Casino Royale - I'm the money - Duration: schmingledaddy 2,, views · · James Bond. Last poker hand in Casino Royale (). beaston Loading. That would be the best James Bond scene. Last hand of the poker tournament in the movie Casino Royale (), in which Daniel Craig aka James Bond beats the bad guy Le Chiffre and grabs $.
Most of the time it is ridicules to fold a full house. Then it's heads up between Big Poppa and LeChiffre. Given LeChiffre's mathematical prowess, shouldn't he realize that this is a very credible "threat"? The odds will get more interesting for him after the flop—the three common cards that are dealt at the same time. He flops aces and sixes. LeChiffre knows that Bond cannot be bluffing. Unfortunately for them they all are lucky to get quite strong poker hands, which make them go all-in. Whether it is his fight for life after being poisoned, or the game itself, the mental battle between Bond and Le Chiffre is unforgettable. Guys with less money going all in isn't a big threat because they're much more likely to go all in on a good or even pretty good hand at that point in the game. Bond had the button, so there's a good chance that maybe LC called and Bond raised preflop, or the other way around, with both blinds just calling.
Given LeChiffre's mathematical prowess, shouldn't he realize that this is a very credible "threat"? I didn't say folding full houses is common so much as it is common to do it in that situation. We can see that James Bond's chance to win the game after two initial cards is by far the lowest. If this is true, then LeChiffre can should quite sensibly reason that Bond is likely to bluff here. So, perhaps you're right, there probably wasn't any pre-flop action. Four players reach the turn as the board comes. LeChiffre knows that Bond cannot be bluffing. We're 4-handed, we have KQs short stacked, 88 short stacked, and an A Had he folded, he still would have had a legitimate shot at winning, though down 3 to 1. Basically, 4 players with 2 cards each, 5 cards on the flop. Plenty of people fold full houses, especially in tournament play. Only way I can envision someone folding is if they are an incredibly gut feeling based player, cheating, or psychic. Well, AK or AQ is best case scenario, but even then, his hand is susceptible to the board hitting an 8 assuming he's not thinking another has or the board hitting 2 high pairs to get him outkicked, or just another K or Q to hit for higher 2 pair. I mean, there's no way he wouldn't know how weak his A-6 is.