(PG-13, Gore) ScreenPrism breaks down the trademarks of a Stanley Kubrick film, from scenes and shots that were symmetrical and clean, yet cold and unnerving, to their pessimistic view of technology and humanity.
(PG-13) Stanley Kubrick’s A Clockwork Orange features a dark and disturbed main character, but somehow we still come to sympathize with Alex DeLarge. ScreenPrism brilliantly analyzes one of film’s greatest anti-heroes, whose charm and sophistication are oddly appealing.
Eclectic Method teamed up with Martyn Ware to remix of one of our all-time favorite movies, Stanley Kubrick’s dark comedy, Dr. Strangelove or: How I Learned to Stop Worrying and Love the Bomb. The march-inspired drumbeats are the perfect complement to the military theme.
“In movies, you don’t photograph the reality. You try and photograph the photograph of the reality.” Channel Criswell breaks down Stanley Kubrick’s brand of fillmmaking: expressing dark and high concepts by creating a surreal world where everything is a symbol.
(NSFW) “Jimmy was having a rather beautiful day until he bumped into Jack and things got weird.” Gump Studio seamlessly inserted characters from Stanley Kubrick’s films into Alfred Hitchcock films headlined by James Stewart. The result is a chilling surrealist horror short.