Trivia: Due to his failing eyesight, cinematographer Claude Renoir was unable to see to the end of the supertanker set, forcing Production Designer Ken Adam to ask friend Stanley Kubrick to supervise lighting for the set. Kubrick agreed on condition of complete secrecy of his involvement.
Trivia: The idea for Stromberg's underwater headquarters, "Atlantis," came from a Japanese floating exhibit named "Aquapolis" used in Expo '75.
Trivia: In the film, Bond shoots "Stromberg" in his private parts. Sources state that Bond's dialogue at this point was originally to have been "Ballseye, Fishfinger," but censorship issues would see this altered.
Trivia: In the audience at the Pyramid Theatre, you can see Michael G. Wilson, stepson of Albert R. Broccoli. He is sitting in the row behind Fekkesh and XXX at the Pyramid Show. Wilson also plays a guard on the Liparus Tanker.
Trivia: The submarine base used when Bond arrives by helicopter was a real one in Scotland, Holy Loch - the one and only time it has been used for filming.
Trivia: The driver doing the driving stunts in the Lotus actually worked for Lotus - he was only supposed to deliver the car to set, but the stunt driver could not get the car to handle the way they wanted, so they asked him after he sped up the road and did a couple of hand brake turns on arrival.
Trivia: Ian Fleming was never happy with his novel, "The Spy Who Loved Me." In the book, Bond doesn't even appear until late into the story and much of the action takes place in a motel room. So when Fleming sold the film rights to the 007 books to Albert R. Broccoli and Harry Saltzman, it was with specification that The Spy Who Loved Me was to be reinvented for the big screen and only the title could be used.