept in a Berns-Martin triple draw holster held in place with a spring clip which would decrease Bond's draw time. Boothroyd also said the suppressors Bond occasionally used were rarely silent and actually reduced the gun's stopping power.

Fleming thanked Boothroyd for his letter and made a few points of his own in his reply. He felt that Bond ought to have an automatic instead of a revolver. Fleming agreed that the Beretta 418 lacked power, but pointed out that Bond had used more powerful weapons when necessary, such as the Colt M1911 .45 cal auto pistol he uses in Moonraker. Fleming also said that he had seen a silenced Sten gun during the war and the weapon had hardly made a whisper.

Ultimately Boothroyd recommended the Walther PPK 7.65 mm as being the best choice for an automatic of that size, with its ammunition available everywhere. He suggested, however, that 007 ought to have a revolver for long-range shooting. Fleming asked Boothroyd if he could lend his illustrator, Richard Chopping, one of his guns to be painted for the cover of From Russia, With Love. Boothroyd lent Chopping a Smith & Wesson .38 revolver that had the trigger guard removed for faster firing.

Fleming had Bond's Beretta caught in his trousers at the end of From Russia, With Love, an event that almost costs the secret agent his life. In the next novel, Dr. No, a Major Boothroyd recommends that Bond switch guns. Major Boothroyd chose the Walther PPK 7.65mm after testing the Walther PPK, the Japanese M-14, the Russian Tokarev, and the Sauer M-38.

Bond keeps his Walther PPK automatic in a Berns-Martin triple-draw shoulder holster, which was a split-front spring-retention holster adaptable only to revolvers.[3] The design of the holster was centered around the cylinder of a revolver, where the spring clip would "grip" the pistol.[4] This mistake was possibly due to an error in Fleming's notes, transposing the Walther PPK for the Smith & Wesson Centennial Airweight to which the Berns-Martin holster was suited.[citation needed] Fleming lore says that Fleming had bought such a holster and had it sent to Jamaica.[citation needed] It has been argued over the years that Q-branch could have modified this legendary holster to accommodate automatics,[citation needed] but the company's brochures of the period were marked "no shoulder holster made for automatics."[5]

Novel Year Firearms
Casino Royale 1953
Live And Let Die 1954
Moonraker 1955
Diamonds Are Forever 1956
From Russia, With Love 1957
Dr. No 1958
Goldfinger 1959
For Your Eyes Only 1960
"From a View to a Kill"
"For Your Eyes Only"
"Quantum of Solace"
  • No gun is mentioned or used.
"Risico"
"The Hildebrand Rarity"
Thunderball 1961
The Spy Who Loved Me 1962
  • As this book is told from the point of view of the "Bond girl," Bond's gun is not identified.
  • Colt Police Positive. Bond gives this gun to Vivienne Michel "in case she needs it."
  • Submachine gun. Bond mentions in an anecdote that he used a submachine gun on his last mission in Canada, and that he fired from the hip which is "the correct way to fire" an automatic weapon.
  • Bond keeps a gun under his pillow as he sleeps, but this gun is never identified.
On Her Majesty's Secret Service 1963
You Only Live Twice 1964
The Man With The Golden Gun 1965
Octopussy and The Living Daylights 1966
"Octopussy"
"The Property of a Lady"
  • No gun is mentioned or used, though the cyanide water pistol from The Man With The Golden Gun is mentioned.
"The Living Daylights"
  • AK-47, used by the KGB assassin Trigger. Bond identifies it as a "Kalashnikov," but incorrectly as a "submachine gun"; the AK is an assault/automatic rifle. Bond quips that it would turn the target into "strawberry jam." In fact this error treating was quite common these times. For example Polish Army when obtained firsts, used the same naming which is official designation for copy produced locally 1958 – 1962, when the next more popular, were properly named.[6]
"007 in New York"
  • No gun is mentioned or used.

Kingsley Amis[edit]

Novel Year Firearms
Colonel Sun 1968

John Gardner[edit]

On 20 March 1974 an attempt was made to kidnap HRH The Princess Anne. The Walther PPK of the police officer protecting her jammed and was subsequently withdrawn from service. When John Gardner was asked to write a new series of James Bond continuation novels, one of the first things he decided was to update Bond's trusty Walther PPK. Gardner devoted two pages in his first James Bond novel Licence Renewed to the debate over whether to use a revolver or an automatic, and what make and model, before finally settling on an older FN M1903 in 9 mm Browning Long (9x20mmSR). Even Bond himself admits that it is an old gun. The original hardback cover illustration by Richard Chopping shows the FN pistol.

After criticism from fans for choosing an old gun, Gardner replaced the gun three more times, eventually sticking to the ASP 9 mm for the rest of the series. As he intended to downplay the gadgets in his books, Gardner compensated by bringing to the series a colorful arsenal of weapons from around the world.

Novel Year Firearms
Licence Renewed 1981
  • FN M1903 9 mm. Bond chooses this to replace his Walther PPK, which is now banned by the service.
  • Ruger Super Blackhawk .44 Magnum. Bond keeps one of these (illegally) in his Saab 900 Turbo, and uses it during a car chase, firing it through his car's gunports.
  • Antique dueling pistol.
  • Colt Python .357 Magnum. Bond uses this briefly in an airborne shootout with Murik's men.
  • MBA Gyrojet.
For Special Services 1982
  • Heckler & Koch VP70 9 mm. After criticism from fans over the choice of an old gun, Gardner replaced Bond's FN M1903 with a more modern DAO 9 mm polymer pistol.
Icebreaker 1983
Role of Honour 1984
  • ASP 9 mm. Gardner finally settled on the ASP as Bond's issued sidearm .
Nobody Lives Forever 1986
  • ASP 9 mm, Bond's issued sidearm .
No Deals, Mr. Bond 1987
  • ASP 9 mm, Bond's issued sidearm .
Scorpius 1988
  • ASP 9 mm, Bond's issued sidearm .
  • Browning Compact 9 mm
Win, Lose or Die 1989
Licence to Kill 1989
Brokenclaw 1990
  • ASP 9 mm, Bond's issued sidearm.
The Man from Barbarossa 1991
  • ASP 9 mm, Bond's issued sidearm.
Death is Forever 1992
  • ASP 9 mm, Bond's issued sidearm.
Never Send Flowers 1993
  • ASP 9 mm, Bond's issued sidearm.
SeaFire 1994
  • ASP 9 mm, Bond's issued sidearm.
GoldenEye 1995
  • ASP 9 mm, Bond's issued sidearm. This was used in place of the PPK (which is used in the movie) to better fit Gardner's continuity, AK-74, Browning BDA, Uzi.
COLD 1996
  • ASP 9 mm, Bond's issued sidearm.

Raymond Benson[edit]

Walther P99 used in the later Brosnan and early Craig films

When James Bond expert Raymond Benson was asked to take over writing the series, he briefly gave Bond back his Walther PPK. Benson also brought the series in line with the films and concurrently replaced Bond's PPK with the Walther P99 in the film novelization Tomorrow Never Dies. However, in some following books Bond would use both weapons: the PPK for concealment, and the P99 for situations that did not require a concealed weapon.

Novel Year Firearms Notes
Blast from the Past (short story) 1997 Walther PPK; Browning 9mm Cheryl Haven's weapon; Uzi carried by Adolf.
Zero Minus Ten 1997 Walther PPK
Tomorrow Never Dies 1997 Walther PPK
Walther P99
Unlike the film, where Bond finds the gun in the field, Bond is officially issued the P99 by Q-Branch.
The Facts of Death 1998 Walther PPK
Walther P99
Bond uses both, dependent on the situation. This would be the case for the remainder of the Benson novels.
"Midsummer Night's Doom" (short story) 1999 Walther P99
"Live at Five" (short story) 1999 Walther P99
The World Is Not Enough 1999 Walther PPK Bond does not use the P99 in this novel, despite being his weapon of choice in the movie.
High Time to Kill 1999 Walther PPK
Walther P99
Doubleshot 2000 Walther PPK
Walther P99
Never Dream of Dying 2001 Walther PPK
Walther P99
The Man with the Red Tattoo 2002 Walther PPK
Walther P99
Die Another Day 2002 Walther P99

Young Bond/Charlie Higson[edit]

Novel Year Firearms
SilverFin 2005
  • .22 Browning Rifle, used by Bond in a school shooting competition.
  • Derringer, sidearm of 'Meatpacker'.
  • Hunting Rifle and Shotgun, used by the Hellebores and MacSawney.
Blood Fever 2006
  • 9mm Beretta, sidearm of Zoltan the Magyar
  • Unknown rifle, picked up by Bond during a firefight but not fired as it wasn't loaded.
  • Thompson submachine gun, supplied to Ugo Carnifex by Zoltan the Magyar.
Double or Die 2007

Also unnamed pistols picked up from the sailors

Hurricane Gold 2007
  • MP 28, used by El Huracan's men.
  • Unknown revolver, used by Bond who picked it up from a dead Mexican police officer.
  • Unknown rifle, used by Mexican soldiers and Mrs Glass henchmans.
By Royal Command 2008
  1. ^ The Apache is a combination of a revolver, knife, and a knuckle duster that was used by the Apache gang in 19th century Paris.

Sebastian Faulks[edit]

Novel Year Firearms
Devil May Care 2008 Walther PPK, Bond's main gun.

Jeffery Deaver[edit]

Carte Blanche is the first Bond novel to have a contemporary setting since The Man With the Red Tattoo in 2002.In the novel, Bond is with a new, secret agency called the Overseas Development Group, who protect the Realm by any means. Bond is issued with a Walther PPS in .40 S&W.

Novel Year Firearms
Carte Blanche 2011 Walther PPS .40 S&W Bond's main gun.

9mm Beretta, used by Niall Dunne.

Winchester .270 rifle, used by Bond.

Colt 1911 .45 ACP, used by Gregory Lamb.

Colt Python .357 Magnum, used by Bond.

Bushmaster ACR .233 Rem assault rifle, used by Green Way guards.

Films[edit]

Eon Productions films[edit]

The scene from the novel Dr. No is replayed more-or-less verbatim in the 1962 film, ensuring the Walther PPK a place in cultural history. Bond shows a great deal more fidelity to his side arm in the films than in the novels, even going so far as to take on an international arms dealer and hi-tech arms enthusiastic Brad Whitaker armed only with an eight-shot, 7.65 mm semi-automatic. One notable difference between the novels and the films in relation to the PPK, is the lack of the "spur" on the magazine. The spur provides better grip on the weapon. In some of the films, the magazine used is a non-spur magazine. The PPK in the novels was noted to possess the spur, and never noted otherwise.

During the 1963 production of From Russia with Love, photographer David Hurn was commissioned to photograph the actors of the film in their costume. When the theatrical property Walther PPK did not turn up for the shoot, Hurn volunteered his own Walther LP 53 air pistol and said he would airbrush out the long barrel; the airbrushed stills appearing in a US "JAMES BOND IS BACK" poster. However, Renato Fratini a film poster artist saw the original stills of the weapon and used it in his U.K. posters with the weapon appearing in several more film posters up to The Man With the Golden Gun. On 14 February 2001, Hurn had his LP 53 (serial number 054159) in its original presentation case and letter of provenance auctioned off at Christie's where the weapon fetched in excess of US$435,000.[8][9]

A link to the Internet Movie Firearms Database's category that shows all of the guns used in every James Bond film to date is found here. http://www.imfdb.org/index.php/James_Bond

From Tomorrow Never Dies to Casino Royale, Bond used a Walther P99. However, in Quantum of Solace he reverted back to his Walther PPK (possibly a tribute to the classic Bond films). In Skyfall, Bond starts the film out with the PPK, but he is later issued an upgrade by Q in the form of a Walther PPK/S 9mm Short with an optical palm reader coded to Bond's palmprint so only he can fire the weapon.

Film Title Year Firearms
Dr. No 1962
  • Beretta Model 1934, Bond handed this to Q when he was forced to use a Walther PPK. This prop, in .380 ACP, was used to represent the .25 ACP Beretta Model 418 from the novel.[10]
  • Walther PP, although it is called a Walther PPK, Bond is seen with the longer barreled PP in Dr. No.[11]
  • FN Model 1910 with suppressor. (This pistol was apparently used because there was no PPK in the prop department that could be fitted with a suppressor at the time.)
  • Colt M1911A1 pistol, suppressed version used by the Three Blind Mice assassins and Professor R.J. Dent, though Bond calls it a "Smith and Wesson" in the film. In the scene where Bond is firing at Dr. No's 'Dragon' he begins firing the PP then the gun switches mid scene to an M1911A1 pistol (with an incorrectly functioning slide).
  • Walther P38, used by one of the Three Blind Mice assassins.
  • Colt Police Positive, used by Quarrel
  • Smith & Wesson Model 10, used by Dr. No's guards
  • Sten Gun, used by Dr. No's men during Quarrel's death and the decontamination scenes
  • Lee-Enfield No.4 bolt-action rifle, seen in the hands of Royal Navy sailors towards the end of the film.
  • L4A2, used by Dr. No's men on the high powered boat when Bond meets Honey Ryder.
From Russia with Love 1963
  • Walther PPK, Bond's issued sidearm. Also used by Kerim Bey, head of MI-6's "Station T" in Turkey, and by some Soviet agents on the train, perhaps because Makarov PM's weren't available for the film.
  • AR-7 "sniper" rifle, kept in his attache case. Chambered in .22 Long Rifle. Q identifies it as ".25 caliber."
  • MP40, Carried by SPECTRE guards on Blofeld's boat. Also seen in the hand of a SPECTRE assassin sent to kill Bond via helicopter and later by the assassins sent to kill Bond via boats.
  • Mauser C96, Used by Red Grant in the gypsy bazaar to protect Bond from Krilencu's men.
  • Walther P38, Soviet guard at the Russian consulate fires one during Bond's attack.
  • Llama Model XVIII, Grant pulls this pistol from an ankle holster and uses it to intimidate Bond on the Orient Express. Rosa Klebb also draws one, with pearl grips, during her last-ditch attempt to steal the Lektor from Bond's hotel room.
  • Very Flare Gun, used as a weapon in the boat scenes to ignite gasoline in the water. This gun can be seen at Planet Hollywood, Orlando, Florida, where it is incorrectly labeled as being used in Thunderball. He used a pen flare from Q in that movie.
  • Beretta Model 418, When Tatiana Romanova picks up Rosa Klebb's dropped gun it has become a Beretta, she uses it to kill Klebb.
Goldfinger 1964
  • Walther PPK, Bond's issued sidearm.
  • Walther P38, used by several guards and Bond himself.
  • MP40, used by Goldfinger's guards in the gunfights in Switzerland and in Kentucky
  • Mauser Karbiner 98K rifle, used by Goldfinger's men during the Fort Knox raid and gunfight.
  • Smith & Wesson Model 22, carried by Pussy Galore while inside the air plane she and Bond are flying to Goldfinger's ranch in Kentucky.
  • M14, seen carried by US Army soldiers during the gas attack.
  • Thompson M1A1 submachine gun used by US Army soldiers in the Fort Knox gunfight.
  • Gold-plated Colt Official Police used by Goldfinger.
Thunderball 1965
  • Walther PPK, Bond's issued sidearm.
  • Speargun, Used to kill Vargas and during the underwater battle. Compressed-air powered, it might be a Technisub Jaguar, or one of the Nemrod Commando range. Domino uses this to shoot Largo at the film's climax.
  • Browning Auto 5, Used by Bond on Palmyra, he states it's a gun more suited for women, and shoots a clay pigeon from the hip.
  • Colt Detective Special. Largo almost shot Bond with this one, but Domino harpooned him before he got to fire a shot.
You Only Live Twice 1967
On Her Majesty's Secret Service 1969
Diamonds Are Forever 1971
Live and Let Die 1973
The Man with the Golden Gun 1974
  • Walther PPK, Bond's issued sidearm.
  • "Triggerless" rifle, made by the Portuguese gunsmith Lazar for an assassin with only three fingers. It was fired by squeezing a recessed trigger in the butt. Because it was designed to be fired with only three fingers, a person with a full hand would cause it to hit below where he was aiming, something which Bond made use of in threatening Lazar.
  • M16 rifle, seen carried by Hai Fat's guards.
  • 2-barreled Remington derringer, carried by Nick Nack.
  • Francisco Scaramanga's golden gun, a custom made, gold-plated single-shot handgun chambered in 4.2 mm caliber. The gun can be disassembled to avoid detection into a gold cigarette lighter, a gold cigarette case, a gold cuff link, and a gold pen. Bond does not actually use this gun.
The Spy Who Loved Me 1977
  • Armalite AR-18, used by skiing KGB assassins in pretitle sequence.
  • Walther PPK, Bond's issued sidearm.
  • Beretta Model 1951, used by Sandor on the rooftop in Cairo.
  • Beretta Model 70, used by Bond when he investigates the pyramids.
  • Beretta Model 950 (also known as the Jetfire), used by Anya Amasova throughout the movie.
  • Astra 357 (modified with compensator), used by Jaws when chasing Bond and Anya in a car in Sardinia.
  • Astra Model 902 (Spanish copy of the Mauser C96 with fixed internal twenty-round magazine), also used by Jaws when chasing Bond and Anya.
  • Sterling L2A3 sub-machine gun, used by the British sailors during the battle on board the Liparus supertanker
  • MGC M16 rifle (Japanese model gun replica), used by the American sailors during the battle on board the Liparus supertanker.
Moonraker 1979
  • Smith & Wesson Model 38 Bodyguard carried by the Flight attendant in pretitle sequence.
  • German MP40 used by thug during the Venice boat chase.
  • Wrist-Dart gun, used by Bond on two occasions.
  • Holland & Holland Royal side by side shotgun.
  • Moonraker Laser – A laser gun that can be shot in space, used by the astronauts.
  • Ingram M10, Used by Jaws when chasing Bond in a speedboat in South America.
  • MGC M16 rifle (Japanese model gun replica), Used by Hugo Drax's henchmen in the Aztec Temple Base/Launch Site.
  • Moonraker is the only Bond film where Bond is not seen wielding a Walther handgun of any model at any time during the film's plot.
For Your Eyes Only 1981
  • Walther PPK, Bond's issued sidearm. Also used by Loque in Cortina and on the beach after he's killed Lisl with his GP Buggy.
  • Sa vz. 58 (metal folding stock version), used by a guard at Hector Gonzales' house.
  • Smith & Wesson Model 39, used by some of the men at Gonzales' house, and by one of Columbo's men.
  • MAT 49, used by two guard's at Hector Gonzale's house.
  • Barnett Commando Crossbow, used by Melina to kill Gonzales.
  • Uzi submachine gun, used by one of Hector Gonzales' men trying to break into Bond's car, and by one of Loque's men in the boat scene. Also used by General Gogol's guard in the helicopter.
  • Biathlon rifle, used by Erich Kriegler.
  • Beretta Model 1951, used by motorcyle assassins in Cortina.
  • Luger P08, used by Claus at the beach. Loque briefly has one that is kicked out of his hand and commandeered by Columbo and one of his men. Apostis is seen attempting to detach Bond's climbing ropes from a cliff, using the butt of the pistol as a hammer.
  • Tokagypt 58, used by some men at Gonzales' house and by Milos Columbo and one of his men.
  • Ingram M10, used by two of Loque's warehouse guards.
  • Vis wz. 35, used by some of Milos Columbo's henchemen at the warehouse.
  • Armalite AR-18 (Short carbine version), used by Loque and one of his warehouse guards and by some of Kristatos' henchmen at the monastery.
  • Barnett Wildcat Crossbow, picked out by Melina in Cortina and used by her at St. Cyrils.
  • Sterling L2A3 sub-machine gun, seen in the hands of Milos Columbo's henchmen when assaulting Kristatos' monastery-hideout.
Octopussy 1983
  • Walther P5, Bond's issued sidearm. He is clearly wielding a P5 in the taxi chase, but later tells Q "I appear to have misplaced my PPK.". This confusion is most likely a script issue. It would appear that Walther asked the producers to have Bond use the new P5, which Walther was trying to market to German police agencies at the time. However, no one changed the script. This same gun is used by Connery in the competing "Never Say Never Again" released the same year.
  • MGC M16 rifle (Japanese model gun replica), used by the South American soldiers at the start of the movie.
  • Astra Cub (Spanish copy of the Colt Junior pocket pistol), Sidearm of Octopussy and seen in the title-sequence.
  • SKS, Carried by marching soldiers and by guards outside Kremlin Art Depository. Also used by some of Kamal Khan's men at his palace in India.
  • BSA Scorpion Air Pistol (used as a dart firing tranquilliser gun), carried by Octopussy's women.
  • Lee-Enfield bolt-action rifle (No. 4 Mk I), used by Kamal Khan's men at his palace in India.
  • M22 assault rifle, used by soldiers accompanying General Orlov to India in helicopter. Also used by some of the soldiers, and the boarderguards in GDR.
  • Adler Jäger AP 80 (replica of the Soviet AK assault rifle), carried by most of the soldiers in GDR.
  • Steyr AUG, wielded by General Orlov's men during the train yard battle.
  • Sa vz. 58 (both standard fixed stock and metal folding stock versions), carried by a few soldiers in GDR, both standard fixed stock and metal folding stock versions are seen. Metal folding stock versions are seen carried by some of Kamal Khan's men at his palace in India. Bond takes this gun off one of Kamal's men and fires it while sliding down a banister.
  • Smith & Wesson Model 36, used by Octopussy to blow the lock off the base of the circus cannon, revealing the atomic bomb inside.
A View to a Kill 1985
  • Walther PPK, Bond's issued sidearm.
  • M22 assault rifle, carried by the Soviet commander of the skiing troops in Siberia. Also used by two troopers firing at Bond while he's searching the body of 003.
  • AK assault rifle (rubber prop guns), used by the Soviet troops who is chasing Bond in Siberia.
  • Sa vz. 58 (metal folding stock version), used by the Soviet soldier in the helicopter.
  • TT pistol, used by one of the henchmen interrupting Bond and Sir Godfrey Tibett while they investigate Zorin's laboratory under his stable in France.
  • Smith & Wesson Model 19, wielded first by May Day driving Bond's Rolce Royce after the horse race and later by Zorin and her, again, when they break in and set fire to San Francisco City Hall
  • Tokagypt 58, wielded by Scarpine after the horse race and later used to knock Bob Conley unconscious in the mine.
  • Colt Pocket Model Hammerless, drawn by Venz (Dolph Lundgren) in his acting debut.
  • Remington Model 31 shotgun with a hunting barrel and loaded with (non-lethal) rock salt which Bond uses to send off some of Max Zorin's hired goons.
  • Heckler & Koch P9S, wielded by some of Zorin'z hired goons at Stacey's house.
  • Uzi submachine gun, used by both Zorin and Scarpine when the mine workers are massacred.
  • Smith & Wesson Model 36, used by Hans Mortner to fire at Bond and Stacey at the Golden Gate Bridge.
The Living Daylights 1987
  • Heckler & Koch MP5 paintball markers, used by SAS guards during the mock Gibraltar operation.
  • Suppressed Heckler & Koch P9S carried by the Imposter during the mock Gibraltar operation.
  • Walther WA2000 sniper rifle. Bond uses this to shoot the rifle out of Kara Milovy's hands.
  • Walther PPK, Bond's issued sidearm.
  • Smith & Wesson Model 36, carried by butler at the MI6 safehouse and taken by Necros.
  • Ingram M10, carried by a man at the MI6 safehouse.
  • Star Model B carried by a Czechoslovakian policeman chasing Bond near the Austrian boarder.
  • Walther MPK carried by Czechoslovakian police.
  • AKMS assault rifle (both Hungarian and Soviet variants), used with RPG attachments by pursuing Czechoslovakian military near the Austrian boarder. And without by Soviet soldiers in Afghanistan. Bond takes this gun off a Russian soldier and uses it during the airfield battle.
  • CZ 83, Necros (used to assassinate Pushkin) and Koskov's second-in-command in Afghanistan.
  • Beretta PM12S carried by police forces in Tangier.
  • AK assault rifle (both standard fixed stock and metal folding stock versions), both variants carried by some of Kamran Shah's Mujahideen fighters. Kamran Shah carries a folding stock variant. Some are also carried by Soviet guards at the Afghan airfield.
  • Karabiner 98K, carried and used by several Mujahideen fighters and by the Chief of Snow Leopard Brotherhood while fitted with a scope.
  • RPD, carried by a Mujahideen fighter.
  • Short Magazine Lee-Enfield (SMLE), carried and used by many of the Mujahideen fighters.
  • RPG-7 wielded by Mujahideen in the airfield battle
  • Colt Model 733 (fitted with a transparent bullet-proof shield), used by Brad Whittaker.
  • Suppressed Sa vz. 61 Skorpion, used by Pushkin's men to break into Brad Whittaker's lair.
Licence to Kill 1989
  • Taurus PT92 9 mm pistol (a Brazilian copy of the Beretta Model 92FS 9 mm pistol, as per the film's armorer in "The Making of Licence to Kill" by Sally Hibin), given to Bond by Felix Leiter during the opening sequence when Bond does not have a gun on him. Sidearm of Milton Krest who fires this weapon at Bond, unsuccessfully, when he jumps into the water after killing the deck guard
  • CAR-15 rifle, seen briefly being used by Felix Leiter and the DEA agents chasing Sanchez in the pre-title sequence.
  • Heckler & Koch P9S seen used by one Sanchez's henchmen, Braun.
  • Walther PPK, Bond's issued sidearm. (with wooden grips)
  • Heckler & Koch MP5 (actually chopped and converted Heckler & Koch HK94A3), used by Dario in the pre-credits sequence and later by a guard at Milton Krest's warehouse. Also used by Krest's men on his boat, and by one of Sanchez' guards at his house.
  • Micro Uzi. used by one of Sanchesz' men, Perez. Sanchez uses this when he tries to shoot Bond off of the tanker trucks during the final battle.
  • Ruger Security Six, Ed Killifer draws this gun at Krest's warehouse.
  • Speargun. Bond uses this to kill a guard on the Wavekrest.
  • Smith & Wesson Model 66, Dario grabs this gun from one of his henchemen and uses it to fire at Bond and Pam as they get away on the boat.
  • "Signature gun", .220 (sic)(probably .220 Swift) sniper's rifle that is disguised as pieces of a Hasselblad camera, and only responds to his palm print. Bond uses this gun in an attempt to kill Franz Sanchez, but is thwarted by a ninja. When a ninja tries to use the gun himself, it won't fire. The .220 is also tongue in cheek at the 220 roll film the gun can take when a camera.
  • Beretta Model 950 (also known as the Jetfire), carried by Pam Bouvier in a concealed leg holster, and used by Bond for his "family reunion" with Q.
  • Walther P5 seen used by Dario in the climax.
  • FIM-92 Stinger man-portable SAM, used several times during the tanker chase.
GoldenEye 1995
  • Walther PPK, Bond's issued sidearm.
  • AKS-74U assault rifle. Bond uses this gun on two separate occasions. Xenia uses it to massacre the Severnaya facility.
  • AK-74 assault rifle. Bond takes this from a Russian soldier in Cuba. Xenia has one strapped to her back before Bond indirectly uses it to kill her. Trevalyan wields one in the final battle with Bond. Most AK-74s and AKS-74s that were seen in GoldenEye were Chinese-made Norinco 56S and 56-1S rifles that were fitted with AK-74 muzzle breaks and with Russian-made, AKM magazines made of red bakelite.
  • Browning BDA. Used by Trevelyan during the chemical facility shootout.
  • CZ 52. Used by Zukovsky when Bond visits his bar.
  • Makarov pistol. Used by a Russian pilot from the chemical facility, General Ourumov and Natalya.
  • D-10T 100 mm rifled gun. Fired from the T-55 tank at Trevalyn's train.
Tomorrow Never Dies 1997
  • Heavily modified Sterling Armalite AR-18 rifle. Bond uses this during the opening sequence.
  • Browning BDA, Used by terrorist pilot during the opening sequence.
  • Walther PPK, Bond's issued sidearm.
  • Sig Sauer P229 Used by Carver.
  • Glock 17, Used by guards, and Carver in the last scene.
  • Calico M950 Submachine gun 9mm. Bond uses this gun to escape from Carver's Media Headquarters in Saigon.
  • Walther P99 9 mm. Bond takes this gun from the Chinese safehouse before he joins Wai Lin in searching for the stealth boat. (It became Bond's new sidearm for the next three films.)
  • Heckler & Koch MP5. Used by Carver's men, and by Wai Lin.
  • Heckler & Koch MP5K. Also used by Carver's men—most notably in a failed attempt to break into Bond's car. Bond uses this submachine gun during the final battle.
  • Heckler & Koch P7. Dr. Kaufman uses one to hold up Bond in his hotel room and to kill Paris. Bond later kills him with it after he is stunned by his phone's taser.
  • M60E4. Used by Stamper to gun down Devonshire survivors loaded with the ammunition used by the Chinese Air Force.
  • M16 rifle variants used by Carver's men. Stamper uses an M4 Carbine fitted with an M203 grenade launcher in the final battle. A henchman in the parking garage car chase also uses one, and one of the weapons that shatters the BMW's windshield.
  • Armsel Striker. One of the many weapons wielded by Carver's men in the parking garage chase.
  • Makarov pistol. Weapon carried by General Chang's man.
The World Is Not Enough 1999
Die Another Day 2002
Casino Royale 2006
  • Walther P99, Bond's issued sidearm (in 9x19mm a.k.a. 9mm Parabellum).
  • Heckler & Koch USP Compact, Used by Mollaka, and bathroom henchman.
  • Browning Hi-Power, used by Bond in the embassy in Madagascar, taken from a local diplomat.
  • Walther PPK was featured in promotional photos. Also used by Bond during the fight with Fisher completing his first kill and commence Craig's first prologue in the gunbarrel sequence. Also used by a Steven Obanno's thug in the Splendid Hotel.
  • AKM assault rifle, used by some of the Ugandan "freedom fighters".
  • Norinco 56-1S rifle, used by some Ugandan "freedom fighters".
  • AK assault rifle, used by Ugandan "freedom fighters".
  • WASR 3, used by the embassy guards in Madagascar.
  • Glock 17, Carlos steals this gun from a Police holster in an equipment room at the Miami Airport.
  • Colt Law Enforcement Carbine, Used by the Miami-Dade Police at the Miami International Airport.
  • Sig-Sauer P226, Suppressed versions used by Venice henchmen.
  • Heckler & Koch UMP, two UMP45 .45 Caliber models with suppressor used during the Venice scene leading to the drowning death of Vesper Lynd. A suppressed UMP9 9mm model used by Bond to maim Mr. White.
  • Jericho 941, Used by Gettler.
  • Nailgun, Used by Gettler and Bond in the Venice scene.
Quantum of Solace 2008
  • Heckler & Koch UMP. This gun was pictured in promotional shots for the movie as well as the movie's trailer. It was fitted with a suppressor. An unsuppressed version was used by Bond in the opening car chase.
  • M249 SAW, used by villains in car chase scene.
  • Walther PPK, Bond's main sidearm.
  • SIG-Sauer P226, used by Mr. White's sleeper agent Craig Mitchell. Bond also uses this gun in climax scene. Removed from guard in elevator during his escape.
  • Rohrbaugh R9, Camille's pistol.
  • Uzi, used by dock guards in Haiti.
  • Heckler & Koch G36, Some of General Medrano's men use this 5.56mm assault rifle in the boat chase.
  • Heckler & Koch MP5K-PDW with UMP-style stocks, used by General Medrano's guard on the yacht. Also used by CIA officers in a bar in Bolivia, when they try to arrest Bond.
  • Heckler & Koch MP5, used by CIA officers in a bar in Bolivia, when they try to arrest Bond.
  • Colt Model 933, used by some CIA men in Bolivia.
  • SG 540, used by one of General Merdrano's henchmen in the boat chase in Haiti.
  • SIG P210, Bond acquires the SIG P210 with gold inlaid engraving from General Medrano's room when he tries to rescue Camille. Bond uses it to aid their escape when he sees a hydrogen fuel cell that he blows up to create a route out. He later uses it to threaten Greene before leaving him in the desert.
Skyfall 2012
  • Walther PPK/S, Bond's newly issued sidearm. This time in 9mm Short (.380 ACP) rather than the usual 7.65 mm (.32 ACP). Q provides Bond with a signature version that only his palm print can activate to shoot.
  • Walther PPK. Bond uses this in the pre-titles sequence, but throws it away when it doesn't have any more ammo.
  • Glock 18. Patrice's gun that fires depleted uranium shells.
  • Olympic Arms K23B Tactical assault rifle. This is Eve Moneypenny's gun in the pre-titles sequence.
  • Custom sniper rifle. Patrice uses this one before he falls to his death.
  • Bond's father's hunting rifle was provided for the film by Anderson-Wheeler gun makers. The rifle was a double barreled 500 Nitro.[12]
  • Heckler & Koch HK416. 10.4 inch barrel variant used by Silva's men during the attack on Skyfall and used by Bond after retrieving it from one of their bodies.
  • John Rigby Dueling pistol. Silva and Bond use one to when Silva invites Bond to shoot a glass off Severine's head.

Non-Eon films[edit]

Title Year Firearms
Never Say Never Again 1983
Casino Royale 1967
  • 1903 Springfield. Used in a failed attempt to execute James Bond.
  • Backwards-firing Walther PPK. Used by George Raft who accidentally shot himself with this one.
  • Sten Gun Mark 5. Used by Dr. Noah's guards.
  • Submachine gun used by Vesper Lynd To kill Evelyn Tremble.
  • Colt M1911 with silencer. Used by SMERSH agents to kill Le Chriffe.

Video games[edit]

Note: The names of several firearms have been changed in the video games. In Quantum of Solace, most firearms are named after Bond films, for example, the FRWL is named after From Russia with Love and the V-TAK 31 is named after A View to a Kill.

Game Title Year Firearms
Goldeneye 007 1997
The World Is Not Enough 2000
Agent Under Fire 2001
Nightfire 2002
  • Walther PPK (called Wolfram PP7, playable with suppressor or unsuppressed) Consoles only.
  • Walther P99 (called Wolfram P2K, playable with suppressor or unsuppressed)
  • Glock 18 Two Glock 18s are seen in the game. One is the Kowloon Type 40 which has a semi auto function as well as a three round burst, and the other is the Kowloon Type 80 which is always on a Full auto mode. Full-auto one is on the console version, only.
  • Desert Eagle (called Raptor Magnum .50/.357)
  • Heckler & Koch MP5K (called Deutsche M9K) Consoles only.
  • Ruger MP9 (called Storm M32)
  • Sig 552 (called SG5 Commando)
  • P90
  • AIMS-20 (Advanced Individual Munitions System)
  • L96 sniper rifle (called Tactical Sniper and Covert Sniper)
  • Milkor MGL(called Militek Mark 6 Multi Grenade Launcher)
  • AT-420 Sentinel
  • AT-600 Scorpion
  • Korsakov K5 Dart gun
  • SPAS-12 (called Frinesi Automatic 12)
  • Delta Repeater Crossbow
  • Fictional "Phoenix Samurai Laser Rifle"
Everything or Nothing 2004
GoldenEye: Rogue Agent 2004
From Russia with Love 2005
Quantum of Solace 2008
GoldenEye 007 2010
Blood Stone 007 2010

See also[edit]

References[edit]

  1. ^ Gaylord, Chic (1960). Handgunner's Guide. New York: Bramhall House. p. 176. LCCN 60009121. 
  2. ^ 'Bond's unsung heroes' The Sunday Telegraph, Seven (supplement) 18 May 2008 retrieved 2008-05-19
  3. ^ Cooper, Jeff (1961). The Complete Book of Modern Handgunning. New York: Prentice-Hall, Inc. p. 262. LCCN 61015332. 
  4. ^ Berns-Martin. holster catalogue. Elberton, Georgia: Berns-Martin. p. 4. 
  5. ^ Berns-Martin (1966). 1966 price list. Elberton, Georgia: Berns-Martin. 
  6. ^ http://www.militarniwroclaw.pl/pl/strony/1030.html
  7. ^ http://www.spybusters.com
  8. ^ The Side Arms of James Bond, 007: From The Walther PPK to the P99 : The Original Prop Blog – Jason DeBord's TV and Movie Prop Memorabilia Resource
  9. ^ Dr. No - imfdb :. guns in movies :. movie guns :. the internet movie firearms database
  10. ^ Dr. No - imfdb :. guns in movies :. movie guns :. the internet movie firearms database
  11. ^ Fieldsports Britain. "Fieldsports Britain - Bowhunting, bucks and James Bond's rifle". fieldsportschannel.tv. Retrieved 1 November 2012. 
  12. ^ a b "The World Is Not Enough - IGN". Ps2.ign.com. 2001-04-27. Retrieved 2012-11-07. 

External links[edit]