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When Ernst Stavro Blofeld brutally murdered the girl whom James Bond had married only hours before, the zest for life went out of Bond. He went to pieces, was even on the verge of becoming a security risk. M, however, was persuaded to give him one last chance.

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Jason Adams
1.0 out of 5 starsVerified Purchase
The true ending of James Bond
Reviewed in the United States on October 14, 2020
In “You Only Live Twice” Ian Fleming’s Bond finds his end. True, one more novel would be released, but the “Man With the Golden Gun” is a shadow of a novel that was barely drafted on Fleming’s death. It is no surprise that this novel comes from the racist viewpoint of the... See more
In “You Only Live Twice” Ian Fleming’s Bond finds his end. True, one more novel would be released, but the “Man With the Golden Gun” is a shadow of a novel that was barely drafted on Fleming’s death. It is no surprise that this novel comes from the racist viewpoint of the British gentleman during the twilight of the British Empire. Japanese are the exotic “good Asians.” Fleming’s understanding of the culture feel like something earned by a few nights on the Ginza and a cheap guidebook. Bond has an unlikely transformation into a “Japanese coal miner.” The strange coincidence of Bond’s nemesis and the proprietor of the “Castle of Death” is too unbelievable. Bond’s assimilation of ninja skills, seemingly by osmosis is a stretch. The whole thing feels like a fever dream combined with a travelogue of Japanese tourist traps. The ending seems tacked on and listless. Definitely the worst of the series.
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W.P.
1.0 out of 5 starsVerified Purchase
DO NOT Buy the KINDLE Version; Here''s Why ...
Reviewed in the United States on March 17, 2017
NOTE: This applies only to the KINDLE version and not the story!! The Kinlde version appears to be simply a compilation of page-by-page image files. It is UNREADABLE on my Kindle and cannot be resized! In the online app, the print/image quality is horrible,... See more
NOTE: This applies only to the KINDLE version and not the story!!

The Kinlde version appears to be simply a compilation of page-by-page image files. It is UNREADABLE on my Kindle and cannot be resized! In the online app, the print/image quality is horrible, unreadable, and again ... cannot be resized. When I attempted to return for a refund, I got a message that said "item ineligible for refund."

Thanks a lot Amazon. A totally unreadable piece of c r a p for which you will not let me return.
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twhitson
4.0 out of 5 starsVerified Purchase
For many reasons, I consider this the last of ...
Reviewed in the United States on July 16, 2016
For many reasons, I consider this the last of the series. Fleming didn''t finish "The Man With The Golden Gun" and was ill when writing the rough draft that was left behind at his death. It was simply awful, especially given Cmdr. Fleming''s own experience with... See more
For many reasons, I consider this the last of the series. Fleming didn''t finish "The Man With The Golden Gun" and was ill when writing the rough draft that was left behind at his death. It was simply awful, especially given Cmdr. Fleming''s own experience with British Intelligence.
"You Only Live Twice" finds Bond in a slump, unable to recover from the murder of his wife of only a few hours on their honeymoon. He''s been eased back into work, but has literally made a mess of 2 missions and M is seriously considering revoking his Double-O status.
The Service consulting physician is fond of 007, and suggests an alternative. He states a man of Bond''s psychological makeup cannot rise unless he is challenged against overwhelming odds, so he suggests giving him a literally impossible mission to accomplish and free reign to do it.
Unlike the usual assassination assignments, Bond is asked to travel to Japan and make contact with the head of the Japanese Intelligence Service, a mysterious man of which little is known other than his name; Tiger Tanaka. This is to be primarily a diplomatic mission, and he is to offer to trade British Intelligence resources & information in exchange for the treasure trove of Japan''s Russian spy network. It is thought highly unlikely Japan will work with the British and will be a coup if Bond pulls it off. Bond accepts, and begins his adventure to the Far East; another routine assignment with more than meets the eye, scores settled with Ernst Blofeld, ninja training, and a second chance at life.
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Dave CarverTop Contributor: Fantasy Books
5.0 out of 5 starsVerified Purchase
Forget the Film, Read the Book
Reviewed in the United States on March 10, 2019
A very different James Bond story. While you can see traces of it in the movie version this is a very personal story of the man who is Bond and the steps he takes to get revenge for what happened in the previous book "On Her Majesty''s Secret Service". Fleming''s writing... See more
A very different James Bond story. While you can see traces of it in the movie version this is a very personal story of the man who is Bond and the steps he takes to get revenge for what happened in the previous book "On Her Majesty''s Secret Service". Fleming''s writing makes the story jump off the page.

The detailed explanation of the Japanese culture makes this book fascinating. Bonds transition from British secret agent to Japanese fisherman under the guidance of Tanaka (a very different character than the movie version) comprises the majority of the story and sets the stage for the ending.

I had forgotten how the books are much more of an ongoing connected narrative. I look forward to the next one.
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David I. Williams
5.0 out of 5 starsVerified Purchase
Bond Goes East
Reviewed in the United States on May 12, 2013
In his last adventure James Bond met with the greatest tragedy of his life. He was able to destroy the base of his enemy Blofeld, but his foe escaped. Then within only a few hours of getting married, Blofeld struck back and Bond''s new bride was killed. Back in London Bond... See more
In his last adventure James Bond met with the greatest tragedy of his life. He was able to destroy the base of his enemy Blofeld, but his foe escaped. Then within only a few hours of getting married, Blofeld struck back and Bond''s new bride was killed. Back in London Bond has let himself go. He is drinking too much and his mind is not on the game. He was nearly killed when he botched a mission. M believes that he may have to let James go. He is advised to give Bond a task that is impossible, but not dangerous. M decides to promote Bond to the diplomatic mission and send his to Japan. His job is to meet with M''s counterpart in Tokyo and try to get access to the Russian signals that the Japanese are decoding. The Japanese have a special relationship with the Americans and they are reluctant to share with others. Bond now has to learn the ins and outs of the Japanese culture in order to win over this reluctant ally. That turns out to be the least of his problems. The Japanese have their own trouble in the form of a foreigner who has created a bizarre landscape full of creatures and plants that kill. The suicide culture of Japan has embraced this new place and it is causing embarrassment to the government. There is nothing legal that can be done, but someone with Bond''s particular skills may be able to deal with this in his own way. Bond accepts the trade and is soon involved with an enemy that he knows all too well. He has to pull himself together if he is to survive this mission. The ending is quite a surprise. More great Cold War spy pulp from the great Ian Fleming.
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mrliteral
5.0 out of 5 starsVerified Purchase
This time, it''s personal
Reviewed in the United States on January 6, 2008
If you watched most James Bond movies, you''d hardly know that the British secret agent had ever been married to a woman named Tracy. He was, however, in both the book and the movie On Her Majesty''s Secret Service, though wedded bliss would be short indeed, thanks to Bond''s... See more
If you watched most James Bond movies, you''d hardly know that the British secret agent had ever been married to a woman named Tracy. He was, however, in both the book and the movie On Her Majesty''s Secret Service, though wedded bliss would be short indeed, thanks to Bond''s greatest foe, Ernst Stavro Blofeld. In the movies, Tracy is hardly referred to ever again (to my knowledge, only briefly in the prologue of "For Your Eyes Only". In the books, however, the death of Bond''s true love is far more devastating.

In You Only Live Twice, Bond is not coping well with Tracy''s death. Nine months later, he is still depressed and his work has declined considerably. Bond''s boss, M, is on the brink of firing 007, but is convinced to take one last shot at redeeming his best employee. He sends Bond to Japan to try and convince Tiger Tanaka, the head of Japanese Intelligence, to share a valuable information source called Magic 44. Tanaka and Bond get along well enough, leading to a deal: Tanaka will share Magic 44 if Bond kills a nasty character named Shatterhand (who is beyond the reach of Japanese law).

Shatterhand has his own Garden of Death, an estate filled with lethal flora and fauna. Although he makes a show of trying to stop trespassers, in fact he is perfectly willing to let people in. In a culture which is very stressful and values honor above all (even life), Shatterhand''s garden attracts the suicidal and even subtly encourages them. Tanaka wants Shatterhand stopped and believes a foreign agent is the best way to go. Bond, thinking primarily of Queen and Country, is willing to go along with the assassination, but he does have misgivings. Then he discovers Shatterhand''s true identity is none other than Blofeld and all reluctance is gone.

You Only Live Twice is the final book in what I think of as the Blofeld trilogy, preceded by Thunderball and On Her Majesty''s Secret Service. Although I think OHMSS is the strongest of the three, this is not far behind (if it suffers from anything, it''s that Blofeld''s scheme this time is less rational; then again, the master criminal may be going insane through syphilis). Compared to some volumes in the Bond series, this one has relatively limited action - at least before the conclusion - instead focusing more on Bond the person. We even get substantial biographical information on him. The penultimate Bond novel (by Ian Fleming) is best enjoyed when reading the other trilogy books first; for those who have read these earlier works, You Only Live Twice is a satisfying conclusion.
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Man of La Book
5.0 out of 5 starsVerified Purchase
Well Writte and Exciting
Reviewed in the United States on January 28, 2010
This review is about the novel, not the movie. "You Only Live Twice" is the concluding novel of the "Blofeld Trilogy" ("Thunderball", "On Her Majesty''s Secret Service" with "The Spy Who Loved Me" in the middle but not part of the trilogy). The story... See more
This review is about the novel, not the movie.

"You Only Live Twice" is the concluding novel of the "Blofeld Trilogy" ("Thunderball", "On Her Majesty''s Secret Service" with "The Spy Who Loved Me" in the middle but not part of the trilogy).

The story finds James Bond in a sad place after the murder of his wife and a fading career. M, head of MI6, wants to dismiss Bond but changes his mind, gives him a new number ("7777") and assigns him the difficult mission of convincing Japan''s secret service to provide information about the Soviet Union.

The head of Japan''s secret service, Tiger Tanaka, asks Bond to kill a doctor who provides people the ability to commit suicide (even if they change their mind later). Bond discovers that his enemy, Blofeld, is also involved but keeps the knowledge for himself while training with a Japanese movie star on trying to live and think as a Japanese.

The plot continues with much of the Fleming gusto, fine writing and twists we don''t get at the movie theater.

The novel is a bit moody and dark, yet well written, exciting and well researched. The narrative is very engrossing and the characters are well built. However, I would NOT recommend it as your first Fleming novel.
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James R.
5.0 out of 5 starsVerified Purchase
A Character-Driven, Mythic Tale
Reviewed in the United States on November 11, 2015
The final Bond book by Fleming to be published in his lifetime, You Only Live Twice ties with From Russia With Love as my favorite of his novels. FRWL is a classic espionage tale but in YOLT, Fleming aims for something much different and writes Bond into something much... See more
The final Bond book by Fleming to be published in his lifetime, You Only Live Twice ties with From Russia With Love as my favorite of his novels. FRWL is a classic espionage tale but in YOLT, Fleming aims for something much different and writes Bond into something much more mythic and elaborate. Written after the hit Bond films were released, Fleming writes his most cinematic book, full of elaborate detail and outlandish concepts such as Bond training to be a ninja, a villain decked out in samurai armor, and a "Castle of Death" built on a volcano, filled with poisonous flora and fauna, a theme park of sorts for the suicidal and a grim setting none of the films have attempted to bring to life.

The book is a character-driven story that sees Bond grow from a broken failure of an agent to a man with a purpose and a will to live again under the tutelage of Tiger Tanaka when he is, as a last resort before firing him, given a mission that MI6 deems impossible. The theme of death and rebirth is used throughout much of the book with Bond himself being reborn numerous times but the book never repeats itself or grows stale and in its final third is impossible to put down.

Unlike many of the films, Bond is a fascinating character and a flawed man and as outlandish as the story may grow Fleming ties it together with a strong dose of humanity and tragedy. The book goes places I never saw coming and is not once predictable. At one point the villain claims to have reduced Bond to "human dimensions." Fleming however does just the opposite and makes Bond a mythic figure and a hero for the ages.
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Rick Brindle
2.0 out of 5 starsVerified Purchase
A long way from the best
Reviewed in the United Kingdom on August 18, 2020
This is far from being the best Bond book. In this story 007 is sent on an impossible mission to try and shake him out of his grief at losing his wife. He goes to Japan, and in exchange for the Japanese offering the British intelligence material, Bond has to kill a...See more
This is far from being the best Bond book. In this story 007 is sent on an impossible mission to try and shake him out of his grief at losing his wife. He goes to Japan, and in exchange for the Japanese offering the British intelligence material, Bond has to kill a foreigner who has built a garden full of deadly plants and other hazards that attract lots of people to commit suicide. A reasonable plot line, then, so what''s wrong with it? Well, by now, it''s hard to keep swallowing the awful dialogue, and the constant undertow of national one upmanship becomes boring by the time 007 stops fencing with his opposite number, Tiger Tanaka. There is none of the narrative charm from earlier novels, in particular Casino Royale and Moonraker. Very little action, and very few dilemmas for Bond to try and get out of. Reminds me of the last few Sharpe novels where the formula lacked a little something. Other books you might like to read Cold Steel on the Rocks We Are Cold Steel Kalter Stahl auf den Felsen
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Tigerclaw
2.0 out of 5 starsVerified Purchase
You Only Live Twice - James Bond Or Taro Todoroki?
Reviewed in the United Kingdom on July 15, 2014
James Bond''s life is in a mess as he struggles to deal with the assassination of Tracy by Ernst Stavro Blofeld within minutes of their wedding in the last instalment (On Her Majesty''s Secret Service). There is a good possibility he will be removed from active service when...See more
James Bond''s life is in a mess as he struggles to deal with the assassination of Tracy by Ernst Stavro Blofeld within minutes of their wedding in the last instalment (On Her Majesty''s Secret Service). There is a good possibility he will be removed from active service when he is given a final chance on an impossible mission that takes him to Japan. Whilst there he forms a friendship with Tiger Tanaka. Who is a senior figure in the Japanese Secret Service. Tiger asks for Bond''s help in a local matter. A Doctor Shatterband and his wife have recently arrived in Japan and have set up home in a castle in one if the nearby islands. They are encouraging people to come and commit suicide as Japan has high statistics of their people taking their life. On being shown their photographs. Although disguised there is no doubt it is Ernst Stavro Blofeld and Irma Bunt who are masquerading as Doctor Shatterband and wife in their castle retreat. Bond agrees to help. He does not let on that this is now a personal matter. Does he get revenge over Blofeld? This is a slow paced read which is better in the second half of this book. It lacks the action I associate with James Bond and the glamorous woman. Then again the man is in a state of shook and like in his last adventure Bond finds a form of love in the shape of Kissy Suzuki. Also mentioned in this are his parents Andrew Bond a foreign representative from Glencoe in Scotland and his Swiss mother Monique Delacroix who both perished whilst climbing at Chamonix in the French Alps when Bond was eleven years old.
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Victor
4.0 out of 5 starsVerified Purchase
You Only Live Twice: Ian Fleming, unabridged reading by Martin Jarvis - Bondosan slays it with flowers
Reviewed in the United Kingdom on July 23, 2013
Contains plot spoilers. First published in 1964, this is the twelfth print outing (eleventh full length novel) for Ian Fleming''s James Bond. It was the last of the Bond series published in Fleming''s life time. Following the calamitous events at the end of `On Her Majesty''s...See more
Contains plot spoilers. First published in 1964, this is the twelfth print outing (eleventh full length novel) for Ian Fleming''s James Bond. It was the last of the Bond series published in Fleming''s life time. Following the calamitous events at the end of `On Her Majesty''s Secret Service'', Bond is a wreck. He is drinking too much, he is gambling and losing too much, and even worse he is making mistakes on assignments that are putting lives at risk. M is on the verge of firing him from the service, but is persuaded by an eminent psychologist to give Bond one last chance, with an assignment so tough that it might shake Bond up and bring the old, dedicated and dangerous agent back to life. M sends him on a seemingly impossible mission to Japan, not to kill or investigate anything, but to schmooze the chief of Japanese intelligence into letting the British have access to a solid gold intelligence source they have in Russia. Bond is indeed shaken up and the assignment proves to be a tough one as he uses all his wits and judgement to get Tiger Tanaka on side. He gains the trust of the Japanese intelligence man, who agrees to hand over the intelligence, but at a price. He needs a deniable operative to perform an assassination, and it seems as though Bond fits the bill. One murder by Bond and the British can have all the access it wants. So Bond undergoes a transformation into a Japanese coal miner and is sent off to slay the mysterious Dr. Shatterhand in his garden of death. But it turns out that as well as the opportunity to fulfil his mission, Bond also has the opportunity for a personal revenge. The book falls into three main sections, Bond''s breakdown and the early stages of his mission in which he schmoozes Tanaka, a journey across Japan in which Tanaka immerses Bond in Japanese culture, and finally the mission itself in which Bond is on his own in an alien landscape. The first section is a well written and interesting study of a man taken to the brink and slowly pulling himself back from it. It holds the interest, and Fleming''s usual excellent prose is used to good effect. The second section of the book however is a different story. Fleming often worked in a detailed description of something crucial to the plot (for example, guano farming in Dr. No, gold smuggling in Goldfinger, Heraldry in OHMSS) and made it utterly adsorbing. Here he attempts to sum up Japanese culture, and though mildly interesting to see it from the point of view of a middle aged man in the early 1960s, this whole section of the book is a real struggle for me to get through. It could have been trimmed to half, even a quarter of the length and the book would have still made sense and been a lot better for it. It is in the final third of the book, where Bond actually starts on his mission and realises who he up against that things really take off. Fleming uses all his descriptive powers to great effect to describe the garden of death in all it''s alien horror, and the final showdown between Bond and his would be nemesis is an absolute cracker. The book has a strong theme of character development and rebirth in it. Bond is transformed from a drunken gambler back to a man of action, then into an instrument of vengeance and finally into a normal human being living a contented life. Blofeld is shown as moving from a disciplined authoritarian evil genius into a raving lunatic (though no less of an evil genius), no longer in control of himself. Fleming also takes time to explore the state of the nation, with the exchanges between Tiger and Bond revealing how Fleming saw the position of the UK on the world stage at the time. There is also an interesting interlude at the end which leaves us on a bit of a cliff hanger, and gives us an opportunity to read Bond''s obituary from M in the papers. That s a neat touch, and a great ending to what had been an only intermittently good book. I wanted to like the book a lot more than I did, mainly because of the slow middle section. The opening, and the action packed finale are excellent, as is the philosophical depth that Fleming manages to bring to the piece. But that long tedious slog as Bond is trained to be Japanese just mars the whole thing. Three stars for the book. The unabridged reading by Martin Jarvis is excellent. He manages a range of voices and accents with ease, and never slips into patronising or absurdity with his Japanese accents, as would be so easy to do. Over the course of seven and a half hours his excellent reading, with just the right pitch, intonation and pace, keeps the listener hooked, even through the sections of the book that are heavy going. So for the audio book I have to give it four stars, with Jarvis''s excellent narration responsible for the extra star.
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Julia
3.0 out of 5 starsVerified Purchase
It''s just a little bit boring.
Reviewed in the United Kingdom on July 27, 2014
It is impossible to call any of Fleming''s Bond books awful - even the short stories had their charm. My problem here is that he spends so long trying to ''''set the scene'''' in Japan that he forgets to include the actual story. TOO MUCH time is taken up by listening to Bond...See more
It is impossible to call any of Fleming''s Bond books awful - even the short stories had their charm. My problem here is that he spends so long trying to ''''set the scene'''' in Japan that he forgets to include the actual story. TOO MUCH time is taken up by listening to Bond talk about Japanese food, drink, architecture, women, politics, history and culture that by the time we actually reach Blofeld (who is incidentally now but a shadow of his formerly magnificent self) the book is all but over. Maybe if I was reading this back in the sixties when Japan was this distant faraway exotic land I could have appreciated this more - but I make no apologies for being a child of the early nineties and as such I began to feel under pressure to continue reading. It''s sad because ''''Live and Let Die'''' proved that Fleming is more than capable of including a lot of local flavour and yet still write a fantastic book. If I may be so bold as to say this; but I think this book just smacks of a man who was getting very bored of his creation. If the many rumours are true that he wanted to end the series here I honestly would not be surprised. Stick with the earlier books would be my advice.
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Gregory S. Buzwell
5.0 out of 5 starsVerified Purchase
Slay it with Flowers
Reviewed in the United Kingdom on May 27, 2012
You Only Live Twice has a fair claim to being the best of the Bond novels. It has arguably the most deranged villain of all, Ernst Stavro Blofeld posing as, of all things, an insane horticulturalist going by the name of Dr Shatterhand (nobody did names quite so well as Ian...See more
You Only Live Twice has a fair claim to being the best of the Bond novels. It has arguably the most deranged villain of all, Ernst Stavro Blofeld posing as, of all things, an insane horticulturalist going by the name of Dr Shatterhand (nobody did names quite so well as Ian Fleming); it has a terrific heroine in the resourceful and fascinating Kissy Suzuki; it has two charasmatic allies in the form of Tiger Tanaka and Dikko Henderson and it has the exotic locations - the islands skirting mainland Japan with their mountains, beautiful flowers and clear blue seas. Unusually for a Bond novel, and for me this is what sets it apart and places it very near the summit of all the Bond books, it has a fascinating and surreal plot and a great deal of emotional depth. At the beginning of the novel James Bond is suffering from depression, experiencing a nine-month stretch in which his world crumbles and the colour bleeds from his life. He is not sleeping, he is drinking too much and his work for M has gone to hell. M, sensing that something must be done, sends him to Japan on what is regarded as an impossible mission - not because he believes Bond has any chance of succeding, but merely to present him with a challenge so insurmountable that he is forced to face reality and thus hopefully emerge from his moribund, drink-addled stupor. In Japan Bond meets Tiger Tanaka, finds himself getting an insider view of the Japanese secret service, and becomes immersed in Japanese culture (Tiger sees Britain as old, crumbling and decadent - a fading power - while for Bond Japan is a land of cloying ritual and rigid - too rigid - discipline); in a discussion on information-sharing between the two powers a side-issue emerges, a tale of a mysterious ''Castle of Death'' in a remote coastal region of Japan where suicides flock in vast numbers to do away with themselves. Bond takes up the challenge to investigate and put an end to the macabre castle, and its mysterious owner, Dr Shatterhand. The idea of a ''garden of death'', a region cultivated with toxic plants that weep poisonous sap, yield lethal seeds and exude a miasma of decay comes - I suspect - from Nathanial Hawthorne''s short story ''Rappaccini''s Daughter'', in which Dr Rappaccini cultivates flowers that positively exhale a toxic scent. In Fleming''s hands the garden becomes a surreal devil''s playground in which Blofeld - who patrols the garden in a suit of Japanese medieval armour in order to protect himself from the plants - provides what he sees as a noble service (a means by which suicides can easily do away with themselves without inconveniencing others). The accounts of Bond making his way through the garden to reach Blofeld''s castle, and the sinister games of cat and mouse that follow, are amongst the finest things Fleming ever put down on paper. In conclusion You Only Live Twice is one of the finest Bond novels. You can keep your straight-forward megalomaniac plans for world domination - a personal battle between Bond and an insane genius inhabiting a noxious landscape of beautiful poisonous plants is way more fascinating. Superb, surreal, baffling, dazzling stuff! Recommended.
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