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 (ko͞o′brĭk′, kyo͞o′-), Stanley 1928-1999.
American filmmaker whose works include Lolita (1962), Dr. Strangelove (1964), 2001: A Space Odyssey (1968), and A Clockwork Orange (1971).


(Biography) Stanley. 1928–99, US film writer, director, and producer. He directed Lolita (1962), Dr Strangelove (1963), 2001: A Space Odyssey (1968), A Clockwork Orange (1971), The Shining (1980), Full Metal Jacket (1987), and Eyes Wide Shut (1999)


(ˈku brɪk, ˈkyu-)
Stanley, 1928–99, U.S. film director and screenwriter.
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Noun1.Kubrick - United States filmmaker (born in 1928)
References in periodicals archive ?
Clearly Kubrick was not only averse to, but ambivalent about, making a film on the Holocaust.
Author of a previous book on Kubrick, Robert Kolker solicited nine new essays to "reopen" the debate and "reignite the passion" of viewers for the film (8), a continuing source of revelation to him and others over the years.
HAS THERE ever been a more unlikely link between two men than the one between Stanley Kubrick and Alan Conway?
Stanley Kubrick didn't sound as he was expected to sound.
The strange case of Alan Conway, a destitute British con man who made his way for many years pretending to be the publicity-shunning filmmaker Stanley Kubrick, makes for a sporadically intriguing biopic, "Color Me Kubrick.
Cruise, Kidman ruined 'Eyes Wide Shut'* Stanley Kubrick thought his last movie Eyes Wide Shut was a "piece of s***" that was ruined by interference from its stars Tom Cruise and Nicole Kidman, according to actor R.
film, however, disappointed many devoted Kubrick followers and film
The death of Kubrick before the final cut, as well as the release of the 'expose' Eyes Wide Open by Frederic Raphael (the screen writer), served only to intensify speculation about the quality of the film, let alone the sanity of its makers.
JOHN Malkovich is to star in the true story of a man who tricked his way into London's high life by pretending to be director Stanley Kubrick.
Stork spent some time describing the research that Kubrick and Clark did to make the movie and showed video clips of the research projects the movie's creators saw as they prepared the script.
In a pair of recent sci-fi flicks Steven Spielberg, Stanley Kubrick, and Tim Burton have us looking at ourselves through alien eyes--and the view is not flattering.