2001: A Space Odyssey / Dr. Strangelove / Stanley Kubrick

Stanley Kubrick: 1928-1999

Stanley Kubrick made his first film (Day of the Fight) in 1951, and his last (Eyes Wide Shut) almost fifty years later, in 1999. He was often described as a perfectionist, and devoted several years to the production of each film. Since his death in 1999, shortly after filming Eyes Wide Shut, he has been widely regarded as one of the greatest directors in the history of cinema.

Kubrick avoided the Hollywood system by living and working in England, earning a reputation as a reclusive genius. He worked in a wide range of genres, notably science-fiction (2001), black comedy (Dr. Strangelove), horror (The Shining), period drama (Barry Lyndon), and war (Paths Of Glory).

Stanley Kubrick Filmography

In addition to the films mentioned below, Kubrick is known to have worked on a documentary about the World Assembly of Youth in 1952, though the extent of his involvement is unclear. He also worked as a second-unit director for Norman Lloyd's five-part Omnibus television mini-series Mr. Lincoln (broadcast in 1952-1953; Kubrick was photographed on the set by The Kentucky Courier-Journal, published on 26th October 1952). Marlon Brando asked him to direct and co-write One-Eyed Jacks (1961), and they collaborated on a revision of the screenplay, though in the end Brando directed the film himself and Kubrick did not receive a screen credit. He also worked briefly (again uncredited) on the set of Lewis Gilbert's film The Spy Who Loved Me (1977), lighting the supertanker set under condition of anonymity.

Day of the Fight (1951)

16 minutes, black-and-white, 1.37:1. Directed, produced, written, and photographed by Stanley Kubrick. A documentary about boxer Walter Cartier preparing for a match in New York, released as part of RKO's This Is America series (though an alternate version omits the This Is America title). Cartier was the subject of a photo-spread by Kubrick for Look, and was therefore a natural choice for this suitably fast-paced film. Kubrick also appears in the film himself: he can be seen loading his camera at the ringside.

Flying Padre (1951)

9 minutes, black-and-white, 1.37:1. Directed by Stanley Kubrick. A documentary about Fred Stadtmuller, released as part of RKO's Pathé Screenliner series. Stadtmuller, a priest from New Mexico who travelled around his parish by aeroplane, is an unusual topic for a Kubrick film (though Kubrick did have a pilot's license). Flying Padre has little of the kinetic energy Kubrick demonstrated in Day of the Fight.

The Seafarers (1953)

30 minutes, colour, 1.37:1. Directed and photographed by Stanley Kubrick. Kubrick was commissioned by the Seafarers International Union to produce this promotional documentary, and The Seafarers serves this purpose though it seems much more of a pedestrian exercise than a typically Kubrickian film. It's significant, though, as it was Kubrick's first film in colour. Some versions begin with a few seconds of silent footage from the workprint.

Fear and Desire (1953)

68 minutes, black-and-white, 1.37:1. Directed, produced, photographed, edited, and co-written by Stanley Kubrick. An existential drama set during an unnamed war, starring Frank Silvera and Paul Mazursky. Fear and Desire was filmed with a skeleton cast and crew of less than ten people, and Kubrick even publicised the film himself by photographing the stars for posters and lobby cards.

Kubrick later suppressed its distribution, however there were occasional screenings of archival prints at American film festivals. The film was initially available only as a bootleg video, though a restored version was released after Kubrick's death.

Killer's Kiss (1955)

67 minutes, black-and-white, 1.37:1. Directed, co-produced, edited, and photographed by Stanley Kubrick. A noir thriller whose archetypal plot involves a boxer throwing a rigged fight, starring Jamie Smith and Irene Kane. Killer's Kiss includes a solarised sequence and a surreal fight in a mannequin factory. Kubrick was photographed on the set by Life magazine in 1954.

A scene in which Smith fondles Kane's breasts, which was cut from the film at her request, may have been present in the preview version. The film's original title, Kiss Me Kill Me, was changed to Killer's Kiss before general release, though some surviving prints bear the original title.

The Killing (1956)

85 minutes, black-and-white, 1.66:1. Directed and co-written by Stanley Kubrick. With this drama about a meticulous race track heist, starring Sterling Hayden and Elisha Cook, Kubrick experimented with a complex, non-linear narrative, constructing a series of interconnecting flashbacks, confidently alternating between past and present. He produced the film in partnership with James B. Harris, forming Harris-Kubrick Pictures, and photographed himself and Harris for a Variety press advertisement to promote the film.

Paths of Glory (1957)

87 minutes, black-and-white, 1.66:1. Directed and co-written by Stanley Kubrick. Exposing the self-serving corruption of the generals during World War I, Paths of Glory was Kubrick's first film with a major star (Kirk Douglas). The dolly shots in the battle trenches, and the incredible German locations, were the film's highlights.

The preview version was 89 minutes, though two minutes were cut by Kubrick before general release. The film was banned in France for nineteen years, though when it was initially released in other Francophone countries the French national anthem was removed from the opening titles soundtrack.

Spartacus (1960)

189 minutes, Technicolor, 2.21:1 Super Technirama. Directed by Stanley Kubrick. A Roman epic about a slave rebellion starring Kirk Douglas, Laurence Olivier, Tony Curtis, Charles Laughton, and Jean Simmons. Spartacus was originally screened with an overture, intermission, entr'acte, and exit music. 35mm prints were released in 2.35:1 Technirama with mono sound. As the film's executive producer, Douglas fired the original director (Anthony Mann) and hired Kubrick after production had already started, with his contract stipulating that he was unable to alter the script. It's telling that Kubrick's most personal contributions - the battle scenes - are the film's most powerful sequences. He was photographed on the set in 1960 by Life magazine.

After preview screenings at 202 minutes, Kubrick cut thirteen minutes from the film and changed the placement of the intermission, resulting in a first-run version at 189 minutes. Further cuts were then made at the behest of the MPAA, with a "snails and oysters" homoerotic bathing sequence totally removed and milder alternate takes replacing some of the violent shots. The MPAA-approved, censored version was 182 minutes. The UK general release was almost identical to this, except for the scene in which Simmons attempts to seduce Douglas, which was reedited. In 1967, a significantly truncated version (161 minutes) was released in 35mm.

In 1991, Spartacus was rereleased in a restored version (196 minutes), with Kubrick's approval. The soundtrack format was 5.1 surround sound, appropriate to the original six-channel version. The MPAA-censored shots were reinstated, as was much of the footage Kubrick himself had removed after the previews. As the original violent shots were restored, the milder alternate takes were removed. The US version of the Simmons seduction scene was used. The "snails and oysters" sequence was reinserted, though the dialogue between Olivier and Curtis had to be redubbed as the original soundtrack had been destroyed. Olivier's lines were dubbed by Anthony Hopkins, as Olivier himself had died before the restoration. Additional footage of Charles Laughton now exists as audio only.

Lolita (1962)

152 minutes, black-and-white, 1.66:1/1.37:1. Directed by Stanley Kubrick. A comedy drama about a writer's obsession with a nymphet, starring Sue Lyon, James Mason, and Peter Sellers, Lolita was the first of Kubrick's films to be made in England. Its paedophilia theme caused a predictable controversy, and several of its more risqué innuendos were censored before its release. The MPAA also insisted upon the partial removal of the film's cot seduction sequence: in the American cinema version, the scene fades ten seconds earlier than in the British version.

Kubrick himself is (inexplicably) visible in the first shot inside Sellers's mansion, walking out of the frame on the right hand side. He also personally took some of the publicity photographs of star Sue Lyon. The film was shot with alternating aspect ratios: some scenes are in Academy format, while others are matted at 1.66:1.

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

96 minutes, black-and-white, 1.66:1/1.37:1. Directed, produced, and co-written by Stanley Kubrick. Peters Sellers stars in this blackly comic political satire in which a paranoid general initiates an American nuclear attack against Russia. In Dr. Strangelove, the most terrifying and hilarious of the four characters played by Sellers is the eponymous eccentric Nazi who plans to create an underground master race. The cavernous War Room set is another striking element.

Kubrick personally painted the 'DEAR JOHN' and 'Hi THERE!' slogans on the film's prop nuclear bombs. An epilogue involving a custard pie fight, which altered the film's tone from satire to slapstick, was removed by Kubrick before the general release. (This footage is archived at the British Film Institute in London.) Also before the premiere, the word 'Dallas' was redubbed to "Vegas" following the Dallas assassination of John F Kennedy. In America, the film begins with a written disclaimer emphasising that it is a work of fiction. The film was shot with alternating aspect ratios: some scenes are in Academy format, while others are matted at 1.66:1. The sleeve for the Criterion Collection's Dr. Strangelove laserdisc (1992) was designed by Kubrick.

2001: A Space Odyssey (1968)

141 minutes, Metrocolor, Cinerama, 2.21:1 Super Panavision 70. Directed, produced, and co-written by Stanley Kubrick. A science-fiction epic starring Keir Dullea and Gary Lockwood, 2001 features some of the greatest cinematography and special effects in cinema history, with Kubrick's trademark symmetrical framing accompanied by graceful Viennese waltzes. Largely devoid of dialogue, its impact comes from a series of ambiguous episodes that culminate in a psychedelic reel of abstract images.

Kubrick is visible as a reflection in the astronauts' helmets during some sequences, and he also provided the breathing soundtrack for Dullea and Lockwood's spacewalking scenes. As the film's special effects supervisor, Kubrick won his only Academy Award. A documentary, A Look Behind the Future (1967), includes footage of Kubrick on the set, and he was photographed by Antony Armstrong-Jones for Life magazine (volume 60, number 20; 20th May 1966) during the making of the film.

Nineteen minutes were cut from 2001 by Kubrick after preview screenings, and two of the intertitles were also added at this time; a prologue and voiceover were cut after the exhibitors' preview. The film's Cinerama version, identified by the Cinerama logo in the end credits, included an overture, an intermission, music played over a black screen before the overture, and exit music played after the end credits. There was also a non-Cinerama version, in 35mm, with four-track stereo sound.

A Clockwork Orange (1971)

136 minutes, Warnercolor, 1.66:1. Directed, produced, and written by Stanley Kubrick. A near-future dystopian fable starring Malcolm McDowell as a young hooligan brainwashed by an oppressive political regime. The brutal violence of A Clockwork Orange marks a stark contrast to the grandeur of 2001, though both films have the same balletic grace and both are ultimately explorations of free will. It was filmed entirely on location, in contrast to the totally studio-bound 2001.

The film was originally rated 'X' by the MPAA, and the version first released in US cinemas was the uncut 'X' version. The following year, Kubrick withdrew the film from US cinemas and modified two sequences with milder alternate takes. This modified version was reclassified 'R' by the MPAA, and the 'R' version was rereleased in US cinemas to replace the original 'X' version. In British cinemas, the original 'X' version was the only version to be screened, though in 1974 Kubrick withdrew the film from Britain altogether after he received death threats. (It was rereleased in Britain in 2000, after Kubrick's death.)

Barry Lyndon (1975)

184 minutes, Eastmancolor, 1.66:1. Directed, produced, and written by Stanley Kubrick. An account of the rise and fall in the fortunes of Redmond Barry, played by Ryan O'Neal. Barry Lyndon is yet another complete contrast, the shocking brutality of A Clockwork Orange being replaced by this sumptuous and restrained period drama. Kubrick's technical perfectionism paid dividends when he used Zeiss lenses originally developed for NASA to film in candle-light.

The Shining (1980)

143 minutes, colour, 1.85:1. Directed, produced, and co-written by Stanley Kubrick. A horror film starring Jack Nicholson and Shelley Duvall, in which the caretaker of a haunted hotel attacks his wife and son with an axe. Using the new SteadiCam to its fullest potential, Kubrick's cameras prowl menacingly around literal and metaphorical mazes, and Nicholson gives a characteristically manic performance as Jack. The voice of Charley, the radio weather announcer, was played by Kubrick himself; Kubrick's reflection is visible in an office window in the opening scene; and (like Alfred Hitchcock in Psycho) Kubrick wielded the knife himself when it was used to slash Nicholson's hand. His daughter, Vivian, directed a behind-the-scenes documentary titled Making the Shining for the television series Arena, broadcast in 1980.

After the film's premiere (running 146 minutes), Kubrick cut a short scene outside Durkin's shop and an explanatory epilogue with Duvall in hospital before the US general release. Kubrick then cut the film a second time (to 119 minutes), before its European general release (trimming the sequences that revealed Jack's history as an abusive father). Italian, Spanish, and German inserts were filmed to replace the English-language text seen in Jack's manuscript. The film was initially released on video in the Academy ratio, which was Kubrick's preferred format.

Full Metal Jacket (1987)

116 minutes, colour, 1.85:1. Directed, produced, and co-written by Stanley Kubrick. Starring Matthew Modine and R. Lee Ermey, this is Kubrick's take on the Vietnam war, and, though it once again displays his typically outstanding camerawork, Vietnam seems an unusual choice of subject given the notable cinematic predecessors dealing with the same topic. Kubrick played the part of Murphy, the radio announcer. The film was initially released on video in the Academy ratio, which was Kubrick's preferred format.

Eyes Wide Shut (1999)

159 minutes, DeLuxe colour, 1.85:1. Directed, produced, and co-written by Stanley Kubrick. A psychological thriller starring Tom Cruise and Nicole Kidman, released shortly after Kubrick's death in 1999. The narrative concerns marital jealousy and temptation, and it seemed to prefigure the collapse of Cruise and Kidman's own marriage. Eyes Wide Shut was the subject of intense speculation and rumour, climaxing in a frenzy of anticipation. The increasingly lengthy periods between Kubrick's completed film projects caused much online debate. The secrecy in which Kubrick shrouded each of his productions, and his seemingly endless filming schedules, added to the internet gossip.

Although Kubrick had edited the film before he died, he had neither completed the sound mix nor recorded the music. The precise state of the film circa March 1999, at the time of his death, may never be known.

The scene in which Cruise and Kidman kiss in front of a mirror was released in isolation as a teaser trailer at the ShoWest trade fair before the film's general release. The same scene, as it appears in the film itself, is shorter, is cropped on all four sides, and utilises an alternate take for the moment when Kidman removes her glasses. The film was initially released on video in the Academy ratio, which was Kubrick's preferred format.

In America, cloaked figures were digitally inserted to mask the simulated sex in the film's orgy sequence, in order to secure an 'R' rating from the MPAA. (Like A Clockwork Orange, the film's extensive nudity is exclusively female and largely gratuitous.) The digital figures were, thankfully, not present when the film was screened in the UK. However, for the UK release the orgy scene was censored in a different way: a recital from the Bhagavad Gita during the Meditations music in the orgy scene was removed and replaced. Italian inserts were filmed to replace the English-language text in the warning letter handed to Bill and the newspaper article he reads.

2001: A Space Odyssey / Dr. Strangelove / Stanley Kubrick

Kubrick on Kubrick: Interviews

Kubrick avoided public appearances, television interviews, and photographers, though he was not an eccentric recluse, despite persistent rumours to the contrary. The following list of Kubrick's interviews - the most comprehensive ever compiled - demonstrates the surprising frequency with which he actually spoke to journalists. Kubrick also published some of his screenplays, and wrote several published articles and letters; these activities are all listed here. (Kubrick: The Last Interview, by Adrian Rigelsford and Kim Meffen, published in TV Times on 4th September 1999), is not included, as it was a hoax published by the magazine in error.) The interviews list has been revised and expanded in collaboration with Filippo Ulivieri.


  • Camera Quiz Kid... Stan Kubrick (October 1948) [Mildred Stagg, The Camera]


  • Young Man with Ideas and a Camera (14th January 1951) [Thomas M. Pryor, The New York Times]
  • By Way of Report (29th June 1952) [A.H. Weiler, The New York Times]
  • Kubrick Another Boy Film Producer (27th March 1953) [Irene Thirer, New York Post]
  • Sultry New Siren and New All-Around Movie Wizard Spark 'Fear and Desire' (8th April 1953) [People Today]
  • Snap Hundreds, Says 'Boy Genius' (11th June 1953) [Arthur Juntunen, Detroit Free Press]
  • Of Pictures and People: New Drama, 'Kiss Me, Kill Me,' Filmed Here in Its Entirety (23rd May 1954) [A.H. Weiler, The New York Times]
  • (1957) [Gilles Jacob]
  • (1957) [Alexander Walker]
  • Pfeift auf hübsche Mädchen (1957) [Filmblatter]
  • Bonjour M. Kubrick (July 1957) [Raymond Haine, Cahiers du cinéma volume 13, number 73]
  • Twenty-Nine and Running: The Director with Hollywood by the Horns... Dissects the Movies (2nd December 1957) [Simon Bourgin, Newsweek volume 50, number 23]
  • Conversation with Stanley Kubrick (Spring 1958) [Jay Varela, El playano]
  • 'Lolita' Bought by Screen Team (13th September 1958) [Oscar Godbout, The New York Times]
  • Very Funny Relationship (29th September 1958) [Time volume 72, number 13]
  • Film Fan to Filmmaker (12th October 1958) [Joanne Stang, The New York Times]
  • The Changing Face of Hollywood (December 1958) [Joseph Laitin, CBS]
  • Hollywood 'Rome' (22nd March 1959) [Thomas M. Pryor, The New York Times]
  • The Hollywood War of Independence (Spring 1959) [Colin Young, Film Quarterly volume 12, number 3]
  • No Art and No Box Office (July 1959) [Dwight MacDonald, Encounter volume 13, number 1]
  • California Movie Morals: Hollywood Bypasses the Production Code (29th September 1959) [Jack Hamilton, Look volume 23, number 20
  • (21st October 1959) [Pueblo]


  • Kubrick Unshattered by $12 Million Epic (1960) [Alton Cook, New York World Telegram]
  • (1960) [Bob Thomas, Associated Press]
  • Stan Kubrick's Mettle Tested by 'Spartacus' (21st September 1960) [Dick Williams, The Mirror]
  • The Artist Speaks for Himself: Stanley Kubrick (1960) [Robert Emmett Ginna, The Odyssey Begins, Entertainment Weekly number 480 (9th April 1999); Robert Emmett Ginna, A Film Odyssey, The Guardian (16th July 1999)]
  • Teenager Will Play 'Lolita': She's Sue Lyon of TV Show (27th September 1960) [Louella O. Parsons, Los Angeles Examiner]
  • Schoolgirl Gets Lead in 'Lolita' (28th September 1960) [Eugene Archer, The New York Times]
  • $12 Million Risk Taken by Douglas (29th September 1960) [Philip K. Scheuer, Los Angeles Times]
  • Hailed in Farewell: 'Spartacus' Gets Praise of Pleased Director (2nd October 1960) [Eugene Archer, The New York Times]
  • Nymphet Found (10th October 1960) [Time volume 76, number 15]
  • Stanley Kubrick... Thirty-Two-Year-Old Director of a $12,000,000 Movie (22nd November 1960) [Look volume 24, number 24]
  • Mr Disney and Mr Kubrick (December 1960) [The Insider's Newsletter]
  • Interview with Kubrick (December 1960) [Charles Reynolds, Popular Photography volume 47, number 6]
  • Love Before Breakfast... (2nd December 1960) [Cecil Wilson, Daily Mail]
  • A Money Matter (4th December 1960) [Dilys Powell, The Sunday Times]
  • Oriental Invasion on - but Peacefully: 'Lolita' - A Report from London (13 December 1960) [Philip K. Scheuer, Los Angeles Times]
  • 'Ban Lolita' Rumpus Before Film Is Shown (1961) [Daily Express]
  • 'Ban This Dangerous Film Lolita' (13th May 1961) [Robert Hill, Daily Sketch]
  • Vine St. Looms as New Theater Row (9th January 1962) [Dick Williams, Los Angeles Times]
  • MGM to Release 'Lolita' in Spring (14 February 1962) [Eugene Archer, The New York Times]
  • The East: Kubrick's and Sellers' New Film (6th May 1962) [AH Weiler, The New York Times]
  • How to Make a Film That Can't Be Made (25th May 1962) [Peter Bunzel, Life volume 52, number 21]
  • Meet Sue: Here's Our Lolita (June 1962) [Rose Pelswick, New York Journal-American]
  • (3rd June 1960) [Milwaukee Journal]
  • Sue 'Lolita' Lyon a Well Kept Secret (6th June 1962) [Daily Mirror]
  • Really the Real Lolita? (10th June 1962) [Joe Morgenstern, The Sunday New York Herald Tribune]
  • 'Lolita' On Screen... For Adults Only (10th June 1962) [Kate Cameron, Sunday News]
  • La fuga di Lolita (17th June 1962) [Mauro Calamandrei, L'Espresso]
  • Kubrick Escaped Interference by Taking 'Lolita' to England (24th June 1962) [San Francisco Chronicle]
  • An Interview with Stanley Kubrick Director of Lolita (July 1962) [Terry Southern, (1999); Terry Southern, An Interview with Stanley Kubrick, The Stanley Kubrick Archives (2005)]
  • Nymphets, Naiveté, and a New Star (1st July 1962) [Don Wegars, San Francisco Examiner]
  • 'Lolita' Held Production of Artistry (3rd July 1962) [Buffalo Courier-Express]
  • (13th July 1962) [New York World Telegram and Sun]
  • Controversial Film 'Lolita' Stars Unspoiled 16-Year-Old (15th July 1962) [Edith Lindeman, Richmond Times-Dispatch]
  • Sue Lyon: Star of the Year's Most Controversial Movie - Lolita (17th July 1962) [Jack Hamilton, Look volume 26, number 15
  • (1963) [David Lewin, Daily Express]
  • Stanley Kubrick's Point of View (26th February 1963) [Jack Piler, Variety]
  • Coming: The End of the World (4th March 1963) [Newsweek volume 61, number 9]
  • Kubrick's Sellers Takes Four Parts (7th March 1963) [Philip K. Scheuer, Los Angeles Times]
  • Everybody Blows Up! (8th April 1963) [Life International]
  • Stanley Kubrick and Dr. Strangelove (13th March 1963) [Elaine Dundy, Queen]
  • 'Nerve Center' for Nuclear Nightmare (21ST April 1963) [Leon Minoff, The New York Times]
  • Kubrick ci parla del suo film su un generale demente che scatena la guerra atomica (29th April 1963) [Giorgio Fanti, Paese Sera]
  • Kubrick Explains 'Movie of Absurd' (2nd May 1963) [Philip K. Scheuer, Los Angeles Times]
  • A Bombastic Bit of Irony Is Ready to Be Let Loose (9th June 1963) [Flora Lewis, The Washington Post]
  • Atomic Bomb Spoofed - Grin and Bear It (16th June 1963) [Gerard Fay, Los Angeles Times]
  • The Ubiquitous, Multifarious Sellers (23rd June 1963) [Flora Lewis, The New York Times]
  • Anthony Quinn Having Ball In Paris (23rd August 1963) [Dorothy Kilgallen, The Washington Post]
  • The Bomb and Stanley Kubrick (November 1963)
  • Do They Hit the Target? (20th December 1963) [Tom Prideaux, Life volume 55, number 25]
  • The Directors: The New Creators and Rulers of the Movie Realms Reveal the Skills and Egos That Go Into Their Art (20th December 1963) [Robert Coughlan, Life volume 55, number 25]
  • [Lyn Tornabene, Cosmopolitan]
  • (1964) [Joseph Heller, A Conversation, The Stanley Kubrick Archives (2005)]
  • How to Learn to Love World Destruction (26th January 1964) [Eugene Archer, The New York Times]
  • The Astonishing Stanley Kubrick (February 1964) [Peter Lyon, Holiday volume 35, number 2]
  • Direct Hit (3rd February 1964) [Newsweek volume 63, number 5]
  • What Makes Kubrick Laugh? It's the Bomb (9th February 1964) [Don Alpert, Los Angeles Times]
  • The Strange Case of Dr. Strangelove (13th March 1964) [Loudon Wainwright, Life volume 56, number 11]
  • Director Says Movie Industry 'Must' Use More Negroes (19th March 1964) [Allan Morrison, Jet volume 25, number 22]
  • Hollywood dissepolta (19th April 1964) [Augusto Marcelli, L'Europeo]
  • Ten Questions to Nine Directors: Stanley Kubrick (Spring 1964) [Sight and Sound volume 33, number 2]
  • How Mr Kubrick Learned to Stop Worrying (11th December 1964) [Alexander Walker, Evening Standard]
  • (1965) [Herald Tribune]
  • (1965) [The Sunday Times, Magazine]
  • 'Strangelove' First Planned as Serious Film (21st January 1965) [Los Angeles Times]
  • Beyond the Blue Horizon (21st February 1965) [A.H. Weiler, The New York Times]
  • Beyond the Stars (24th April 1965) [Jeremy Bernstein, The New Yorker number 41]
  • Sex and Dr. Strangelove (Summer 1965) [F. Anthony Macklin, Film Comment volume 3, number 3]
  • Space Film by Kubrick Will Break Image of Madmen and Monsters (24th October 1965) [Robert Musel, The Detroit News]
  • Somebody Up There Likes Me, I Hope (November 1965) [Philip Oakes]
  • Happiness Is a Filmmaker in London (25th December 1965) [Hollis Alpert, Saturday Review]
  • (1966) [Bernard Asbell]
  • Is It Strangelove? Is It Buck Rogers? Is It the Future? Offbeat Director in Outer Space (16th January 1966) [Hollis Alpert, The New York Times, Magazine]
  • 2001: An Informal Diary of an Infernal Machine (July 1966) [Clancy Sigal, Town]
  • Kubrick, Farther Out (12th September 1966) [Henry T. Simmons, Newsweek volume 58, number 11]
  • How About a Little Game? (12th November 1966) [Jeremy Bernstein, The New Yorker number 42]
  • (27th November 1966) [Jeremy Bernstein, Interview with Stanley Kubrick, The Stanley Kubrick Archives (2005)]
  • L'Odissea del 2001 (1968) [Lietta Tornabuoni, L'Europeo]
  • Ulysses in Space (1968) [Alan Brien, The Sunday Times]
  • Sight and Sound (March 1968) [Lenore Hershey, McCall's]
  • Picture of a Girl on Her Way to the Moon Thirty-Three Years from Now (12th March 1965) [Alexander Walker, Evening Standard]
  • (1st April 1968) [Loew's Capitol, New York]
  • The Territorial Imperative of Stanley Kubrick (Spring 1968) [Books]
  • Judgement Day for the Wizard of AD 2001 (1st April 1968) [Victor Davis, Daily Mail]
  • Kubrick Trims '2001' by 19 Mins, Adds Titles to Frame Sequences; Chi., Houston Hub Reviews Good (April 1968) [Variety]
  • Kubrick's Sure '2001' to Click (10th April 1968) [Variety]
  • In 2001, Will Love Be a Seven-Letter Word? (14th April 1968) [William Kloman, The New York Times]
  • Give Me the Moon, Baby... (16th April 1968) [Victor Davis, Daily Express]
  • Kazan, Kubrick, and Keaton (28th April 1968) [A.H. Weiler, The New York Times]
  • '2001' and 'Hair' - Are They the Groove of the Future? (12th May 1968) [William Kloman, The New York Times]
  • Filming 2001: A Space Odyssey (June 1968) [Herb A. Lightman, American Cinematographer]
  • Front-Projection for 2001: A Space Odyssey (June 1968) [Herb A. Lightman, American Cinematographer]
  • Kubrick's Message Is Nonverbal (4th June 1968) [Joseph Gelmis, Newsday]
  • Ignore the Audience at Your Peril: Kubrick's '2001' Revisited (7th June 1968) [Maurice Rapf, Life volume 64, number 23]
  • For the First Time, Kubrick Explains His Space Odyssey (15th June 1968) [Clyde Gilmour, The Telegram]
  • Stanley Kubrick Raps (August 1968) [Charlie Kohler, The East Village Eye]
  • Le film de l'annee: 2001 de Stanley Kubrick (September 1968) [Pierre Billard, Réalités number 272]
  • Playboy Interview: Stanley Kubrick (September 1968) [Eric Norden, Playboy volume 15, number 9]
  • Stanley Kubrick Answers Questions about Film '2001: A Space Odyssey' (22nd September 1968) [Ted Mahar, Sunday Oregonian]
  • Le second berceau de la vie (23rd September 1968) [Yvette Romi, Le Nouvel Observateur]
  • Belief in Life Elsewhere in Universe Inspired Stanley Kubrick's Film '2001' (29th September 1968) [Ted Mahar, Sunday Oregonian]
  • Entretien avec Stanley Kubrick (December 1968-January 1969) [Renaud Walter, Positif number 100-101]
  • A Talk with Stanley Kubrick (January 1969) [Maurice Rapf, Action volume 4, number 1]
  • Kubrick Watches Bronfman's Flight (18th August 1969) [Joyce Haber, Los Angeles Times]
  • The Making of Kubrick's 2001 (1970) [Jerome Agel]


  • Stanley Kubrick (1970) [Joseph Gelmis, The Film Director as Superstar]
  • Stanley Kubrick Directs (1971) [Alexander Walker]
  • Mind's Eye: A Clockwork Orange (May 1971) [John Hofsess, Take One volume 3, number 5]
  • Kubrick (Winter 1971) [Gene D. Phillips, Film Comment volume 7, number 4]
  • Kubrick: Degrees of Madness (20th December 1971) [Jay Cocks, Time volume 98, number 25]
  • Kubrick Country (25th December 1971) [Penelope Houston, Saturday Review volume 54, number 52]
  • Kubrick (Winter 1971) [Gene D Phillips, Film Comment volume 7, number 4]
  • (1972) [Victor Davis, Daily Express]
  • Kubrick's Brilliant Vision (3rd January 1972) [Paul D. Zimmerman, Newsweek volume 79, number 1]
  • Kubrick Tells What Makes 'Clockwork Orange' Tick (4th January 1972) [Bernard Weinraub, The New York Times]
  • A Clockwork Utopia: Semi-Scrutable Stanley Kubrick Discusses His New Film (20th January 1972) [Andrew Bailey, Rolling Stone number 100]
  • Nice Boy from the Bronx? (30th January 1972) [Craig McGregor, The New York Times]
  • Kubrick's Creative Concern (13th February 1972) [Gene Siskel, Chicago Tribune]
  • Kubrick: 'Chacun de nous tue et viole' (17th April 1972) [Michel Ciment, L'Express; Michel Ciment, First Interview: A Clockwork Orange, Kubrick (1982)]
  • Interview with Stanley Kubrick (Spring 1972) [Philip Strick and Penelope Houston, Sight and Sound volume 41, number 2]
  • A propos de Orange méchanique (June 1972) [Michel Ciment, Positif number 139; Michel Ciment, First Interview: A Clockwork Orange, Kubrick (1982)]
  • Why Kubrick Thinks 'A Clockwork Orange' Ticks (27th July 1972) [Joseph Gelmis, Newsday]
  • (August 1972) [Helena Faltysova, Film a doba volume 18, number 8]
  • Stanley Kubrick: Stop the World (1973) [Gene D. Phillips, The Movie Makers: Artists in an Industry]
  • What Stanley Kubrick Has up His Sleeve This Time (3rd December 1973) [David Lewin, Daily Mail]
  • Film Company Denies IRA Intimidation (9th February 1974) [The Irish Press]
  • Stanley Kubrick: A Film Odyssey (1975) [Gene D. Phillips]
  • Les sentiers de la gloire (26th March 1975) [Jean-Luc Douin, Telerama]
  • Kubrick's Grandest Gamble: Barry Lyndon (15th December 1975) [Richard Schickel, Time volume 106, number 24]
  • Barry Lyndon, comment Stanley Kubrick a réalisé un chef d'œuvre (1976) [Dernieres Nouvelles du Lundi]
  • Stanley Kubrick's Time Warp (10th January 1976) [John Hofsess, The New York Times
  • How I Learned to Stop Worrying and Love 'Barry Lyndon' (11th January 1976) [John Hofsess, The New York Times]
  • Kubrick's Done It Again (February 1976) [Judith Crist, The American Way]
  • Kubrick Almost a Legend (24th March 1976) [Evening Post]
  • Kubrick à L'Express: 'Je suis un detective de l'histoire...' (30th August 1976) [Michel Ciment, L'Express; Michel Ciment, Second Interview: Barry Lyndon, Kubrick (1982); Manoushak Fashahi, A voix nue: Stanley Kubrick episode 1 (21st March 2011); Manoushak Fashahi, A voix nue: Stanley Kubrick episode 2 (22nd March 2011)]
  • Filmen Ist Detektivarbeit (13th September 1976) [Der Spiegel number 38]
  • 'Barry Lyndon' du pur cinema (16th September 1976) [Alain de Kuysske, Télé Moustique]
  • 'Barry Lyndon' le nouveau film de Stanley Kubrick 'Orange méchanique' (18th October 1976) [Rene Quinson, Le Dauphiné Libéré]
  • La gran adventura de Kubrick (November 1976) [Kena]
  • Stanley Kubrick's Barry Lyndon (29th May 1977) [Sergio Habib, Jornal de Brasília]
  • 'Superman': Leaping Tall Budgets (6th April 1978) [Roderick Mann, Los Angeles Times]


  • The Man of Many Myths (1980) [Alexander Walker, The Sunday Telegraph, Magazine]
  • (23rd May 1980) [Alexander Walker, Los Angeles Herald-Examiner]
  • Stanley Kubrick's Horror Show (26th May 1980) [Jack Kroll, Newsweek volume 95, number 21]
  • Kubrick: Critics Be Damned (28th May 1980) [John Hofsess, Soho News]
  • 'Shining' and 'Empire' Set Records (28th May 1980) [Aljean Harmetz, The New York Times]
  • Stanley Kubrick parle de Peter Sellers (October 1980) [Robert Benayoun, Stanley Kubrick Dossier (1987)]
  • Kubrick: 'Tous les fous n'ont pas l'air d'etre fous' (20th October 1980) [Robert Benayoun, Le Point number 422]
  • Il faut courir le risque du subtilite: Une rencontre avec Stanley Kubrick (23rd October 1980) [Patricia Moraz, Le Monde]
  • Stanley Kubrick Strikes Back with The Shining (25th October 1980) [John Hofsess, International Herald Tribune]
  • 'Oui, il y a des revenants' (25th October 1980) [Michel Ciment, L'Express; Michel Ciment, Third Interview: The Shining, Kubrick (1982); Manoushak Fashahi, A Voix Nue: Stanley Kubrick episode 3 (23rd March 2011)]
  • Gänsehaut der Luxusklasse (November 1980) [Wolf Kohl, Cinema]
  • (20th December 1980) [Vicente Molina Foix, El País volume 2, number 59; Vicente Molina Foix, An Interview with Stanley Kubrick, The Stanley Kubrick Archives (2005)]
  • Peter Sellers: The Authorized Biography (1981) [Alexander Walker]
  • Cinque film contro Rambo (17th December 1986) [Romano Giacchetti, La Repubblica]
  • Entretien avec Stanley Kubrick sur Full Metal Jacket (1987) [Michel Ciment, Positif number 601 (March 2011)]
  • Entretien avec Stanley Kubrick: "Full Metal Jacket" (Suite et fin) (1987) [Michel Ciment, Positif number 602 (April 2011)]
  • Stanley Kubrick's War Realities (21st June 1987) [Alexander Walker, Los Angeles Times]
  • Stanley Kubrick's Vietnam (21st June 1987) [Francis X. Clines, The New York Times]
  • Candidly Kubrick (21st June 1987) [Gene Siskel, Chicago Tribune]
  • Dig a Foxhole! We're Fighting in 'Nam Again (24th June 1987) [Donna Rosenthal, Daily News; Donna Rosenthal, Kubrick Disputes Label of Eccentric Recluse, Houston Chronicle (10th July 1987)]
  • Vietnam on Thames (25th June 1987) [Alexander Walker, Evening Standard]
  • I'm Always Surprised by the Reactions to My Films (26th June 1987) [Jay Scott, The Toronto Globe and Mail]
  • Stanley Kubrick, at a Distance: The Director Does Vietnam His Way - in London (28th June 1987) [Lloyd Grove, The Washington Post]
  • 1968: Kubrick's Vietnam Odyssey (29th June 1987) [Jack Kroll, Newsweek volume 109, number 26]
  • Kubrick's Odyssey (July 1987) [Alexander Walker, Highlife]
  • The Rolling Stone Interview: Stanley Kubrick (27th August 1987) [Tim Cahill, Rolling Stone]
  • Heavy Metal: Full Metal Jacket or How Stanley Kubrick's Marines Learned to Stop Worrying and Love Vietnam (September 1987) [Penelope Gilliatt, American Film volume 12, number 10]
  • Kubrick, enfin! (October 1987) [Michele Halberstadt, Première number 127]
  • Es ist ein Glück das der Krieg so fürchterlich ist (October 1987) [Maria Harlan, Cinema]
  • Stanley Kubrick: Der liebe Gott des Kino (October 1987) [Tempo]
  • Sind Sie ein Misanthrop, Mr Kubrick?: Gesprach mit dem Full Metal Jacket Regisseur (5th October 1987) [Hellmuth Karasek, Der Spiegel volume 41, number 5]
  • Vietnam, Wie es wirklich war (8th October 1987) [Gerald Sturz, Stern]
  • Kubrick bei der Arbeit (8th October 1987) [Florian Hopf, Stuttgarter Zeitung number 232]
  • (October 1987) [Françoise Maupin, Le Figaro]
  • Kubrick's War (17th October 1987) [Gordon Campbell, New Zealand Listener]
  • Un entretien avec le realisteur de Full Metal Jacket: Le Vietnam de Stanley Kubrick (20th October 1987) [Daniéle Heymann, Le Monde]
  • Kubrick übers Filmemachen (21st November 1987) [Florian Hopf, Frankfurter Rundschau]
  • The Professionals Reveal Essence of Filmmaking (4th December 1988) [Gene Siskel, St. Petersberg Times]


  • Ich würde liebend gern mehr Filme machen (27th September 1993) [Josef Schneider, Die Weltwoche]
  • L'Entrevue (1994) [Jean-Marc Bouineau, Le petit livre De Stanley Kubrick]

Written by Stanley Kubrick

Articles and Essays

  • Director's Notes (4th December 1960) [Stanley Kubrick, The Observer]
  • Words and Movies (Winter 1960) [Stanley Kubrick, Sight and Sound volume 30, number 1]
  • Why Sue ('Lolita') Lyon Was Guarded as If Actress Was an Atomic Bomb (1962) [Stanley Kubrick, Lolita pressbook]
  • How I Learned to Stop Worrying and Love the Cinema (June 1963) [Stanley Kubrick, Films and Filming volume 9, number 9]
  • The Directors Choose the Best Films (August 1963) [Stanley Kubrick et al., Cinema volume 1, number 5]
  • Why They'll Never Ban the Bomb (January 1964) [Stanley Kubrick, Show Time]
  • Foreword (1968) [Stanley Kubrick and Arthur C. Clarke, 2001: A Space Odyssey]
  • Introduction (1972) [Stanley Kubrick, A Clockwork Orange]
  • Kubrick sur Full Metal Jacket (1987) [Michel Ciment and Stanley Kubrick, Kubrick; Michel Ciment and Stanley Kubrick, Kubrick on Full Metal Jacket, Kubrick: The Definitive Edition (2001); Manoushak Fashahi, A Voix Nue: Stanley Kubrick episode 4 (24th March 2011); Manoushak Fashahi, A Voix Nue: Stanley Kubrick episode 5 (25th March 2011)]
  • Introduction (1991) [Stanley Kubrick, Decalogue: The Ten Commandments]

Published Screenplays

  • Dr. Strangelove (1962) [Stanley Kubrick, The Criterion Collection: Dr. Strangelove (1992)]
  • Napoleon (1969) [Stanley Kubrick, Stanley Kubrick's Napoleon: The Greatest Movie Never Made (2009)]
  • A Clockwork Orange (1972) [Stanley Kubrick]
  • Full Metal Jacket (1987) [Stanley Kubrick, Gustav Hasford, and Michael Herr]
  • Eyes Wide Shut (1999) [Stanley Kubrick and Frederic Raphael]

Letters to the Editor

  • Les Sentiers de la gloire: Pourquoi avez-vous choisi les soldats français? (5th March 1959) [Stanley Kubrick, L'Express]
  • Mr Kubrick on: Lolita and the Press (24th June 1962) [Stanley Kubrick, The Observer]
  • Now Kubrick Fights Back (27th February 1972) [Stanley Kubrick, The New York Times]
  • Stan Kubrick to Detroit News (9th April 1972) [Stanley Kubrick, Detroit News]
  • 1,001 (24th November 1975) [Stanley Kubrick, New York]

Public Statements

  • (12th February 1963) [Dorchester Hotel, London; Dr. Strangelove press-conference]
  • Commander-1 (1965) [dustjacket blurb]
  • The Films of Frank Capra (1977) [open letter]
  • The Killer Inside Me (1965) [cover blurb]
  • (June 1985) [Stanley Kubrick, National Film Theatre, London; Bill Rowe Tribute]
  • This Is Your Life: Arthur C. Clarke (1994) [Stanley Kubrick, open letter]
  • (17th January 1994) [ (2001)]
  • D.W. Griffith and His Wings of Fortune (1997) [Directors Guild of America D.W. Griffith Award]
  • (1997) [Mostra internazionale d'arte cinematografica, Leone d'oro]

The Kubrick Estate

Following his death in 1999, Kubrick's family permitted Jon Ronson, Bernd Eichhorn, and Alison Castle to visit Childwickbury Manor (his home near St Albans) and catalogue his archives. Ronson made a documentary for More4 (Stanley Kubrick's Boxes, 15th July 2008). The props and documents Bernd Eichhorn discovered were shown as part of an extensive Stanley Kubrick touring exhibition beginning in 2004, and an exhibition catalogue (Kinematograph XX: Stanley Kubrick, 2004) and documentary (Stanley Kubrick: The Exhibition by Katia de Vidas, 2005) were also released. Alison Castle edited two enormous, lavish books: The Stanley Kubrick Archives (2005) and Stanley Kubrick's Napoleon: The Greatest Movie Never Made (2009).

Jan Harlan, Kubrick's brother-in-law, directed A Life in Pictures (2001), a feature-length documentary with extensive and rare footage of Kubrick; he also co-edited a book about AI with Jane M. Struthers: Artificial Intelligence - From Stanley Kubrick to Steven Spielberg: The Vision Behind the Film (2009). Christiane Kubrick, the director's widow, wrote A Life in Pictures (2002), featuring a large selection of Kubrick photographs. In 2007, Kubrick's archives were transferred from Childwickbury to the University of the Arts in London. In 2014, two books were produced in cooperation with the Archives: The Making of Stanley Kubrick's 2001: A Space Odyssey (four volumes, by Piers Bizony) and Stanley Kubrick: New Perspectives (edited by Tatjana Ljujic, Peter Kramer, and Richard Daniels).

Look / Newsweek / Look

Kubrick's Look Photographs: 1945-1950

At high school (from 1942 to 1946), Kubrick took pictures for the school magazine (Portfolio) and yearbooks. He also sold images to Look magazine, and worked as a photojournalist for the publication until 1950. One of his Look photographs, a portrait of Montgomery Clift, was also published in Flair magazine (volume 1, number 8; September 1950); another, taken in the Copacabana nightclub, was published in Quick magazine (Are Nightclubs Old-Fashioned?, 26th November 1951). After leaving Look to become a director, Kubrick had no further images published, with one exception: a colour self-portrait for the cover of Newsweek (volume 79, number 1; 3rd January 1972).

Kubrick's photographs were included alongside other Look images in the exhibitions Look at America (1957) and Only in New York: Photographs from Look Magazine (Donald Albrecht and Thomas Mellins, 2009), and the books Our Land, Our People (Edward A. Hamilton and Charles Preston, 1958), School Photojournalism: Telling Your School Story in Pictures (Edward A. Hamilton, 1958), and The Look Book (Leo Calvin Rosten, 1975). Look reprinted two of Kubrick's photographs after he left the magazine: a portrait of Richard Rodgers and Oscar Hammerstein (12th July 1955), and a photo of cannabis (Dope Is Threatening Our Youth, 13th march 1951). The Look photographic archives are currently held at the Library of Congress in Washington and the Museum of the City of New York.

An exhibition of Kubrick's photographs curated by Michel Draguet, Stanley Kubrick: Photographer, opened in 2012, and its catalogue was published as Stanley Kubrick: Fotografo. Rainer Crone curated three exhibitions of Kubrick's photographs: Stanley Kubrick: Still Moving Pictures - Fotografien 1945-1950 (with Petrus Graf Schaesberg, 1999), Stanley Kubrick: Fotografie 1945-1950 (2010), and Stanley Kubrick: Visioni e finzioni 1945-1950 (2011). Selections of Kubrick's Look photographs have been published in three further books: Stanley Kubrick: Ladro di sguardi - Fotografie di fotografie 1945-1950 (1994), Art by Film Directors (Karl French, 1994), and Stanley Kubrick: Drama and Shadows - Photographs 1945-1950 (Rainer Crone, 2005).

This is the first comprehensive list of Kubrick's published photographs, and it remains the most extensive list ever compiled. A copy is included in the Stanley Kubrick Archive at the University of the Arts, London, and it was reprinted in Stanley Kubrick: Fotografie 1945-1950 - Un narratore della condizione (Rainer Crone, 2010). Unless stated otherwise, all images were photographed in New York and published in black-and-white.


  • (Look volume 9, number 13; 26th June 1945) [newsvendor reacting to the death of Franklin D. Roosevelt]
  • Kids at a Ball Game (Look volume 9, number 19; 16th October 1945) [eight photographs of children watching a baseball game]


  • Psychoquiz: Are You a Fatalist? (Look volume 10, number 1; 8th January 1946) [photographs to accompany a personality test]
  • (Look volume 10, number 1; 8th January 1946) [recording the Boston Blackie radio show]
  • Teacher Puts 'Ham' in Hamlet (Look volume 10, number 7; 2nd April 1946) [Aaron Traister teaching Hamlet]
  • A Short-Short an a Movie Balcony (Look volume 10, number 8; 16th April 1946) [four photographs showing an unsuccessful seduction in a cinema: a boy and girl sit together, they look at each other, and she slaps him]
  • A Woman Buys a Hat (Look volume 10, number 12; 11th June 1946) [a woman browses for hats in a department store]
  • Meet the People: How Many Times Did You Propose? (Look volume 10, number 15; 23rd July 1946) [vox pop portraits of Lee Bowman, Harry Cohen, Mario Mascolo, Vincent Costello, and Manning Halpert]
  • How a Monkey Looks to People.... And How People Look to a Monkey (Look volume 10, number 17; 20th August 1946) [visitors at a zoo stare at captive monkeys, and vice versa]
  • Buy Victory Bonds (Look volume 10, number 18; 3rd September 1946) [Victory Bonds advertisement]
  • Meet the People: What Was Your Childhood Ambition? (Look volume 10, number 19; 17th September 1946) [twelve vox pop portraits: Sunny Skylar, Art Ford, D.L. Toffenetti, Martha Rountree, John Sebastian, Jayne Westbrook, Thomas Carroll, Vincente Gomez, Joan Roberts, Nancy White, James Gardiner, and Rosmarie Brancato]
  • Psychoquiz: Do You Have Imaginary Illnesses? (Look volume 10, number 19; 17th September 1946) [three photographs to accompany a hypochondria test: a boy receiving a diphtheria vaccination, a bed-ridden woman, and a woman opening a telegram envelope]
  • Dentist's Office (Look volume 10, number 20; 1st October 1946) [eighteen photographs of patients in a dentist's waiting room]
  • Meet the People: How Would You Spend $1,000 in a Week? (Look volume 10, number 24; 26th November 1946) [vox pop portraits of Alexander Singer, Al Mele, Pat Reinders, John Conte, Roberta Adams, Nikke Montan, and others]
  • Bronx Street Scene (Look volume 10, number 24; 26th November 1946) [two women admiring their friend's haircut]
  • (Look volume 10, number 24; 26th November 1946) [portraits of Johnny Grant interviewing showgirls, a monkey, a woman being massaged, and others]
  • Midsummer Nights in New York (Look volume 10, number 24; 26th November 1946) [four photographs of nightclubs, including Ezio Pinza performing in South Pacific]
  • Meet the People: What's Your Idea of a Good Time? (Look volume 10, number 25,; 10th December 1946) [vox pop portraits of Marvin Traub, Harold Shaw, Kubrick's first wife Toba Metz, and others]


  • Television: It Will Start to Grow Up (Look volume 11, number 1; 7th January 1947) [the layout of a television studio]
  • Meet the People: What Part of America Would You Like to See This Year? (Look volume 11, number 1; 7th January 1947) [vox pop portraits]
  • Photoquiz (Look volume 11, number 2; 21st January 1947) [a jaguar growling]
  • How to Spot a Communist (Look volume 11, number 5; 4th March 1947) [photograph of Joseph Stalin's book Foundations of Leninism]
  • Meet the People: Why Do You Wear a Mustache? (Look volume 11, number 5; 4th March 1947) [vox pop portraits of Edward Kahn, Sy Lover, Gardy Martin, John Jondeleit, Cecil Brown, George Harbaugh, and James Sloane]
  • Life and Love on the New York Subway (Look volume 11, number 5; 4th March 1947) [clandestine portraits of commuters, including Toba Metz, sleeping, gossiping, and flirting on the subway]
  • Photocrime: Cobb Reasons It Out (Look volume 11, number 6; 18th March 1947) [portraits of Don Briggs, Jan Miner, and Paul Potter]
  • Meet the People: What Is Your Favorite Way of Loafing? (Look volume 11, number 6; 18th March 1947) [vox pop portraits of Steve Driver, Louise Oliver, Myrtle Martin, Gene Leone, Larry Bledsoe, and Sandie Meandro]
  • Baby Wears Out 205lb Athlete (Look volume 11, number 6; 18th March 1947) [Bob Beldon playing with Dennis Henry]
  • First Look at Mirror Bewilders Baby (Look volume 11, number 10; 13th May 1947) [George Eckert and his reflection]
  • While Mama Shops (Look volume 11, number 6; 18th March 1947) [children playing in prams whilst their mothers are shopping]
  • Meet the People: What Was Your Worst Experience? (Look volume 11, number 10; 13th May 1947) [vox pop portraits of orphans whose parents died in concentration camps during World War II]
  • Photoquiz (Look volume 11, number 11; 27th May 1947) [furniture]
  • Meet the People: Do You Have Any Desire to Go West? (Look volume 11, number 11; 27th May 1947) [vox pop portraits of James White, Myrtle Harris, Jonas Kreitzer, Harry Riegel, Lyle McPherson, Lillian Takooshian, and others]
  • Meet the People: What Celebrity Would You Like to Marry? (Look volume 11, number 12; 10th June 1947) [vox pop portraits of Anthony Ianule, Andre Baruch, Naomi Rubrum, Esther Stanberg, John Cleary, and Thelma Gellman]
  • Fun at an Amusement Park (Look volume 11, number 13; 24th June 1947) [roller-coasters, a palm-reader, and a 'sex-o-meter' machine at the Palisades amusement park in New Jersey]
  • (Look volume 11, number 15; 22nd July 1947) [a scientific drinking-bird toy]
  • (Look volume 11, number 16; 5th August 1947) [colour cover photograph of a boy soaked by a running tap]
  • Photoquiz (Look volume 11, number 16; 5th August 1947) [two photographs: a knotted rope and the Brazilian flag]
  • In Amerika Habe Ich die Freiheit Gefunden (I Found Freedom in America) (Look volume 11, number 16; 5th August 1947) [thirteen portraits of Jack Milnik, including portraits of Cheney Jones, Patsy Mazzucchelli, Roy Clark, and Helen Yarosh]
  • Look's 5th Annual All-America High School Track Team (Look volume 11, number 16; 5th August 1947) [portrait of Jack Murphy throwing a javelin]
  • Family Full of Health: The Jantzens Enjoy Keeping Fit (Look volume 11, number 17; 19th August 1947) [Gene Jantzen with his wife Pat and son Kent in Bartelso, Illinois]
  • The 5 and 10 (Look volume 11, number 18; 2nd September 1947) [thirty-two photographs: shoppers browsing at a store, including eight photographs of a girl reading a comic]
  • Meet the People: Children Tell How They Should Be Punished (Look volume 11, number 19; 16th September 1947) [vox pop portraits of Peggy Bruder, Charlie Hankinson, Robin Morgan, Dickie Orlan, Patsy Walker, and Glenn Mark Arthurs]
  • Walkathon: The World's Wackiest Show - It Gets 4,000 Customers a Night (Look volume 11, number 20; 30th September 1947) [portraits of Flo McGinnis, Bob Robinson, Johnny Makar, Johnny Longo, King Brady, and others at a Kansas City speed derby]
  • (Look volume 11, number 20; 30th September 1947) [a mother separating her two fighting babies in Philadelphia]
  • Teen-Agers Take Over a Radio Station (Look volume 11, number 21; 14th October 1947) [portraits of Phil Jansen, Ned Calmer, Gloria Swanson, Francis Kearney, and Irving Ritz at radio station WTAG]
  • (Look volume 11, number 22; 28th October 1947) [portrait of Joseph L. Mankiewicz]
  • (Look volume 11, number 23; 11th November 1947) [Dick Tracy dolls]
  • (Look volume 11, number 24; 25th November 1947) [a model wearing a dress]
  • Meet the People: Who Stands Pain the Best? (Look volume 11, number 24; 25th November 1947) [vox pop portraits of Barbara Williams, Gail McCammon, R.E. Krause, Mary Linsley, R.V. Martin, Ellen MacKensie, H.B. Nunnally, Margaret Baker, and Catherine Miller]
  • (Look volume 11, number 25; 9th December 1947) [fans, including some colour images]
  • (Look volume 11, number 25; 9th December 1947) [the Broadway musical High Button Shoes, with portraits of Phil Silvers, Nanette Fabray, and others]
  • (Look volume 11, number 25; 9th December 1947) [coffee machines]


  • (Look volume 12, number 1; 6th January 1948) [portrait of Doris Day]
  • Bubble-Gum Contest (Look volume 12, number 2; 20th January 1948) [a bubble-gum competition]
  • Help Your Doctor Diagnose Appendicitis (Look volume 12, number 2; 20th January 1948) [an appendicitis x-ray]
  • It Happened Here (Look volume 12, number 5; 2nd March 1948) [portrait of Nanette Frederies]
  • (Look volume 12, number 5; 2nd March 1948) [advertising sandwich board]
  • Miss America Goes to the Methodist Youth Conference (Look volume 12, number 6; 16th March 1948) [portraits of Barbara Jo Walker and Larry Eisenberg]
  • Photocrime: Death in a Flash (Look volume 12, number 6; 16th March 1948) [a woman is poisoned]
  • The Case Against Universal Military Training (Look volume 12, number 7; 30th March 1948) [a former soldier]
  • The Boss Talks It Over with Labor (Look volume 12, number 7; 30th March 1948) [Eric O. Johnson addresses his employees in Connersville, Indiana]
  • Art Gallery Dali Exhibition (Look volume 12, number 7; 30th March 1948) [private view of a Salvador Dalí exhibition]
  • Psychoquiz (Look volume 12, number 7; 30th March 1948) [a bowl of popcorn]
  • (Look volume 12, number 8; 13th April 1948) [portrait of Miguelito Valdes]
  • Wash Day in a Self-Service Laundry (Look volume 12, number 9; 27th April 1948) [John Carradine at a launderette]
  • Rheumatic Fever: Childhood's Most Neglected Disease (Look volume 12, number 9; 27th April 1948) [children with rheumatic fever at La Rabida Jackson Park Sanitorium, Chicago]
  • Meet the People: Meet President Truman? (Look volume 12, number 9; 27th April 1948) [vox pop portraits]
  • Musical Tycoon (Look volume 12, number 9; 27th April 1948) [portrait of Henry Reichhold]
  • Columbia: It's New Head Is Eisenhower (Look volume 12, number 10; 11th May 1948) [profile of Columbia University, including the library, a painting class with a nude model, a laboratory, a caged rat, and a portrait of Dwight D. Eisenhower]
  • How the Circus Gets Set (Look volume 12, number 11; 25th May 1948) [backstage at the Ringling circus, Florida, including the ringmaster with a clown, tightrope walkers, trapeze artists, a tattooed man with rings stretching his nipples, a monkey on a lead and on stilts, a gorilla, an elephant, a leopard, a giraffe, a tiger, and a man somersaulting over a horse; also a colour portrait of Lou Jacobs as an inset cover picture; reprinted on 6th September 1955]
  • (Look volume 12, number 11; 25th May 1948) [portraits of Electric Light and Power employees]
  • Dale Carnegie: He Sells Success (Look volume 12, number 11; 25th May 1948) [portraits of Dale Carnegie and his wife]
  • Deaf Children Hear for the First Time (Look volume 12, number 11; 25th May 1948) [a party for deaf children held by Rise Stevens]
  • Mooseheart: The Child City (Look volume 12, number 12; 8th June 1948) [pupils at a preparatory school in Mooseheart, Illinois: with one of their teachers, with a cow, doing the splits, and eating a meal]
  • (Look volume 12, number 12; 8th June 1948) [portraits of a fashion model]
  • One-Man Track Team: Irving Mondschein Reaches for Olympic Honors (Look volume 12, number 12; 8th June 1948) [portraits of Irving Mondschein during a decathalon]
  • New York: World Art Center (Look volume 12, number 12; 8th June 1948) [portrait of George Grosz]
  • Holiday in Portugal (Look volume 12, number 16; 3rd August 1948) [a Portugal travelogue with Jan Cook and her husband Bill, including a woman in a burka silhouetted on a beach, and a windmill; reprinted on 1st December 1953]
  • Bumper Baby Crop Starts School (Look volume 12, number 17; 17th August 1948) [children trying on new clothes]
  • Will This Be the New Look for Men? (Look volume 12, number 17; 17th August 1948) [two pictures of a male model wearing a convertible coat]
  • Wally Conquers Polio (Look volume 12, number 21; 12th October 1948) [portraits of Wally Ward]
  • (Look volume 12, number 21; 12th October 1948) [artworks by Frank Sinatra, John Garfield, Joe Louis, Katharine Cornell, and Esme Sarnoff]
  • What Makes Their Eyes Pop? (Look volume 12, number 21; 12th October 1948) [portraits of gallery visitors viewing the Mona Lisa at the Louvre in Paris]
  • (Look volume 12, number 22; 26th October 1948) [Ringling Museum of Art, Florida]
  • New Toy Spurs Milk Drinking (Look volume 12, number 25; 7th December 1948) [a boy making a toy train from milk cartons]
  • The Truth About the World's Richest Race Track (Look volume 12, number 25; 7th December 1948) [the Aqueduct race track]
  • How Eight Look Photographers See Jane Greer (Look volume 12, number 26; 21st December 1948) [portrait of Jane Greer]


  • (Look volume 13, number 2; 18th Janaury 1949) [the Broadway musical Kiss Me, Kate]
  • Prizefighter (Look volume 13, number 2; 18th January 1949) [a day in the life of Walter Cartier, the inspiration for Day of the Fight; twenty photographs: Cartier with his manager Bobby Gleason, with his brother Vincent, eating breakfast with his aunt Eva, weighing in at the State Athletic Commission, having his eyes examined, with one of his neighbours, praying in a church, on the beach at Staten Island with Dolores Germaine, rowing a sailboat, spectating at Yankee Stadium, playing with his nephew Charlie, in his dressing-room, fighting Jimmy Mangia at Roosevelt Stadium in New Jersey, during a training session, and on the street in Greenwich Village]
  • Taft Meets the People - And Proves a Human Campaigner (Look volume 13, number 3; 1st February 1949) [Robert A. Taft campaigning in Ohio]
  • America's Man Godfrey: One of the Highest Paid and Most Listened to Entertainers in the Nation (Look volume 13, number 3; 1st February 1949) [portraits of Arthur Godfrey with his wife Mary, his son Mike, his daughter Pat, Gene Autry, Jack Carson, and others; reprinted on 22nd September 1953]
  • Fight Night at the Garden: Some Fans Roar for Gore (Look volume 13, number 4; 15th February 1949) [Bill Corum, Don Murphy, and a large crowd watching a boxing match between Eduardo Carrasco and Nunzio Carto at Madison Square Garden; reprinted on 1st June 1954]
  • Lobster Comes Home (Look volume 13, number 5; 1st March 1949) [portraits of Jose Ferrer and Phyllis Hill eating lobsters]
  • The American Look Is a Proud Thing (Look volume 13, number 6; 15th March 1949) [photographs of fashion models; luggage; a purse and umbrella; an airline ticket; a menu, telegram, playbill, and champagne glass; a baby's bottle and rattle; a tennis racket and skiing poles; office equipment; cleaning equipment; a portrait of Dorothy McGuire]
  • (Look volume 13, number 7; 29th March 1949) [photographs of the Keeley Institute]
  • Chicago: City of Extremes (Look volume 13, number 8; 12th April 1949) [landscapes and portraits photographed in Chicago, including the city's streets illuminated at night, a dress shop, a poor woman washing dishes, and a lavish banquet]
  • (Look volume 13, number 9; 26th April 1949) [Bert Parks recording the Stop the Music radio show]
  • Pint-Size Sculptor with Big Ideas: Koren der Harootian (Look volume 13, number 10; 10th May 1949) [profile of Koren der Harootian]
  • Gridiron Show: St. Louis Stages Its Own (Look volume 13, number 10; 10th May 1949) [Forest Smith and A.P. Kaufman at the St. Louis Advertising Club Gridiron Dinner]
  • University Of Michigan (Look volume 13, number 10; 10th May 1949) [profile of the University of Michigan, including a man and woman holding hands, a woman lighting a man's cigarette, a man and woman dancing, a man sitting beside a globe, and a man with a dog; portraits include Alexander Grant Ruthven, Ralph A. Sawyer, Randolph G. Adams, T. Hawley Tapping, Jean Paul Slusser, C.W. Spooner, H..R Crane, Ben Oosterbaan, Matt Mann, Val Johnson, Al Wistert, Pat Crotty, Buzz Durant, Carolyn Daugherty, Albert Samborn, Dick Maloy, Harriet Friedman, Arthur Dudden, Katryna Dudden, and others]
  • Carl Milles (Look volume 13, number 11; 24th May 1949) [Detail of Meeting of Waters, a fountain sculpted by Carl Milles in St. Louis.]
  • The 16-Ounce Look (Look volume 13, number 12; 7th June 1949) [sportswear on a tennis court]
  • Father's Day for Father Berle (Look volume 13, number 13; 21st June 1949) [portraits of Milton Berle and his daughter Vickie, Ezio Pinza and his son Peter, and Peter Pinza alone; reprinted on 8th July 1958]
  • Montgomery Clift... Glamour Boy in Baggy Pants (Look volume 13, number 15; 19th July 1949) [portraits of Montgomery Clift: drinking milk, yawning while reading a script, playing with a baby, carrying his coat, drinking coffee, and drunk on the floor]
  • (Look volume 13, number 5; 19th July 1949) [portrait of Arthur Godfrey]
  • (Look volume 13, number 5; 19th July 1949) [the Copacabana nightclub]
  • Guy Lombardo Makes Sweet Music (Look volume 13, number 16; 2nd August 1949) [portraits of Guy Lombardo]
  • (Look volume 13, number 16; 2nd August 1949) [the Broadway production of Miss Liberty: portraits of Mary McCarthy, Eddie Albert, Allyn McLerie, and Moss Hart]
  • (Look volume 13, number 17; 16th August 1949) [a Lexington Avenue subway station]
  • (Look volume 13, number 17; 16th August 1949) [portraits of Vaughn Monroe]
  • (Look volume 13, number 17; 16th August 1949) [profile of Masterpiece, a prize-winning poodle]
  • Philadelphia's First Beaux Arts Ball (Look volume 13, number 19; 13th September1949) [portraits of Royal Lewando, Belinda Elson, Robert Newman, Harold Diehl, Sally Kravitch, Nelson Reed, Charles Coiner, Paul Darrow, Gloria Braggiotti, and others at the Philadelphia Beaux Arts Ball]
  • Teenage Columnist (Look volume 13, number 20; 27th September 1949) [portraits of Pat White]
  • (Look volume 13, number 20; 27th September 1949) [Jule Styne, Anita Loos, and others at the auditions for the Gentlemen Prefer Blondes musical]
  • Peter Arno: Sophisticated Cartoonist (Look volume 13, number 20; 27th September 1949) [portraits of Peter Arno, Joan Sinclair, and Tom Murphy]
  • World's Most Escape-Proof Paddy-Wagon (Look volume 13, number 20; 27th September 1949) [the world's most escape-proof prison van, including images of the prisoners inside it, a gun, and some bullets]
  • Nehru: Charles Baskerville Paints India's Prime Minister (Look volume 13, number 21; 11th October 1949) [portraits of Charles Baskerville]
  • Home-Town Hero (Look volume 13, number 22; 25th October 1949) [portraits of Lou Maxon celebrating Lou Maxon Day in Onaway, Michigan]
  • Meet the Chairman of the GOP (Look volume 13, number 22; 25th October 1949) [portraits of Guy G. Gabrielson and his family]
  • A Dog's Life in the Big City (Look volume 13, number 23; 8th November 1949) [dogs in various urban locations]
  • Divorce: A Woman's Tragedy (Look volume 13, number 24; 22nd November 1949) [portraits of divorced women]
  • Celebrities Paint to Raise Money for Charity (Look volume 13, number 24; 22nd November 1949) [paintings by Mary Martin, Ezio Pinza, Henry Fonda, Harry Vaughan, and Charles F. Brannan]
  • New York Society Ball (Look volume 13, number 25; 6th December 1949) [portraits of Nancy Oakes, Ilka Chase, Norton Brown, Pat Ogden, Enrico Donati, Janet Blair, Sally DeMarco, and others at the Wedgewood Ball]
  • (Look volume 13, number 25; 6th December 1949) [portraits of Jere Whaley]
  • (Look volume 13, number 25; 6th December 1949) [portrait of Buffalo Bob Smith]
  • Portable Porter: Luggage on Wheels (Look volume 13, number 26; 20th December 1949) [a new range of luggage]
  • (Look volume 13, number 26; 20th December 1949) [portrait of Sherman Billingsley]
  • (Look volume 13, number 26; 20th December 1949) [the Museum of Modern Art]
  • Howdy Doody Wows the Kids (Look volume 13, number 26; 20th December 1949) [the television show Howdy Doody]


  • (Look volume 14, number 1; 3rd January 1950) [portrait of Robert Montgomery]
  • (Look volume 14, number 1; 3rd January 1950) [a human brain next to a boxer's skull]
  • The Mid-Century Look Is Now the American Look (Look volume 14, number 1; 3rd January 1950) [portraits of Ann Klem, Gene Wallace, Phyllis Rowand, and Nina Rowand]
  • Eisenhower Is Open to Being a Republican Candidate (Look volume 14, number 2; 17th January 1950) [portrait of Dwight D. Eisenhower]
  • Don't Be Afraid of Middle Age (Look volume 14, number 3; 31st January 1950) [portraits of middle-aged couples]
  • Candidate Robert A. Taft (Look volume 14, number 3; 31st January 1950) [portraits of Robert A. Taft]
  • Sinatra and Kirsten Take Richmond (Look volume 14, number 3; 31st January 1950) [portraits of Frank Sinatra and Dorothy Kirsten at public engagements in Richmond]
  • Rocky Graziano: He's a Good Boy Now (Look volume 14, number 4; 14th February 1950) [another boxing day-in-the-life; portraits of Rocky Graziano: with Whitney Bimstein, Irving Cohen, Eddie Marotta, Roxie Graziano, during a telephone call, and boxing with Sonny Horne; reprinted on 14th December 1954, 28th December 1954, 7th August 1956, and 30th April 1957]
  • Lady Lecturer Hits the Road (Look volume 14, number 5; 28th February 1950) [Emily Kimbrough giving lectures in St. Louis]
  • Big Little Art Collection (Look volume 14, number 5; 28th February 1950) [art collectors Milton Kramer and Helen Kramer]
  • Traveling Saleswoman USA (Look volume 14, number 6; 14th March 1950) [portraits of Sue Hughes as she travels around Indiana, Kentucky, and Tennesse; also, portraits of Margaret Barrows, Deane Elliot, Florence Miller, Morton Baum, Red Miller, Lee Gladstein, Bonner Wilkinson, Francelle Gorbett, James Lanham, and others]
  • Boy Wonder Grows Up (Look volume 14, number 6; 14th March 1950) [portraits of Leonard Bernstein playing the piano, in his dressing-gown, reading, and wearing swimming-trunks; also, portraits of Serge Koussevitsky, Stella Adler, Oscar Levant, Aaron Copland, and William Kapell; reprinted on 25th August 1953]
  • (Look volume 14, number 7; 28th March 1950) [portraits of Bill Cullen, Gene Tierney, Mercedes McCambridge, and others on the Quick as a Flash television quiz]
  • Baseball Player Don Newcombe: Can He Win the Next 30 Games? (Look volume 14, number 8; 11th April 1950) [Don Newcombe at a baseball game]
  • Phil Rizzuto: The Yankee Nipper (Look volume 14, number 10; 9th May 1950) [portraits of Phil Rizzuto and Joe di Maggio; reprinted on 15th January 1952 and 5th August 1958]
  • Ken Murray Tries out TV Talent (Look volume 14, number 10; 9th May 1950) [Ken Murray auditioning women for his Ken Murray Show on television]
  • (Look volume 14, number 10; 9th May 1950) [portraits of Phil Rizzuto with Joe di Maggio, Yogi Berra, and Vic Raschi]
  • The GOP Has a Roosevelt Too (Look volume 14, number 11; 23rd May 1950) [portraits of Theodore Roosevelt and his family]
  • Dixieland Jazz Is "Hot" Again (Look volume 14, number 12; 6th June 1950) [portraits of Jazz musicians and their intruments: George Lewis, Elmer Talbot, Alcide Pavageau, Lawrence Marrero, Jim Robinson, Joe Watkins, Sidney Bechet, Louis Armstrong, Jack Teagarden, Eddie Condon, Phil Napoleon, Oscar Celestin, Alphonse Picou, Muggsy Spanier, Art Hodes, Pee Wee Russell, Lee Collins, Georg Brunis, Sharkey Bonano, Red Nichols, Isaac Mason, and others performing at various New Orleans jazz clubs; reprinted on 13th December 1955 and 18th March 1969]
  • Double or Nothing Guests See Sights of Hollywood (Look volume 14, number 12; 6th June 1950) [recording the Double or Nothing radio show, including portraits of Judy Canova, Bing Crosby, Jane Wyman, Edith Head, and others]
  • (Look volume 14, number 13; 20th June 1950) [profile of Russ Hodges]
  • 12 Children - $75 A Week (Look volume 14, number 14; 4th July 1950) [the Bova family from Stamford, Connecticut]
  • The Ballad of Peggy Lee (Look volume 14, number 15; 18th July 1950) [portraits of Peggy Lee and Dave Barbour in Valley City; reprinted on 29th August 1950]
  • The Debutante Who Went to Work (Look volume 14, number 15; 18th July 1950) [a day-in-the-life profile of Betsy von Furstenberg, including a colour cover photograph; von Furstenberg is shown taking her poodle for a trim, playing with a cat, dancing, playing tennis, sitting beneath Pablo Picasso's 'blue period' portrait of Angel Fernandez de Soto, and reading on a window seat; also featuring portraits of Sandra Stralem, Buddy Joyce, John Hamlin, and Gilbert Miller; reprinted on 12th September 1950 and 15th January 1952]
  • The US Is Going Cowboy Crazy (Look volume 14, number 15; 18th July 1950) [Roy Rogers with children wearing cowboy costumes]
  • What Every Teenager Should Know About Dating (Look volume 14, number 16; 1st August 1950) [teenagers out on dates]
  • (Look volume 14, number 16; 1st August 1950) [portraits of Gene Autry at Madison Square Garden]
  • (Look volume 14, number 16; 1st August 1950) [portraits of Erroll Garner]
  • Faye Emerson: Young Lady in a Hurry (Look volume 14, number 17; 15th August 1950) [colour cover photograph and ten other portraits of Faye Emerson, for a Picture Personality feature: filming her Fifteen with Faye television show, rehearsing with Sam Wanamaker, having her portrait painted by Mildred Atkins, at the Roxy theatre with Sid Caesar, at a party with Jack Moone, with an interior decorator in her apartment, being interviewed by Eleanor Harris, at Costello's restaurant with Robert Q. Lewis, and in the office of her production company]
  • Hair Coloring Becomes Part of the American Look (Look volume 14, number 17; 15th August 1950) [one colour photograph of women on a beach, one photograph of a blonde woman, and four photographs of Faye Emerson dying her hair honey blonde]
  • Canasta Mistakes You Can Avoid (Look volume 14, number 17; 15th August 1950) [one photograph of a hand holding twelve playing-cards]
  • Our Last Frontier: Transoceanic TV (Look volume 14, number 19; 12th September 1950) [David Sarnoff in a television studio; reprinted on 29th November 1955]
  • (Look volume 14, number 19; 12th September 1950) [the final episode of the television quiz Break the Bank, with host Bert Parks and contestant Narcisse Brown]
  • Red Rolfe: The Heart of the Tiger (Look volume 14, number 20; 26th September 1950) [three photographs: portraits of Red Rolfe with John McHale, Wish Egan, Bill McGowan, Ed Hurley, Dick Bartell, and the Detroit Tigers baseball team]
  • Meet the People: Mind Your Manners (Look volume 14, number 20; 26th September 1950) [seven vox pop portraits: Alan Ludden interviewing Betty Ann Kelly, Janet Bronson, Lewis P. James, Patricia McCormick, Joan McAlpin, Margaret Andrews, and Fred Smith]
  • Record Guide (Look volume 14, number 20; 26th September 1950) [one portrait of George Lewis performing with his clarinet, with other musicians in the background]
  • What Teenagers Should Know About Love (Look volume 14, number 21; 10th October 1950) [teenagers with their parents and pets, and 'I hate love!' written in lipstick]
  • The Look All-American Baseball Team (Look volume 14, number 21; 10th October 1950) [Ralph Kiner during and after a Pittsburgh Pirates baseball game]
  • Ballet Is Fast Becoming Entertainment for the Masses (Look volume 14, number 22; 24th October 1950) [portraits of Moira Shearer, Margot Fonteyn, Robert Helpmann, Frederick Ashton, Nadia Nerina, and other members of the Sadler's Wells ballet company]
  • Jealousy: A Threat to Marriage (Look volume 14, number 22; 24th October 1950) [a woman who suspects her husband is unfaithful]
  • Peter Lind Hayes Puts the Stork Club on TV (Look volume 14, number 22; 24th October 1950) [Peter Lind Hayes and Mary Healy hosting a television show, with guests including Dorothy Kilgallen and John Daly]
  • How to Check Your City's Health (Look volume 14, number 24; 21st November 1950) [Rosemary Howren participating in a health-check programme]
  • Fifty Years of Model Railroads (Look volume 14, number 25; 5th December 1950) [J.L. Cowen, Lawrence Cowen, and George C. Marshall with model trains]
  • How Radio's Top News Team Covers the World (Look volume 14, number 25; 5th December 1950) [CBS news reporters in the studio]

© 2002-2018 Matthew Hunt