Buy the video tape of Dr. Strangelove or: How I Learned to Stop Worrying and Love the Bomb starring Peter Sellers, George C. Scott, Slim Pickens, and James Earl Jones, directed by Stanley Kubrick, written by Peter George, Terry Southern, and Stanley Kubrick

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Dr. Strangelove or: How I Learned to Stop Worrying and Love the Bomb (1964)

Sound Clips: Slim's scream [45K]

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The Stanley Kubrick Collection: Barry Lyndon (1975, 184 minutes, 1.66:1), A Clockwork Orange (1971, 137 minutes, 1.66:1), Full Metal Jacket (1987, 116 minutes, 1.33:1), The Shining (1980, 144 minutes, 1.33:1), 2001: A Space Odyssey (1968, 148 minutes, New Anamorphic Widescreen Edition, 2.10:1), Dr. Strangelove (1964, 93 minutes, 1.33:1), Eyes Wide Shut (1999, 159 minutes, 1.33:1), Lolita (1962, 152 minutes, 1.66:1), Stanley Kubrick: A Life in Pictures (2001, 142 minutes, 1.33:1)

Peter Sellers fans must watch this movie.  His performances as three characters will absolutely have you rolling on the floor.  The man's versatility knew no bounds.  Many scenes in this movie will make you feel the apprehension, the tension, and yes, the disgust toward a world so mad that it would consider "acceptable losses" from a war begun by a madman.  Kubrick's mastery of the subject literally gets in your head, confusing and angering you, offering laughter as the only way to release the anger he's made you feel.  And laughter never feels so good as when it's nervous laughter. --Scott Supak, BMP

Arguably the greatest black comedy ever made, Stanley Kubrick's cold war classic is the ultimate satire of the nuclear age. Dr. Strangelove is a perfect spoof of political and military insanity, beginning when General Jack D. Ripper (Sterling Hayden), a maniacal warrior obsessed with "the purity of precious bodily fluids," mounts his singular campaign against Communism by ordering a squadron of B-52 bombers to attack the Soviet Union. The Soviets counter the threat with a so- called "Doomsday Device," and the world hangs in the balance while the U.S. president (Peter Sellers) engages in hilarious hot-line negotiations with his Soviet counterpart. Sellers also plays a British military attaché and the mad bomb-maker Dr. Strangelove; George C. Scott is outrageously frantic as General Buck Turgidson, whose presidential advice consists mainly of panic and statistics about "acceptable losses." With dialogue ("You can't fight here! This is the war room!") and images (Slim Pickens's character riding the bomb to oblivion) that have become a part of our cultural vocabulary, Kubrick's film regularly appears on critics' lists of the all-time best. --Jeff Shannon, Amazon

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