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    Full Metal Jacket (Original Motion Picture Soundtrack)

    Different stars

    • 1 Full Metal Jacket SoundtrackFull Metal Jacket 5:03
    • 2 Johnny WrightHello Vietnam 3:06
    • 3 The Dixie CupsChapel of Love 2:48
    • 4 Sam the Sham & The PharaohsWooly Bully 2:21
    • 5 Chris KennerI Like It Like That 1:58
    • 6 Nancy SinatraThese Boots Are Made for Walkin' 2:43
    • 7 The TrashmenSurfin' Bird 2:17
    • 8 The Goldman BandThe Marine's Hymn 2:05
    • 9 Full Metal Jacket SoundtrackTransition 0:35
    • 10 Full Metal Jacket SoundtrackParris Island 4:28
    • 11 Full Metal Jacket SoundtrackRuins 2:10
    • 12 Full Metal Jacket SoundtrackLeonard 5:58
    • 13 Full Metal Jacket SoundtrackAttack 2:03
    • 14 Full Metal Jacket SoundtrackTime Suspended 1:04
    • 15 Full Metal Jacket SoundtrackSniper 3:16


    " An Epic Story of the Vietnam War [Australia Theatrical]"
    Runtime 1 hr 56 min
    Budget $30 000 000
    Premiere: World $46 358 827 June 26, 1987
    USA $46 357 676
    Other countries $1151
    Box Office – Budget $16 358 827
    Premiere: USA $46 357 676 June 17, 1987
    theaters 1075
    rollout 189 days
    Digital: World August 15, 2008
    Parental Advisory Frightening & Intense Scenes, Profanity, Violence & Gore, ...
    • Frightening & Intense Scenes


    • Profanity


    • Violence & Gore


    • Alcohol, Drugs & Smoking


    • Sex & Nudity


    Production Companies Warner Bros.Stanley Kubrick ProductionsNatant
    Also Known As


    A pragmatic U.S. Marine observes the dehumanizing effects the Vietnam War has on his fellow recruits from their brutal boot camp training to the bloody street fighting in Hue.

    Сast and Crew


    In early 1980, Kubrick contacted Michael Herr, author of the Vietnam War memoir Dispatches (1977), to discuss work on a film about the Holocaust but Kubrick discarded that idea in favor of a film about the Vietnam War. Herr and Kubrick met in England; Kubrick told Herr he wanted to make a war film but had yet to find a story to adapt. Kubrick discovered Gustav Hasford's novel The Short-Timers (1979) while reading the Virginia Kirkus Review. Herr received the novel in bound galleys and thought it is a masterpiece. In 1982, Kubrick read the novel twice; he concluded it is "a unique, absolutely wonderful book" and decided to adapt it for his next film. According to Kubrick, he was drawn to the book's dialogue, which he found "almost poetic in its carved-out, stark quality". In 1983, Kubrick began researching for the film; he watched archival footage and documentaries, read Vietnamese newspapers on microfilm from the Library of Congress, and studied hundreds of photographs from the era. Initially, Herr was not interested in revisiting his Vietnam War experiences, and Kubrick spent three years persuading him to participate, describing the discussions as "a single phone call lasting three years, with interruptions".

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    Stanley Kubrick. The film has become legendary, although some still have not seen it, but I hasten to assure you that it is simply necessary to watch it. Translated to English


    Just an example of anti-war cinema with monstrously spicy black humor and accurate images. Translated to English