First seen in 1977’s The Spy Who Loved Me, Sir Roger Moore pulls off this tan colour suit with ease. Rumoured to have been made by Gucci, the jacket has fantastic breast and hip pockets, the perfect place for a secret agent to hide his weapon of choice.
To top off an iconic look, Bond supports a pair of suede brown moccasins with a slight heel, making Moore the trendiest 007 of them all.
Although many regard Pierce Bronson’s films as the weakest out of all the Bonds, there is no denying is a suave specimen. In his final outing as 007 in Die Another Day, the setting is an ice hotel in the Arctic Circle – the perfect place for James to bring his own style. The turtle-neck cashmere jumper provides not only warmth, but an après-ski touch of class.
Grey Three-Piece Suit Bond
< This suit is so iconic, Leonardo Di Caprio’s character in Catch Me If You Can order the exact same on in the film. The original Bond Sean Connery wears this number in the ever popular Goldfinger as he visits the title characters horse racing track. Its besom pockets and breast pocket make it an iconic Savile Row number.
Sandown Hat Bond
Popular in the films between 1962 and1964, Bond always supporting his favourite Sandown Hat. Lindy Hemming, former wardrobe assistant for the Bond films states “His is a capsule wardrobe, vaguely aristocratic, with many items that his creator Ian Fleming would have had himself”, making it an essential piece of 007 clothing.
Bond’s black bow tie turns up in almost every film as he sits in a casino with a glamorous assistant on this arm, although you would expect the new 007 to do this with a tablet device and simply try his luck at iPadcasino.co.nz. Facing off in blackjack and poker against his villainous counterparts, Bond was the epitome of cool as he usually came out on top.