American Heritage® Dictionary of the English Language, Fourth Edition
- Kubrick, Stanley 1928-1999. American filmmaker whose works include Lolita (1962), Dr. Strangelove (1963), 2001: A Space Odyssey (1969), and A Clockwork Orange (1971).
- n. United States filmmaker (born in 1928)
“The Killing (1956): This American film, which was directed by Stanley Kubrick, is about a veteran criminal wanting to pull off one last heist.”
“Stanley Kubrick is dead, or he would have been good.”
“The thieves wear hoods and skull masks that make them resemble grim reapers, a strategy first adopted in Kubrick's The Killing.”
“His most famous science fiction novel, thanks in part to Stanley Kubrick, is probably 2001: A Space Odyssey, though I will always remember him best for Childhood's End, a powerful and intriguing work, made more intriguing by the notice in the front of early editions warning readers that the opinions of the novel are not those of the author.”
“So for example when Stanley Kubrick is mentioned in the bookmarklet fields, or in the document you upload, or in the email you send into Twine — the system will analyze and identify him as a person (not as a mere keyword).”
“This 1984 video of an actor trying out for a part in Kubrick's Full Metal Jacket is a hoot.”
“The Default WordPress Theme, aka Kubrick, is an amazing piece of web page design.”
“He portrayed Antoninus in Kubrick's Roman epic Spartacus.”
“This was most evident in Kubrick’s first feature, the 1953 “Fear and Desire,” but in a short film like “Day of the Fight” is not so glaring.”
“While not a remarkable film, it offers a missing link in Kubrick’s early evolution as a creative artist.”
Looking for tweets for Kubrick.