Was Roger Moore the best Lounge Lothario James Bond in Live and Let Die?

It seems to me that Roger Moore’s debut as James Bond in Live and Let Die (1973) showcased the new Bond actor as something of a caddish gentleman spy who enjoyed the finer things in life even at the expense of other’s lives. 
1. Moore Bond sleeps with Agent Caruso of the Italian Secret Service, then he attempts to keep her hidden from his boss M, who makes an unexpected early morning visit to him at his home to brief him on the deaths of 3 British agents in a 24 hour period.
2. Moore Bond sleeps with supposed CIA rookie agent Rosie Carver and then brandishes a gun in front of her when he reveals to her that he knows that she is in fact a fraud double agent in the pay of Dr. Kananga. She replies how could he kill her with his gun after they have just made love. Moore Bond replies, “Well, I certainly wouldn’t have before”. To this Rosie replies, “Damn!” On running away after Moore Bond asks her to “make her choice” of him or Kananga she is silently shot by a remote controlled scarecrow in the employ of Dr. Kananga. She was about to reveal her true role as an agent of Kananga. It could be convincingly argued that Bond is equally to blame for her death. He makes her run off to her death by scarecrow after all.
3. Moore Bond hijacks Mrs Bell’s Bleaker School of Flying plane flying lesson. As a result of “winging it” in a series of madcap stunts that relieve the plane of its wings Mrs Bell is reported to be “in intensive care, but she’ll pull through.” There is a clear lack of sincerity when Moore Bond asks Felix Leiter “How is Mrs Bell?”. Look at his ironical eyes and their expression if you are unconvinced! Yes, Moore Bond does equate to Lighter Bond, but it should have its limits, surely?
4. Moore Bond makes love to Solitaire in by using a rigged deck full of ‘Lovers’ cards. He sleeps with her, thus by “compelling her to Earthly love” (before Dr Kananga can) he has made her powers of ESP useless, just as happened to her mother before her. Look again at Moore Bond’s face when she explains all of this. he’d be more interested in a quickie. Jane Seymour is on record in a 1999 programme about Bond saying that he wasn’t all that great a guy as he had more than stacked the hand in his favour to convince poor Solitaire that the cards said they were destined to be lovers. As such, he subjected her to physical abuse by Dr Kananga and near-death at the hands of a Voodoo witch doctor and general death-dealer (who killed MI6 agent Baines in the PTS) with a serpent (and the Great Stinking Goat or Satan himself on his head). Of course Moore Bond saves the day, but it was surely a close-run thing when one considers how close that snake was to her body. It was quite literally Steve Irwin close. 
Moore Bond shows a little of Ian Fleming’s character – as a young man he was a rather selfish lover by all accounts. As Dunstan, a wartime colleague said, “You had to get yourself killed before his emotions showed”. The lack of emotion by Moore Bond in LALD is derived from the high-living of his creator, though not really from the Bond of the books, who was never really a cad, the atypical quote “The bitch is dead now” on Vesper Lynd at the end of Casino Royale quite aside of course, and that was arguably justifiable. Roger Moore truly deserves credit here for adding the caddish element of Fleming in here as a boon to the film Bond here. Who said that Moore wasn’t Flemingeque, eh? Moore’s acting in LALD is superlative and he nails the Eton drop-out upper-class Bond image on his first go, despite those that say this only appeared in The Spy Who Loved Me.