Referring to the LM318 datasheet:
Gain (set by R1 and R2) is over 10000. Any input offset voltage of the op-amp will be multiplied by that gain. For this device, input offset voltage (datasheet page 2) is typically 4mV. Multiplied by 10000 this means the output will try to be 40V, but will saturate (and be stuck) near the supply potential.
Even if that weren't a problem, your input biasing still is. Acceptable input potentials are defined on page 3, under "Input voltage range". Here it tells you that for supplies of ±15V, the input cannot fall below -11.5V, or rise above +11.5V. This can be interpreted to mean that the input must always be at least 3.5V above the negative supply. Since your negative supply to the op-amp is 0V, neither input can ever be less than +3.5V.
You have −1mA (IG1) flowing through 1kΩ (R5), resulting in -1V at the op-amp's non-inverting input. The behaviour of the op-amp in this condition is undefined, but it is also probably causing the op-amp output to be saturated. Even if current in IG1 were reversed, that input would be at +1V, still outside the acceptable range.
Both of these above conditions cause the op-amp output to be clamped hard against one or the other supply rail, and fluctuations of input potentials will hardly cause the output potential to change at all in that saturated state.
Small signal AC analysis (giving you the bode plot) is just that - small signal. It is the response of the system to tiny (infinitesimally tiny) fluctuations somewhere in the circuit, which is presumably the source IG1 in your analysis. During the analysis, these small signals do not invoke changes to the DC state of the circuit. The potential at the non-inverting input is kept at −1V, and the output will stay stuck to the supply rail.
Gain on a bode plot refers to signal amplitudes (as opposed to instantaneous values), a negative value does not mean inversion, and 0dB does not mean ×0. A gain of +20dB on the gain plot means ×10, a gain of 0dB is ×1, and −20dB corresponds to ×0.1. −60dB is ×0.001. In other words, a large negative gain on the bode plot means a huge attenuation. Your bode plots make sense, because the op-amp's output is saturated, unable to move, and any input signal change will cause almost nothing to happen at the output.
To obtain a meaningful bode plot, you must have a DC operating point in which the op-amp output is not saturated. To do that you must lower the gain (a lot), and bring the non-inverting input to well within the op-amp's supply potentials. With supplies of +15V and 0V, inputs must be between +3.5V and +11.5V.