Director Stanley Kubrick's final film, "Eyes Wide Shut," premiered in Los Angeles. (July 13)
JODIE FOSTER: [INAUDIBLE]
- Tom, Tom, Tom, Tom, Tom, Tom, Tom, Tom, Tom.
JODIE FOSTER: I know absolutely nothing about the movie. I literally am coming in. I don't know what it's about. I've only seen two trailers-- same trailer twice. And that's pretty much all I know.
NEVE CAMPBELL: I think that's fantastic. How exciting is that? You don't know anything about a film. And you're going to get to go and see it. And it's going to be fresh. And you're not going to have any preconceived ideas about it. I think that's pretty exciting.
SYDNEY POLLACK: It's kind of wonderful to be able to go to a movie and not have a lot of preconceived ideas, and to know that most of what the media wrote was nonsense, and that the truth is elsewhere. It's in the movie. All of that's kind of exciting.
NICOLE KIDMAN: What was it again? Sorry. [LAUGHS]
- How difficult was it to work on a movie like this where you had to bare a lot emotionally and just physically?
NICOLE KIDMAN: It's-- it's difficult, in a way. But you're also working with one of the great masters of cinema. And so in that sense, you say, this is probably one of the most exciting times of my life. And I just want to be able to help him-- help him see his vision.
TOM CRUISE: From the very beginning, we felt ourselves to be very lucky to have the opportunity to work on it.
JODIE FOSTER: Well, it's-- it's such a sad event that he's no longer with us. And it's a great honor to see this, his last film.
ANDIE MACDOWELL: I have a lot of admiration for him. Because he didn't go to college. But he's the most-- one of the most brilliant filmmakers that we have known.
JODIE FOSTER: He made so few films, that each one of them is a sort of benchmark for our generation, you know? So I think that's the great anticipation is waiting to see what place he'll take us next.