Edited version of the BOWIE2001

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  1. Watching The Directors 26: Stanley Kubrick

    The first episode of season 2 is a marathon look at Stanley Kubrick, the revered mind behind Spartacus, Dr. Strangelove, 2001: A Space Odyssey and a few films that will make your skin crawl while you waltz. Joe and Melissa are joined by Duke, who was last heard on the Tarantino episode and now co-hosts the podcast Degree of Separation. Together, they attempt to discuss the essence of Kubrick, the work and mastery of one of cinema’s most respected and enigmatic directors. Along the way, mail and 10 Quizes piled up and the show tries to answer that most asked of questions: "Does anyone like Eyes Wide Shut?"

    From http://watchingthedirectors.com/index.php?post_id=238226

    —Huffduffed by nateb

  2. Weird Studies Episode 75: Our Old Friend the Monolith: On Stanley Kubrick’s ‘2001: A Space Odyssey’

    JF and Phil discuss a film they’ve been bringing up since the beginning of the podcast: Kubrick’s masterful 2001: A Space Odyssey (1968).

    "You don’t find reality only in your own backyard, you know," Stanley Kubrick once told an interviewer. "In fact, sometimes that’s the last place you’ll find it." Oddly, this episode of Weird Studies begins with Phil Ford hatching the idea of putting a replica of the monolith from 2001 in his backyard. As the ensuing discussion suggests, this would amount to putting reality — or the Real, as we like to call it — in the place where it may be least apparent. Perhaps that is what Kubrick did when he planted his monolithic film in thousands of movie theatres back in 1968. Moviegoers went in expecting a Kubrickian twist on Buck Rogers; they came out changed by the experience, much like the hominids of great veld in the "Dawn of Man" sequence that opens the film. This is what all great art does, and if you look closely, maybe 2001 can tell you something about how it does it. Because in the end, the film is the monolith, and the monolith is all art.

    https://www.weirdstudies.com/75

    —Huffduffed by adactio

  3. “2001: A Space Odyssey”: What It Means, and How It Was Made | The New Yorker

    Fifty years ago, Stanley Kubrick and Arthur C. Clarke set out to make a new kind of sci-fi. How does their future look now that it’s the past?

    https://www.newyorker.com/magazine/2018/04/23/2001-a-space-odyssey-what-it-means-and-how-it-was-made

    —Huffduffed by adactio

  4. Heavy on the Clockwork Orange Please

    For the follow-up to Sepultura’s 2006 release Dante XXI, a concept album based on Dante Alighieri’s “The Divine Comedy,” the band has concocted a new concept record about the Anthony Burgess novel and Stanley Kubrick film “A Clockwork Orange.” The disc, A-Lex (out January 27), is Sepultura’s first album not to feature co-founder Igor Cavalera, and marks the studio debut of new drummer Jean Dolabella. It was recorded in Sao Paulo, Brazil at Trama studios and was mixed at Mega Studios.

    From: http://headbangersblog.mtv.com/2008/12/19/exclusive-podcast-sepultura-guitarist-andreas-kisser-discusses-how-to-keep-concept-albums-running-like-clockwork-addresses-life-without-igor-sepultura-roots-lineup-reunion-rumors/

    —Huffduffed by Indyplanets

  5. The Film Programme — 2001: A Space Odyssey

    As 2001: A Space Odyssey is re-released in cinemas, Francine Stock presents a special edition on Stanley Kubrick’s masterpiece. ‘My God, it’s Full of Stars’ were the last words of Dave Bowman before he journeyed through the Stargate, according to writer Arthur C. Clarke but it’s an apt description for this edition of The Film Programme. Francine journeys through time and space to uncover the mysteries of this 1968 classic. Searching for the mind of HAL. and lost alien worlds among the delights of the Stanley Kubrick Archive at London’s University of the Arts. Joining Francine on her voyage of discovery are 2001 chronicler Piers Bizony, former urbane spaceman Keir Dullea and the woman who built the moon! Other voices include production designer Harry Lange, make-up genius Stuart Freeborn, editor Ray Lovejoy, all now so much stardust, as well as those of lead ape ‘Moonwatcher’ (Dan Richter) & Stargate deviser Douglas Trumbull. Open the Pod Bay Doors HAL!

    http://www.bbc.co.uk/podcasts/series/film

    —Huffduffed by adactio