The 25th Bond adventure will see Craig revisiting his past. File
The wait for No Time To Die, which brings back Daniel Craig as the iconic spy James Bond, might get longer with the film reportedly set to be delayed again.
At the moment, the film is slated to be released on April 2, but Dutch publication BN DeStem has claimed that according to cinema owner Carlo Lambregts it will be delayed to November, reports dailymail.co.uk.
Deadline, too, reported that the promotional partners of the film have been informed that Craig's final outing as 007, is likely to get a date change.
The publication suggested that a new release date has not been set yet. It claimed that while a specific date has yet to be decided, there is a strong possibility that the film is moved to a new date in autumn.
The film, directed by Cary Joji Fukunaga, was originally scheduled for release in April 2020, but was pushed back to November due to COVID-19 pandemic. It was once again changed to April 2021.
The 25th Bond adventure will see Craig revisiting his past, bringing it to the present in order to save the future. The trailer comes with a tagline: "The mission that changes everything begins".
The film also features Rami Malek as the new Bond villain, Safin, and brings back Lea Seydoux as Dr. Madeleine Swann, Ben Whishaw as Q, Ralph Fiennes as M, Naomie Harris as Moneypenny and Jeffrey Wright as CIA agent Felix Leiter.
Fearing box-office collections would suffer owing to low attendance at cinemas, producers have decided to delay the release of the new Bond film, which was slated for the beginning of April.
The 25th film of the James Bond franchise is reportedly yet to have a completed script or title, even if the official cast and crew line-up has been confirmed.
In an interview to 'The i Paper,' Kruger spoke about her upcoming film and her dream of being the first woman to portray 007 — who is currently played by Daniel Craig.
"It’s an honour and a privilege to be able to represent my country all over the world and to continue my work and efforts globally to see that we leave our mark and make a difference," she said.
Insisting that the teens don't love their mother, Federline told the publication, "The boys have decided they are not seeing her right now.
The works exhibited were paintings, pictures, installations as well as sculptures and photography; MIAF’s vision was to promote art in its multiple facets, while promoting cultural tourism.