The dazzling ballroom where Belle and the Beast share a dance is unfortunately is all but a wooden set with a green screen backdrop.
We tip our hats to the actors in this film, not only did they have to imagine many of the characters but the setting as well. Now that’s some good acting!
She's Okay, Everyone
Of course, the filmmakers wouldn't really put actress Shirley Eaton in danger in that way – leaving a spot on the spine unpainted is enough to reduce the danger to almost negligible. Masterson was about to blab on her boss to Bond, but he wasn't quick enough to save the character from a death most unlikely.
Of course, Bond goes on to save the day and – in this installation – the global economy, but the golden girl was one of the most enduring pictures from the third Bond film. Thanks to the shining gold, Easton's beauty, and the deadly consequences, it's sure to last.
This Famous Duo Again
We're back to where we started, with the Disney live-action adaption of 'Beauty and the Beast', featuring Emma Watson and Dan Stevens as the eponymous characters. Disney has jumped on the CGI bandwagon but bad, and this movie was derided for the overuse of obvious CGI elements.
They came up with plenty of technology to try and bring this movie to life, and while the Beast doesn't look too bad, that's only while you're looking at the finished project. From their first meeting to the famous dance scene and the climax of the film, Emma Watson and Dan Stevens had to act clean, without knowing what things would really look like.
Can Robots Get Sunburned?
Billions of people around the world love the original 'Star Wars' characters for their vibrant details, amazing looks, and personalities. Characters like Luke Skywalker, Han Solo, and Princess Leia lead us on a journey from the deep reaches of space to sandy Tatooine to the cold and brutal metal construction of the Death Star and beyond.
Other characters like C-3PO, R2-D2, and Chewbacca round out the cast against Darth Vader and Emperor Palpatine, and it's easy to forget that all of those interesting characters have actors inside them. They seem so real, but yes – even robots need to take a break.
Lunch Break for the Robots
Even though we know this is a fictional story and a movie that lots of people put time and effort into, it can be jarring to see the dwarf actor Kenny Baker getting a little bit of sun with R2-D2's dome head tilted back, giving him space to enjoy his sandwich.
Kenny Baker's small stature made him perfect for his role of R2-D2, which while it didn't use his voice, his physical acting helped plenty of viewers fall in love with the snarky little beeping robot. We wonder how hot it was inside that metal can in the blazing Tunisian sun.