New York – Nov 15 2008

James Bond 5th Avenue Loft Party

5,000 sf loft + 3,400 sf planted terrace

Wear your best Bond costume inspired by the films. Of course, all the men might eagerly come as James Bond, and the party would be filled with Bond look-alikes wearing tuxes (NICE, the ladies would like that) – a nice stylish outfit will be fine instead of a tux. Please no sloppy sneakers, t-shirts – stylish attire recommended. You can wear costumes inspired by other James Bond characters, including villains such as Blofeld, Dr. No or Goldfinger. As for the ladies, you can dress up as popular Bond girls, such as Octopussy, Honey Ryder, and Mary Goodnight, wearing their sexiest cocktail/evening wear – or bikinis if you happen to be lucky enough to look like a Bond girl.

3 European DJs:

DJ Jack Meister(a.k.a DJ Palamuth), DJ Mike Rich and DJ Tossun

Full open bar all night

$45 at the door with online RSVp by 6 pm that evening
$55 without RSVP

Quotation from Wikipedia:
“Quantum of Solace (2008) is the 22nd James Bond film by EON Productions, released in the United Kingdom on 31 October 2008 and due in North America on 14 November. The sequel to the 2006 film Casino Royale, it is directed by Marc Forster, and features Daniel Craig’s second performance as James Bond. In the film, Bond battles Dominic Greene (Mathieu Amalric), a member of the Quantum organisation posing as an environmentalist, who intends to stage a coup d’état in Bolivia to take control of its water supply. Bond seeks revenge for the death of Vesper Lynd, and is assisted by Camille Montes (Olga Kurylenko).

Producer Michael G. Wilson created the film’s plot while Casino Royale was shooting. Neal Purvis, Robert Wade, Paul Haggis and Joshua Zetumer contributed to the script. The title was chosen from a 1960 short story in Ian Fleming’s For Your Eyes Only, though the film does not contain any elements of the original story. Location filming took place in Panama, Chile, Italy and Austria, while interior sets were built and filmed at Pinewood Studios. Forster aimed to make a modern film that also featured classic cinema motifs: an antique aeroplane was used for a dogfight sequence, and Dennis Gassner’s set designs are reminiscent of Ken Adam’s work on several early Bond films. Taking a course away from the usual Bond villains, Forster rejected any grotesque appearance for the character Dominic Greene to emphasize the hidden and secret nature of the film’s (and society’s) modern day corporate villains.”