"We have all the time in the world."  Daniel Craig is my Bond. I grew up watching James Bond pictures from a very early age; I'd say I was well aware of the character by the time I was four or five. I had preferences from that point to now. Sean Connery was in a league of his own. Then there was charming Roger Moore, dark and brooding Timothy Dalton and outsider, George Lazenby. I have seen every Bond picture, each several times (at least). And I can honestly say to you all now, that *no-one* has come as close to perfection in the role as Daniel Craig has in his five year tenure as Ian Fleming's James Bond 007. And no film has done what No Time To Die  has done for the character and the series as a whole.  No Time To Die  takes a lot of chances. It upsets the status quo, and gives us for the first time, an ending for the character. The five films which comprise Daniel Craig's run, are all given a glorious new context, especially Spectre , which takes on a weight


  The Weeknd’s rise from Underground Hero to Pop Icon When I first heard The Weeknd in 2012, I had no idea that eight+ years later, he would be my greatest musical love. The song was “D.D.”, also known as “Dirty Diana”, a cover of the Michael Jackson song from his 1987 album Bad . To sing a Michael Jackson song and survive is no small feat. Mariah Carey did it. Stevie Wonder did it. And have no doubt: The Weeknd deserves to be mentioned in the same breath as those two incredible artists. Abel Tesfaye, AKA The Weeknd, is in 2021, one of the most successful, famous and celebrated artists in the world. In 2011, when he released his first mixtape, House of Balloons , it was by no means a sure thing. This is the story of how The Weeknd went from Underground Hero to Pop Icon. ---- You don't know what's in store But you know what you're here for Close your eyes, lay yourself beside me Hold tight for this ride We don't need no protection Come alone, we don't need attention