A Clockwork Orange is a 1971 dystopian crime film adapted, produced, and directed by Stanley Kubrick, based on Anthony Burgess's novel A Clockwork Orange. It employs disturbing, violent images to comment on psychiatry, juvenile delinquency, youth gangs, and other social, political, and economic subjects in a dystopian near-future Britain. Alex (Malcolm McDowell), the central character, is a charismatic, antisocial delinquent whose interests include classical music (including Beethoven), committing rape, and what is termed "ultra-violence". He leads a small gang of thugs, Pete (Michael Tarn), Georgie (James Marcus), and Dim (Warren Clarke), whom he calls his droogs (from the Russian word друг, "friend", "buddy"). The film chronicles the horrific crime spree of his gang, his capture, and attempted rehabilitation via an experimental psychological conditioning technique (the "Ludovico Technique") promoted by the Minister of the Interior (Anthony Sharp). Alex narrates most of the film in Nadsat, a fractured adolescent slang composed of Slavic (especially Russian), English, and Cockney rhyming slang.
The Shining is a 1980 horror film produced and directed by Stanley Kubrick and co-written with novelist Diane Johnson. The film is based on Stephen King's 1977 novel The Shining. The Shining is about Jack Torrance (Jack Nicholson), an aspiring writer and recovering alcoholic, who accepts a position as the off-season caretaker of the isolated historic Overlook Hotel in the Colorado Rockies. Wintering over with Jack are his wife Wendy Torrance (Shelley Duvall) and young son Danny Torrance (Danny Lloyd). Danny possesses "the shining", psychic abilities that enable him to see into the hotel's horrific past. The hotel's cook, Dick Hallorann (Scatman Crothers), also has this and is able to telepathically communicate with Danny. The hotel had a previous winter caretaker who went crazy and killed his family and himself. After a winter storm leaves the Torrances snowbound, Jack's sanity deteriorates due to the influence of the supernatural forces that inhabit the hotel, placing his wife and son in danger.
"" L’alunissage (ou alunage), de façon plus correcte étymologiquement atterrissage sur la Lune est l'arrivée sans dommage d'un engin spatial habité ou inhabité à la surface de la Lune ou d'un satellite naturel d'une planète..."" (wiki) Gageons que le DESERT du NEVADA va être considéré comme une nouvelle lune de la Terre. Ou que nous ne parlions pas de la même chose... ^^ ;-) Commentaire S. Parkes : "" Nous avons vu ça mais ça n'apparait pas sur le site de Wikileaks. Wikileaks diffuse des 'cuts' filmés dans le désert du Névada. "" Commentaire de WeAreAllGnosis 333 : ""Ce film peut ne pas être authentique""
https://www.youtube.com/watch? v=2sUUe2cLZNc&feature=youtu.be Wikileaks releases unused footage of moon landing https://youtu.be/2sUUe2cLZNc WeAreAllGnosis 333 Ajoutée le 8 mai 2019 Wikileaks releases unused footage of moon landing showing it was REALLY filmed in Nevada desert... THIS VIDEO FOOTAGE MAY NOT BE GENUINE
Another one from my Kubrick 2001 obsession. The whole thing goes where it goes. I don't know. Look for yourself. I just find it amazing how a simple random, but symmetrical orientation of objects - in this case empty whiskey bottles - has triggered the association with the diamond shaped alien objects in 2001's star gate sequence. It's like 2001 haunts my mind. But not without humor.
2001: A Space Odyssey is a 1968 epic science fiction film produced and directed by Stanley Kubrick. The screenplay was written by Kubrick and Arthur C. Clarke, and was inspired by Clarke's short story "The Sentinel". A novel also called 2001: A Space Odyssey, written concurrently with the screenplay, was published soon after the film was released. The film, which follows a voyage to Jupiter with the sentient computer HAL after the discovery of a mysterious black monolith affecting human evolution, deals with themes of existentialism, human evolution, technology, artificial intelligence, and the possibility of extraterrestrial life. The film is noted for its scientifically accurate depiction of spaceflight, pioneering special effects, and ambiguous imagery. Sound and dialogue are used sparingly and often in place of traditional cinematic and narrative techniques. The soundtrack incorporates a number of pieces of classical music, among them Also sprach Zarathustra by Richard Strauss, The Blue Danube by Johann Strauss II, and works by Aram Khachaturian and György Ligeti.