how many is too many?
Can you find a few more with leo and different animals. Not crazy about spider monkeys like that. Can you have them back to me asap??
The thing that needs to be understood about James Bond, or at least the cinematic version, is that each iteration of the character must fit into the time period of the film.
Connery's Bond, for example, wore slim, understated suits and dark knit ties because that was what blended in during the 1960's.
Tom Ford would not, probably, not have been appropriate for the versions of James Bond that came before Daniel Craig's, but the style works well with modern tastes as well as with the way Craig portrays the character.
I don't think the literary Bond would ever wear a Tom Ford suit, but he was somewhat of a minimalist in both emotional expression and personal habit.
People will tend to remember that he enjoyed champagne and caviar, but not necessarily that he used both as an accompaniment to a big plate of plain scrambled eggs, and that that could just as easily have been dinner or breakfast for him.
He chose simple, good things that he liked, and distributed them uniformly throughout his life so he didn't have to think so much about them.
The version Daniel Craig plays is far more suited to costumes by Ford, as there is a much stronger kinetic and emotional component present. He uses parkour maneuvers and blows things up whenever he can. Quantum of Solace and a good portion of Casino Royale were based on Bond's Vesper-related emotional trauma and the revenge he sought because of it. With that in mind, a more indulgent and expressive mode of dress seems reasonable. Tom Ford's pieces are also arguably some of the more subtly iconoclastic men's clothes around today, and with the James Bond franchise having had a "gritty reboot" in the last few installments (and, inconsequential as it may seem, the casting of a blond actor in a the role of a historically dark-haired character) it all seems reasonable enough to me.