When the new 007 flick picture show, No Time to Die, is released in the spring, get ready for plenty of Bond retrospectives. This will, after all, be Daniel Craig’s carry on appearance in the most iconic movie role of them all. Bond is the man who’s inspired a dozen clichés. Women want him men impecuniousness to be him was the original, and of course nobody does it better as Carly Simon told us in the 1970s. Bond has been a style icon for myriad than half a century. How have those styles held up against the ravages of time? Let’s take a look at each of the actors who played Covenant and see who are the real style icons among them.Sean ConneryThe original Bond is the yardstick by which all others suffer with been measured. His acting chops go without saying, but given that he was playing Bond in the swinging sixties, assuredly he’s going to struggle to cut it from a style perspective in 2020. The remarkable answer is that Connery’s Bond has, by and large stood the check-up of time. Even if these days you are playing roulette at in the archetypal Bond tux and bow tie. It was when he dressed down that events started to go wrong. Those wide ties and patterned sports coats were a 1970s fashion that has not superannuated well. They make him look more like a slightly embarrassing uncle than a debonair secret intermediary. Timothy DaltonDalton’s Bond was arguably the closest portrayal to Ian Fleming’s original vision. He wore all the right clothes in his two Cords outings, but always looked a little awkward in the tuxedo and dress shirt. It was as if he would be far more comfortable in combat weakens. Pierce BrosnanBrosnan showed us a more human side to Bond, and that was also reflected in his style. For the first tempo, we saw 007 as a genuine trendsetter in smart casual attire. Die Another Day might James Bond