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Purchase Dr. Strangelove or: How I Learned to Stop Worrying and Love the Bomb (1964) Movie Online and Download - Stanley Kubrick 🎥
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
Frighteningly hilarious
This movie is possibly the best comedy ever made, only with one fact against it: it's not very "comical". Hilarious? Yes. Comical? Absolutely not. The horrors of the nuclear war caused by a simple mistake materialize before us, directed with skill by the late maestro, Kubrick.

There are simply not enough words to describe Peter Sellers's BRILLIANT performance in three roles: A british officer, the U.S president and Dr. Strangelove. He is hilarious as the british officer, with his wonderful accent, gloomy and neurotic as the president and simply insane as Dr. Strangelove.

Also note that this movie includes a performance by very young James Earl Jones, who we now all know as the voice behind Darth Vader.

The ending scene is also a masterpiece.
2000-10-14
Please no fighting in the war room
Stanley Kubrick's wickedly hilarious end-of-the-world black comedy gem about an impending nuclear war caused by human error straddles a fine line between being fiercely funny and genuinely chilling throughout: As evident by the gross behavior and arrogant attitudes of various high-ranking officials in positions of power that they are neither smart nor mature enough to properly handle, the greatest threat to mankind's safety isn't the existence of nuclear weapons; instead it's such all too real and unavoidable human foibles as pride, stupidity, and incompetence that we should all be more worried about.

The savagely mocking script by Kubrick, Peter George, and Terry Southern pulls zero punches in its no-holds-barred satirizing of said foibles and offers numerous uproarious moments of inspired dark humor: The meek and ineffectual President Merkin Muffley (Peter Sellers in one of three bravura performances) informing the drunken Soviet premier over the phone about the nuclear strike, the hysterically loony speech made by unhinged paranoid General Jack D. Ripper (robustly played with snarly aplomb by Sterling Hayden) about preserving his precious bodily fluids, gung-ho redneck bomber pilot Major 'King' Kong (a marvelously spirited portrayal by Slim Pickens) riding a nuclear missile like a bucking bronco on its final drop while whooping it up, and the gloriously insane plan for survival that batty ex-Nazi adviser Dr. Strangelove (Sellers again at his most sublimely deranged) proposes to President Muffley.

Moreover, the zestful acting from the first-rate cast keeps this movie humming: Sellers pulls off a terrific troika of impressive and highly distinctive turns as Muffley, Strangelove, and uptight RAF group captain Lionel Mandrake, George C. Scott has a field day as bellicose commie-bashing hawk General 'Buck' Turgidson, Keenan Wynn does his usual sturdy work as the gruff Colonel 'Bat' Guano, Peter Bull likewise excels as the shifty Russian ambassador Alexi de Sadesky, Tracy Reed briefly steams things up as sexy secretary Miss Scott, and James Earl Jones handles himself well in his film debut as the thorough Lieutenant Lothar Zogg. Kudos are also in order for Gilbert Taylor's sharp black and white cinematography and Laurie Johnson's rousing military marching band score. Worthy of its classic status.
2017-08-07
The Absurdity of War
Looking back on all the films I've seen, I can't think of any movie that's as genuinely fun to watch as this Stanley Kubrick masterwork. Through its goofy, over-the-top characters, the film examines the absurdity of war while letting its viewer laugh at its utter pointlessness.

"Dr. Strangelove" focuses on the possibility of nuclear Armageddon. A psychotic air commander, General Ripper, sends all bombers of his wing to attack Russia. He believes that the Soviets are attempting to fluoridate U.S. water in order to degrade bodily fluids, thereby, not allowing Americans to reproduce. The film cuts between three different settings: (1) One of Ripper's B-52 bombers, (2) Ripper's locked office, in which his second-in-command officer Captain Mandrake desperately tries to figure out the recall code for the planes, and (3) the Pentagon's underground war room, in which the President and his staff try to keep the conflict from getting out of hand.

Kubrick directs flawlessly, as usual, but the greatest asset of the film is its cast. George C. Scott is unforgettable in the role of Buck Turgidson, an excitable, anti-Communist, gung-ho general. It probably helps that he is given so many of the movie's most memorable lines, but his dialogue delivery and facial expressions are simply hilarious. Think of the scene in which the idea of the Doomsday Device is presented by the Russian ambassador. Turgidson declares it to be "an obvious Commie trick" while walking backwards. Then he suddenly falls down, somersaults, and lands on his feet. Scott didn't fall intentionally, but he continued to recite his lines as he was rolling on the floor. It's a hysterically funny moment, but it's even more amazing to think that it wasn't even planned.

Peter Sellers takes on three completely different roles with unique accents and mannerisms. His performances as President Muffley and Captain Mandrake are brilliant in how restrained they are, and in how well he plays off of the nutcases (including himself as the title character) around him. His scenes with Turgidson in the war room are ingenious, as are his telephone conversations with the Russian leader, but he does his most memorable work when the character Mandrake is being ordered around by the idiotic Colonel "Bat Guano". Keenan Wynn, as Guano, displays perfect comic timing, and the combination of these two actors is impeccable. Sterling Hayden, Peter Bull, and Slim Pickens are also mesmerizing in their roles.

"Dr. Strangelove" is an undeniably funny and entertaining film, but it also has moments of beauty. For example, the opening credits with the planes drifting through the air with the tune of "Try a Little Tenderness". Or the famous image of Major Kong riding a nuclear missile towards its target. The final montage of H-bomb mushroom clouds set to "We'll Meet Again" (an idea suggested by Peter Sellers) is among the most sublimely magnificent moments I've seen in a movie.

Kubrick does a good job of summing up the spirit of "Dr. Strangelove": "After all, what could be more absurd than the very idea of two mega-powers willing to wipe out all human life because of an accident, spiced up by political differences that will seem as meaningless to people a hundred years from now as the theological conflicts of the Middle Ages appear to us today?"
2002-08-01
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
one of the greatest black comedies of all-time
Dr. Strangelove is one of the greatest black(and white) comedies of all time. It explores with humor and spine-chilling grace: will mankind survive its own madness? or are our collective flaws so great that we will wink out in an evolutionary instant? But these questions are explored in a farcical, dark work that, I suspect, will live for quite a long time in film history. Terry Southern's dark vision mixed with Shakesperean bawdiness of Peter Sellers et al makes for fascinating and delicious humor. Although this was produced at the height of the cold war, what makes this work of art a timeless classic is that it transcends its immediate theme and prompts in us in our time to view our collective madness. Do we depend too much on our technology and think-tank rationalizations to propell us in directions we would never go as a rational individuals. Do we rationalize to life shibboleths that will propel us into immolation? What a movie that asks these questions of us, ourselves, and at the same time entertains us, makes us gut-laugh and cry at the on-screen farce. Wow. Shakespeare and B-52's. Crazed generals with phallic cigars stickying jauntily out of mouth. Pentegon brass calling on secure phones to their paramours. And Peter Sellars. This is a tour d'farce for him. His multiple portrayals of the president, a British miilitary attache and Dr. Strangelove are comic masterpieces. This is a movie for the ages. If you haven't seen it, bring your brain and your tears, for you'll laugh and cry as your intellect is entertained, and that's really sho-biz, folks.
2002-08-06
BEST MOVIE EVER!
Stanley Kubrick is a God at writing/directing movies, and this one is a great example. Peter Sellers is one of the greatest actors ever! It is hard to play three characters that are very straight, when you are typecast as a "goofy" character (which he almost always was). If you have never seen this movie, see it. Then, once you see it, see it again. Then see it again... And once you have seen it at least once, you must remember to take care of the precious bodily fluids.
2002-08-15
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
The best comedy ever, perhaps one of the best movies ever
This is the second Stanley Kubrick film I watched, the first being Full Metal Jacket. And I loved it. It combines an excellent script with excellent direction and on top of that you get brilliant performances. This movie is funny, but its much funnier if you know cold war terms and have extreme knowledge of the cold war. I think that this and Death To Smoochy are the two best comedies ever made and both are dark comedies too, although I'm sure this is going to spark quite a bit of controversy. This movie was nominated for four academy awards: Best Picture, Best Director, Best Actor, and Best Screenplay. It didn't win any, the first three went to My Fair Lady and I'm not sure about screenplay. But it deserved each one. Peter Sellers is excellent here, he plays the three characters very well. George S. Scott and Sterling Hayden also turn in noteworthy performances as two generals. The entire situation has a lot to do with todays impending war on Iraq so some people may find this not funny at all. The subject is rather scary but the presentation is excellent and funny. Everyone should see this movie. There are no flaws. A VERY well earned 10/10.
2003-03-11
mandrake was the weakest of the 3 sellers personae


my only criticism of this otherwise perfect masterpiece from kubrick is that i felt that the mandrake character played by sellers could have been a bit better. what i mean is that i felt his scenes with the insane general jack ripper were really designed as a "staging" ground for the audience to hear from and learn about the general's psychosis with bodily fluids.

however, the scenes could have been a lot better if **in addition** to learning about the general's theories we also were to see mandrake trying to wrest the key from the general, or trying to get to a phone,

trying to kill the general, trying to jump out the window. in this manner mandrake would have been an interesting contrast to president muffley's calm handling of the crisis or scotts eagerness to go to war.

instead, most of the time is spent just listening to the general and waiting for the soldiers to come. witness for example how wonderful the mandrake character becomes when he tries to interact with the "bat guano" lieutenant trying to convince him to get some change for a phone call to the president. more of that kind of silly "nervous tension" would have pushed mandrake's character over the top i think, and put it in league with the other dr. strangelove and president muffley personae played by sellers.
2003-01-10
Don't believe the naysayers
I am a little confused in regards to the people who complain that "Dr. Strangelove" isn't funny enough. But I suppose it's not surprising that some people would feel that way considering that nowadays, most people's idea of comedy consists of movies that rely mainly on shock value and gross-out-factor, with little, if any satirical or commentary value. In my opinion, Dr. Strangelove is far more daring, controversial, and witty than anything the Farrely brothers have ever put out, especially you view it in the context of when it was released, at the height of the Cold War in 1964 when people were paralyzed with fear at the idea of nuclear holocaust and the end of the world. Competely brilliant, and still very entertaining today, although obviously not in the over-the-top shock your senses way that so many people seem to be used to...More like a subtle shaking-your-head-and-smiling kind of way. :)
2002-06-12
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