TheDC ranks every Bond girl (you’re welcome) [SLIDESHOW]

On this wild journey we call life, we are often plagued with challenges and tough decisions.

To try and lift some of this heavy burden from your shoulders, The Daily Caller has definitively ranked every single Bond girl — from 1962’s “Dr. No” to the forthcoming “Skyfall” — just so you don’t have to.

From Octopussy to Dr. Christmas Jones, here is the ultimate Bond girl list. Maybe next time we will rank the characters’ names from least to most ridiculous.

Who’s your favorite? Tell us in the comments below.

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  • There ain't nothing like the real thing, and Honey Ryder from the first James Bond film in 1962, "Dr. No," is our favorite.
  • Anya Amasova made her appearance in 1977's "The Spy Who Loved Me," Roger Moore's third Bond film.
  • Jinx Johnson's orange bikini was a good way for Pierce Brosnan's reign as 007 to end in 2002's "Die Another Day." Halle Berry never looked so good.
  • 1965's "Thunderball" is considered one of the best Bond movies, and it probably has something to do with Dominique Domino.
  • Dr. Christmas Jones (seriously, that is her name) is one very merry reason to watch 1999's "The World is Not Enough."
  • Kissy Suzuki, "You Only Live Twice," 1967
  • Poor James Bond; it turns out he does have a heart. Vesper Lynd was the love of his life in "Casino Royale" until she (spoiler alert) dies at the end.
  • Tiffany Case in 1971's "Diamonds are Forever" will forever be one of the best Bond girls.
  • KGB agent Tatiana Romanova in 1963's "From Russia, With Love" was a major threat but that never stopped James Bond, did it?
  • One may be the loneliest number, but Solitaire is "Live and Let DIe's" finest attraction.
  • So we're not sure what this year's "Skyfall" has in store for Sévérine, but it probably involves mild nudity.
  • Camille in "Quantum of Solace" wasn't really 007's love interest since he was super-depressed over the death of Vesper Lynde, but she was still there in low-cut dresses and nonetheless.
  • Pussy Galore is "Goldfinger's" main attraction.
  • We are not quite sure what could possibly top Octopussy, the name of the Bond girl/ villain in the 1983 film of the same name.
  • Jill Masterton really was nothing more than something nice to look at in 1964's "Goldfinger."
  • Mary Goodnight is one of the only reasons to watch "The Man with the Golden Gun," which is considered to be one of the worst Bond movies.
  • Kira Milovy was Timothy Dalton's first Bond girl in 1987's "The Living Daylights."
  • Natalya Simonova was Pierce Brosnan's first Bond girl in 1995's "GoldenEye."
  • It's not Rosie Carver's fault that she had to compete with Solitaire for Bond's affections in 1973's "Live and Let Die."
  • 1997's "Tomorrow Never Dies" had a ridiculous plot, but also Teri Hatcher at the height of her fame, so you win some, you lose some.
  • 1979's "Moonraker" isn't exactly on the top of anyone's "favorite Bond movie" list, and it could be because Lois Chiles' character, Dr. Holly Goodhead was always in a spacesuit.
  • 1985's "A View to a Kill" was virtually universally panned, but Stacey Sutton was a -- maybe "the" -- high point.
  • Bond became a one-woman man in 1969's "On her Majesty's Secret Service," only to see his wife Tracy killed at the hands of his arch-nemesis, Blofeld.
  • It's not Pam Bouvier's fault that "License to Kill" was made in 1989, which is why she has this awful haircut.
  • Sure, Judy Havelock from 1981's "For Your Eyes Only" is nice to look at, but she doesn't quite measure up to the other Bond ladies.

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