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Dr. Strangelove or: How I Learned to Stop Worrying and Love the Bomb
Year:
1964
Country:
UK
Genre:
Drama, Thriller, Comedy
IMDB rating:
8.5
Director:
Stanley Kubrick
Peter Sellers as Group Captain Lionel Mandrake
George C. Scott as General 'Buck' Turgidson
Sterling Hayden as Brigadier General Jack Ripper
Keenan Wynn as Colonel 'Bat' Guano
Slim Pickens as Major 'King' Kong
Peter Bull as Russian Ambassador Alexi de Sadesky
James Earl Jones as Lieutenant Lothar Zogg
Tracy Reed as Miss Scott
Jack Creley as Mr. Staines
Frank Berry as Lieutenant Dietrich
Robert O'Neil as Admiral Randolph
Glenn Beck as Lieutenant Kivel (as Glen Beck)
Roy Stephens as Frank
Shane Rimmer as Captain 'Ace' Owens
Hal Galili as Burpelson AFB Defense Team Member
Jack Creley as Mr. Staines
Storyline: Paranoid Brigadier General Jack D. Ripper of Burpelson Air Force Base, he believing that fluoridation of the American water supply is a Soviet plot to poison the U.S. populace, is able to deploy through a back door mechanism a nuclear attack on the Soviet Union without the knowledge of his superiors, including the Chair of the Joint Chiefs of Staff, General Buck Turgidson, and President Merkin Muffley. Only Ripper knows the code to recall the B-52 bombers and he has shut down communication in and out of Burpelson as a measure to protect this attack. Ripper's executive officer, RAF Group Captain Lionel Mandrake (on exchange from Britain), who is being held at Burpelson by Ripper, believes he knows the recall codes if he can only get a message to the outside world. Meanwhile at the Pentagon War Room, key persons including Muffley, Turgidson and nuclear scientist and adviser, a former Nazi named Dr...
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Reviews
Kubrick takes a whack at comedy- and the cold war
Stanley Kubrick always likes to try something new with each movie he does, and this proves it. This is truly one of the grittiest, and best dark comedies I've ever seen with some crude moments and some odd ones (who'd think to have Slim Pickens riding a bomb on it's way down). It turns into a flat out masterpiece though with the spectacular acting by Peter Sellers (in three separate roles), George C. Scott (his facial expressions are a crack up every time), and a supporting cast of crazies in a government of loons, the most impressive of these being the incomparable Sterling Hayden in his best dramatic/funny role. It contains a resonance as well that sticks till today, as corruption and pig-headedness rules in all sorts of governments, but most of all in those with the most power. It's almost worth it just for the opening credits and end sequence with "we'll meet again".
2000-02-13
Kubric's Apocalyptic Vision Proves Prophetic: The Uncanny Similarities between Jack D. Ripper and Dubya
Colonel Jack D. Ripper has a problem: in the act of lovemaking, he experiences what he calls a `loss of essence.' It troubles him, as it would any man, so he sets out to find the reason. An observant and intuitive man, he notes that Russians never drink water, and that the fluoridation of water began in 1946, right about the time when the American and Soviet allies had their noisy falling out that ushered in the Cold War. A natural born scientist, he decides to test his hypothesis that fluoridation of water had contaminated his purity of essence by drinking only pure grain alcohol and rainwater. When his `essence' returns, he alone understands the enormity of the evil threat; so, he orders a massive airborne nuclear assault against the Soviets in defense of our god given purity of essence.

I know what you're thinking: Kubrick's apocalyptic imagination is entertaining, but unreal. Or is it? Consider this: it wasn't long after our president got a carpet burn on his forehead while privately gnawing a pretzel in the quiet serenity of the White House that he formulated is `axis of evil' foreign policy. Hmmmm. It makes me wonder if there isn't a connection between this event, similar in many respects to Colonel Ripper's loss of `essence,' and the president's comic book analysis of the world, complete with villains, super villains, and the Almighty's own sword of justice, which, by the way, always takes the shape of the US military.

You see what I mean. Kubrick was right on target with his prescient foray into the realm of chaos theory, where a chain of freak events can lead to world chaos. So, for goodness sake, if you haven't seen the movie, which is pregnant with meaning as regards our current situation with that camel-fornicator from Iraq, crazy as old Nebuchadneezer, you've got to see it now. It's your patriotic duty.
2003-03-07
The longest running film in my collection
There is not a lot else I can say about how good this film is that has not already been said in other reviews here.

Suffice to say I got a copy of this film about 12 years ago, and I have watched it at least once a month since then. The dialogue, acting and directing is just as sharp after the 50th viewing, and the film becomes funnier as well. One cannot notice everything this film has to offer on the first or even second viewing.

cheers
2002-06-20
The most childishly sophisticated comedy ever. My fave film.
From beginning to end strangelove is a riot. I love every second of it. The ending makes it the blackest comedy ever made and that ever will be made. Sellers is at his very best. The comedy ranges from sutle, biting satire to ridiculous slapstick. If you get a chance to watch it with the bootleg original ending do! The dignitaries have a food fight in the war room!!!!! Perfect.
2003-02-20
"You will be answering to the Coca-Cola Company"
Who says this movie has dated?

It is more relevent than ever with our very own Major Kong in the White House, ready to ride that bomb to glory, and Pearle and Rumsfeld as raging Tugidsons taking the hawkish mentality to the point of absurdity. And who can forget our own, lost Mandrake, Colin Powell, the outnumbered voice of reason.

This film will never age because ultimately it is not about the Cold War; it is about the stupidity of absolute power. Why do humans feel the need to invest the power to destroy the world in anyone, let alone someone who yells about "Mine shaft gaps" or for that matter, one who thinks he was a small business growth.

Kubrick, no idealist, understood the nature of evil better than most. He knew that evil does not eminate solely from charismatic individuals but rises like smog from the collective stupidity and madness of many people, some of whom may not be evil in themselves.

In the knife-edge political climate of today, certain administrations would do well to heed his message.
2002-08-02
Bourbon and pure rainwater
Dr. Strangelove is my favourite Kubrick movie. It still has something of that detachment found in his other movies. However it manages to connect with the audience in a way that the others don't. It's not just the humour, the film rattles along with a narratively-linked sketch-like structure. Each scene is memorable, of the perfect length and has perfect timing. It shares this quality with films like Pulp Fiction and Withnail & I, perhaps even with material like The Goon Show. Note that all of these films have more than their fair share of quotable moments.

This is the story of the Air Force Base commander who 'exceeds his authority' and sends off his bombers to bomb the Ruskies, the President who tries to get them back and the mysterious scientific advisor, Dr. Strangelove who has some interesting ideas. The humour is a subtle shade of pitch black, finding it's comedy in the spectre of nuclear war at the height of the Cold War.

The acting is superb all round, Peter Sellers takes on three roles and plays them marvellously. Even better is the support given from Slim Pickens, George C. Scott and Sterling Hayden. Kubrick uses some excellent lighting and camerawork, most notable in wonderful War Room scenes. Some of the shots are wonderfully composed, between shoulders and across the War Room table, General Jack D. Ripper outlining his theories while we look up from below. The scenes of the attack on the Air Force base are the forerunners of films like Full Metal Jacket and Saving Private Ryan with their shaky, handheld camerawork as if we're invading with the troops.

Some have argued that the film has aged along with the Cold War. It is certainly a savage critique on war and the confrontational politics and posturing of two barely concealed enemies. I think these themes are just as relevant today as they were at the beginning of the 1960s. Just for a moment imagine as the camera looks up at the dramatically lit face of General George W. Bush as he chews on a pretzel and says the following 'I can no longer sit back and allow terrorist infiltration, terrorist indoctrination, terrorist subversion and the international terrorist conspiracy to sap and impurify all of our precious...bodily fluids.' It has a certain, awful sense of familiarity doesn't it?

If you're serious about watching film, this is one that you cannot afford to miss. A classic.
2003-01-19
Possibly the best film ever?
Well, I suppose that would be a matter of opinion. But this is one my all time favourites. There is just nothing wrong with this film. I can't think of one moment in this when I am not laughing out loud, no matter how many times I have watched it.

This is probably Kubrick's most focused film. His other efforts are generally mixes of whatever good idea comes to him next. This still has his wildly fluctuating style but this never strays from its major focus point... Peter Sellers. When working on Lolita, Kubrick had grown fond of Sellers and loved to watch him perform. This is very apparent here as most of the film consists of hilarious monologues for Sellers's three characters. Sellers doesn't disappoint either. He brings to the screen a wonderfully restrained performance for these three characters, which makes it even funnier when he dives into a physical act of hilarity. He even gets all the best lines such as "Gentlemen, you can't fight in here! This is the War room!"; "I'm sorry, Jack. The string has gone in my legs" etc. He even manages to make his three characters so physically different from each other that it's hard to believe that they're the same person; he seems to change the shape of his face and even the way they hold a phone (As Muffley he comfortably rests the phone in his hand but as Mandrake he clings onto the receiver nervously with both hands, ready to hide the mouth-piece). Sadly he didn't win the oscar he was nominated for.

The laughs don't just end with Sellers though. The script - written by Kubrick, Terry Southern and Peter George (author of source novel "Red Alert") - never lets us rest, chances are we will be laughing so much at a great line that we won't hear the next one. Also, Kubrick frames each shot to unmatched perfection, comedy has never looked this good. Everything, right down to the whimsical special effects are perfect.

The supporting cast are brilliant too. Slim Pickens (If that is his real name) was never told that he was starring in a comedy. Kubrick wanted him to believe that it was a drama as he thought it would make his performance funnier. He was right. George C. Scott battles with Sellers for the best lines in the War room scenes whilst Sterlyn Hayden battles for the best monologues in Ripper's office.

The film was originally set for release in 1963 with an ending that burst into a custard-pie fight in the War room and the president being knocked down by a pie. Due to the Kennedy assassination this was removed and the film was released in 1964. Ironic, considering this was released right in the middle of the cold war.

So watch and enjoy.
2002-04-09
The best movie I have ever seen.
This is my favorite movie of all time. No other movie even comes close. It is the definition of dark comedy, containing some of the funniest lines ever written for the screen. It is also an insightful commentary on American patriotism; no other film portrays its wrong-headed protagonists in such an over-the-top heroic light.
2002-05-14
The are movies and there is history...this is movie history !
What can I say about this 1964 black-comedy...nothing short of pure brilliance. From the cracking characters to the incredibly insane story, this is the cold war at its best.

My favorite part must be the unpacking of the emergency boxes. I can't describe it how hilarious this is.

If you really want to enjoy the movie to its fullest you better do some research on the cold war days. Maybe a nice double feature is to watch Thirteen Days and after it Dr. Strangelove.

Go out and see the best one Kubrick has made.
2003-06-05
A classic by a genius
This classic by Stanley Kubrick is not only a cracking good story but reflects the times in which it was released. A stellar cast combined with silky black and white production, this film has so much going for it, it is hard to know where to begin. This is satire at its best. Each fully developed character is played with gusto, especially Peter Sellers who has no fewer than three roles. George C. Scott as General Buck Turgeson is also granted some terrific lines that he delivers with a almost child like awareness, completely oblivious of the import of what he is saying. The film switches between artfully crafted, beautiful composed cinematography and a rugged hand held documentary style. There are scenes in a b-52 bomber that are so realistic that you feel you are right in the airplane. Anyone who wants to see a group of actors and a brilliant director, all at the top of their game, will enjoy this movie.
2016-02-02
See Also
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