Susanna Reid brands Daniel Craig grumpy as he gets Hollywood Walk of Fame star

Susanna Reid took a swipe at "grumpy" James Bond star Daniel Craig during Thursday's episode of Good Morning Britain.

During a discussion about the British actor's jovial mood while he received a star on the Hollywood Walk Of Fame, Susanna's co-host Ben Shepherd said: "Daniel Craig can be sort of notoriously shy at moments like this in the past.

"When you interview him, he can be difficult," he added, prompting Susanna to quip: "Do you mean shy or grumpy? Sometimes he can be a little grumpy…"

Her comment came after Daniel gushed about the "absolute honour to be walked all over in Hollywood" as he became the 2,704th celebrity to be honoured with a star.


Susanna continued on GMB: "I tell you what when he was out on the red carpet for No Time To Die, he was in good spirits. Completely jacketed and velveted."

Ben noted: "Well, it's the last one, isn't it."

Susanna previously took aim of Daniel's mood as she discussed the hotly-anticipated 007 premiere in London.

"Do you know what struck me about the event last night?" Susanna said last week.

"That Daniel Craig definitely brought a good mood. Sometimes he can be a little lour, can't he?"

GMB's entertainment presenter Richard Arnold agreed, saying: "He's got form for being grumpy and perhaps not necessarily as enamoured by the franchise as he should be given the numbers he's been crunching on it.

"He's said in the past it's been a challenge playing Bond – the same character for 15 years.

"But last night, he clearly loved it and is very much indebted to it," Richard concluded.

Daniel's new film No Time To Die is the fifth Bond movie the actor has starred, and he's now officially the longest-serving James Bond actor by time span.

Despite his huge fortune, Daniel's two daughters won't be getting the money as inheritance.

In an interview with Candis magazine, he explained: "Isn't there an old adage that if you die a rich person, you've failed?" when asked who he'd leave his money to.

He added: "I think Andrew Carnegie [an American industrialist] gave away what in today's money would be about 11 billion dollars, which shows how rich he was because I'll bet he kept some of it, too.

"But I don't want to leave great sums to the next generation. I think inheritance is quite distasteful."

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