Arts and Entertainment Sandra Bullock in Alfonso Cuaron's Gravity

'Digital imagery has never looked this stunning or hyperrealistic before'

`Clockwork Orange' ban to be challenged

JUST A week after Stanley Kubrick's death, a London arthouse cinema is planning to screen A Clockwork Orange - the highly controversial film he banned in 1973, vowing it would never be shown again in Britain.

Welcome to the house of the spirits

What made Stanley Kubrick great? David Thomson analyses a celebrated scene from `The Shining', while, below, British actor Philip Stone, who was in it, recalls working with one of cinema's most enigmatic figures

`We got on because I wasn't frightened of him'

The Shining was my third film with Stanley Kubrick. Back in the 1960s he'd seen me on the London stage, in a David Storey play called The Contractor. He told me I acted like an American actor, in that I didn't really do much acting as such. He liked the way I listened. So I turned up at Brunel University in Uxbridge, west London, where he was on location, and was given a part in A Clockwork Orange, not knowing it would turn into this cult movie. He told me, "We could do some great work together." He worked you incredibly hard. I'd be on the set from 6 in the morning until 6 in the evening, and then it was back into London to go on stage.

Net Gains: A life in pictures - Stanley Kubrick

www.krusch.com/kubrick/kq.html

Books: A Week in Books

Dr Strange Love goes to Hollywood again

Monitor: All the News of the World - Stanley Kubrick's Death

The world's press pays tribute to film-maker Stanley Kubrick following his unexpected death aged 70

Arts: My year with Stanley

Sara Maitland had never seen a film script when Stanley Kubrick asked her to write for him. Though their difficult collaboration ended in failure and frustration she would gladly do it again

Kidman unrobed in Kubrick's final legacy

STANLEY KUBRICK, who died last week, was considered to be the most radical of directors. But even he, it seems, could not change some cinematic traditions.

Letter: Kubrick's pies

Sir: In his admirable obituary of Stanley Kubrick (9 March), James Kirkup refers to "Terry Southern's Dr Strangelove". It is true that Terry is credited with writing the script, but to my knowledge, both Kubrick himself and Peter George, author of Red Alert, the novel that was the original source of the film, made significant contributions.

Kubrick died of natural causes

Kubrick died of natural causes

Obituary: Stanley Kubrick

AS A film director, Stanley Kubrick was an obsessed perfectionist. He became a very mysterious personality, for he refused to give interviews. He kept out of the idiotic showbiz limelight, so his character was not diluted by over-exposure in the media. He preserved unusual artistic integrity, though he was not above sowing false trails in his personal and professional life.

Kubrick, rare genius of the cinema, dies

STANLEY KUBRICK, one of the century's most talented film directors and a legendary recluse, died yesterday, months before the release of his first film for over a decade.

Studio was kept in the dark while he spent the money

THERE HAD been rumours in the past couple of years that Stanley Kubrick was ill; and even that his organism might be housing the error that would eliminate him.

Last autocrat of the movies leaves a rich legacy from his obsessive odyssey with a rich legacy of masterpieces

STANLEY KUBRICK'S biographer Michael Ciment called him "one of the most demanding, most original and most visionary film-makers of our time". The only superlative he omitted was, the most reclusive.

Will Kubrick break cover?

A LIBEL action brought by one of the world's most reclusive film- makers against a satirical magazine has raised the intriguing prospect that he will make a very public appearance at the High Court in March.
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