Stanley Kubrick’s adaptation of Stephen King’s horror novel The Shining stands as one of the true classics of creepy cinema. Want to know how it was supposed to end?
Stanley Kubrick's classic 1980 adaptation of Stephen King's novel The Shining remains one of the most frightening and yet cryptic horror movies ever made. So it's about time someone got around to making a documentary about it.
A few months ago we heard that horror master Stephen King would return to the universe of his classic novel The Shining with a sequel novel. Now it seems Warner Bros. may also be getting into the act of continuing the story, but they want to know what happened before.
Yesterday would have been Stanley Kubrick's 84th birthday. To celebrate, let's see how his sci-fi opus would fare in today's frantic film market. Here's the 2001 trailer diced up Fincher-style with a driving techno beat. No matter how you slice it, it's still the ultimate trip.
In 1968, Stanley Kubrick and Arthur C. Clarke released 2001: A Space Odyssey, a film now almost universally acknowledged as one of the most powerful, influential and visually stunning science fiction movies ever made. And it all started four years earlier with a letter from Kubrick asking if Clarke would like to meet him.
From A Clockwork Orange to A Space Odyssey, Spartacus to Eyes Wide Shut, the filmmaking genius' process was as meticulous as the movies he made—and nothing makes that quite so clear as a look inside his personal copy of Stephen King's novel.
In honor of what would have been director Stanley Kubrick's 83rd birthday on this date, we reveal what might have been the real reason HAL 9000 sang "Daisy Bell" in 2001: A Space Odyssey.