A Clockwork Orange
Quicklinks
Top Links
trailers and videosfull cast and crewtriviaofficial sitesmemorable quotes
Overview
main detailscombined detailsfull cast and crewcompany credits
Awards & Reviews
user reviewsexternal reviewsawardsuser ratingsparents guidemessage board
Plot & Quotes
plot summarysynopsisplot keywordsmemorable quotes
Did You Know?
triviagoofssoundtrack listingcrazy creditsalternate versionsmovie connectionsFAQ
Other Info
box office/businessrelease datesfilming locationstechnical specsliterature listingsNewsDesk
Promotional
taglines trailers and videos posters photo gallery
External Links
showtimesofficial sitesmiscellaneousphotographssound clipsvideo clips

Connect with IMDb



2014 | 2013 | 2012 | 2011 | 2010 | 2009 | 2008 | 2007 | 2004 | 2003 | 2001 | 2000

1-20 of 94 items from 2014   « Prev | Next »


Toronto Film Review: ‘Tokyo Tribe’

7 September 2014 5:11 AM, PDT | Variety - Film News | See recent Variety - Film News news »

, meaning there’s plenty of pinku-style nudity and threatened rape, martial-arts action and the occasional blood geyser. If that sounds like fun, it is, although the latest from the culty maker of “Suicide Club,” “Love Exposure” and last year’s Tiff Midnight Madness audience-award winner, “Why Don’t You Play in Hell?,” is so insistently over-the-top from the start that the results are just fairly amusing when they ought to be exhilarating. Already in release in Japan, “Tokyo Tribe” should sell in other Asian markets where hip-hop has made strong pop-culture inroads. Elsewhere, it will have campy appeal as a niche home-format item.

Sadistic, cannibalistic yakuza boss Lord Buppa (the almost unbearably hammy Riki Takeuchi, a Takashi Miike veteran) keeps the various individual gangs dominating Tokyo districts at war with each other, while biding time until the day he’ll exterminate them all. That day has arrived, just as his »

- Dennis Harvey

Permalink | Report a problem


Video of the Day: Kubrick’s Poetry

2 September 2014 5:36 PM, PDT | SoundOnSight | See recent SoundOnSight news »

Marc Müller put together this amazing tribute to the late, great Stanley Kubrick. The Montage features clips from The Killing, Paths of Glory, Lolita, Dr. Strangelove, 2001: A Space Odyssey, A Clockwork Orange, Barry Lyndon, The Shining, Full Metal Jacket and Eyes Wide Shut. I’m not sure why he left out the other Kubrick films, but that doesn’t change the fact that this compilation is fantastic. Watch below.

Featured music (in order of appearance):

Johann Strauss II – The Blue Danube

Georg Friedrich Händel – Sarabande

Ludwig Van Beethoven – Symphony #9

Gioachino Rossini – The Thieving Magpie

György Ligeti – Musica Ricercata II

 

Kubrick’s Poetry from Marc Müller on Vimeo.

The post Video of the Day: Kubrick’s Poetry appeared first on Sound On Sight. »

- Ricky

Permalink | Report a problem


In a Nutshell: The Unleashed

2 September 2014 2:46 PM, PDT | 24framespersecond.net | See recent 24FramesPerSecond news »

"Are the dead taunting the living or is the living taunting the dead?" And so begins another night of formulaic horror. If you head over to IMDb you'll discover that Malcolm McDowell (A Clockwork Orange) lends his name to The Unleashed, an unwanted visitor from 2011 directed by Manuel H. Da Silva. Keep your excitement contained however, Malcolm provides a brief voiceover at the start of the movie and that's it. The film descends so fast from this point forward, you'll be forgiven for thinking Da Silva had a dance with the devil in the pale moonlight. The Unleashed sets its stall out early on, in fact, the film nosedives as soon as we reach present day. Supernatural chaos escalates when a troubled woman with a dark past dabbles with the infamous Ouija board. As far as concepts go, that's as deep as it gets. Starring Trisha Echeverria (American Pie Presents The Naked Mile »

Permalink | Report a problem


In a Nutshell: The Unleashed

2 September 2014 2:46 PM, PDT | 24framespersecond.net | See recent 24FramesPerSecond news »

"Are the dead taunting the living or is the living taunting the dead?" And so begins another night of formulaic horror. If you head over to IMDb you'll discover that Malcolm McDowell (A Clockwork Orange) lends his name to The Unleashed, an unwanted visitor from 2011 directed by Manuel H. Da Silva. Keep your excitement contained however, Malcolm provides a brief voiceover at the start of the movie and that's it. The film descends so fast from this point forward, you'll be forgiven for thinking Da Silva had a dance with the devil in the pale moonlight. The Unleashed sets its stall out early on, in fact, the film nosedives as soon as we reach present day. Supernatural chaos escalates when a troubled woman with a dark past dabbles with the infamous Ouija board. As far as concepts go, that's as deep as it gets. Starring Trisha Echeverria (American Pie Presents The Naked Mile »

Permalink | Report a problem


See Reddit users’ favorite movie from each year

2 September 2014 12:56 PM, PDT | SoundOnSight | See recent SoundOnSight news »

Throughout the summer, an admin on the r/movies subreddit has been leading Reddit users in a poll of the best movies from every year for the last 100 years called 100 Years of Yearly Cinema. The poll concluded three days ago, and the list of every movie from 1914 to 2013 has been published today.

Users were asked to nominate films from a given year and up-vote their favorite nominees. The full list includes the outright winner along with the first two runners-up from each year. The list is mostly a predictable assortment of IMDb favorites and certified classics, but a few surprise gems have also risen to the top of the crust, including the early experimental documentary Man With a Movie Camera in 1929, Abel Gance’s J’Accuse! in 1919, the Fred Astaire film Top Hat over Alfred Hitchcock’s The 39 Steps in 1935, and Stanley Kubrick’s The Killing over John Ford’s »

- Brian Welk

Permalink | Report a problem


Close Up: Man Bites Dog – Controversy & Censorship

29 August 2014 5:30 AM, PDT | HeyUGuys.co.uk | See recent HeyUGuys news »

The only way is ethics for Man Bites Dog, a pseudo-documentary, which focuses its lens on the media’s obsession with on-screen violence and so-called “Reality TV” and our obsession with watching it.  It is probably the most controversial film in Belgian history, and it continues to repel and intrigue audiences in equal measure.

Written, directed and produced by Remy Belvaux, Andre Bonzel and Benoit Poelvoorde (all of whom play starring roles), Man Bites Dog is a cross between mock-cinema verité, à la  Spinal Tap but with the violence turned up to eleven, and the ultimate reality TV show. The film shows an amateur film crew who are following a loquacious and charismatic serial killer named Ben. Ben kills to make a living. Strangely he is not seeking revenge or attempting to surmount a past trauma, in fact an interview with his mother reveals that as a child he was »

- Will Roberts

Permalink | Report a problem


Bill Hader’s List of 200 Essential Comedies Everyone Should See

28 August 2014 3:38 PM, PDT | SoundOnSight | See recent SoundOnSight news »

Bill Hader has come a long way since his stint on Saturday Night Live, creating many popular characters and impersonations such as Stefon, Vincent Price and CNN’s Jack Cafferty. He is one of the highlights in such films as Adventureland, Knocked Up, Superbad and Pineapple Express, and so it is easy to see why author Mike Sacks interviewed him for his new book Poking A Dead Frog. In it, Hader talks about his career and he also lists 200 essential movies every comedy writer should see. Xo Jane recently published the list for those of us who haven’t had a chance to read the book yet. There are a ton of great recommendations and plenty I haven’t yet seen, but sadly my favourite comedy of all time isn’t mentioned. That would be Some Like It Hot. Still, it really is a great list with a mix of old and new. »

- Ricky

Permalink | Report a problem


Venice Film Review: ‘Heaven Knows What’

28 August 2014 1:39 PM, PDT | Variety - Film News | See recent Variety - Film News news »

The times may have changed, but the heroin subculture of New York’s Upper West Side remains largely the same to judge by Josh and Benny Safdie’s “Heaven Knows What,” which revisits much of the territory mapped by director Jerry Schatzberg in 1971’s stark junkies-in-love drama “The Panic in Needle Park,” and finds it occupied by a new generation of addict drifter-dreamers spiraling towards oblivion. Far from a conventional “drug movie,” the Safdies’ third narrative feature tackles more overtly dramatic subject matter than the kleptomania rom-com “The Pleasure of Being Robbed” and the seriocomic family chronicle “Daddy Long Legs,” but with the same sharp sense of anxious characters catching as catch can on the unforgiving city streets. While the film’s unpredictable narrative rhythms and desire to jar audiences from their comfort zones will limit its exposure, “Heaven” feels like a sizable step forward for these scrappy, fiercely independent filmmakers. »

- Scott Foundas

Permalink | Report a problem


The Simpsons top 50 episodes

28 August 2014 8:33 AM, PDT | Den of Geek | See recent Den of Geek news »

Rob counts down the top 50 episodes of TV's longest-running animated series, The Simpsons...

Since its debut in 1989, across 552 episodes and 25 seasons, The Simpsons has become one of the most revered and beloved TV programmes of all time. It’s a true cultural phenomenon that’s influenced not just animation, but all areas of TV comedy and sitcom. For so many of us, its quotes and catchphrases have permeated our everyday vernacular, from single words like “crisitunity” and “embiggen” to phrases “you don’t win friends with salad” and “everything’s coming up Milhouse.”

Personal opinions may vary, but for me the show’s peak years were from season 4 through to 10. They’re consistently funny, all killer and no filler runs with barely a dud episode to be found between 1992-1998. Past this point the standard becomes a little more mixed, and recent seasons have been distinctly average at best. The »

- louisamellor

Permalink | Report a problem


Jump Cuts and X-Ratings: Milestones in Film Censorship

27 August 2014 5:00 AM, PDT | HeyUGuys.co.uk | See recent HeyUGuys news »

Each week HeyUGuys will take a primary focus on the site. This could be a genre of movie, an aspect of the industry, a specific person or part of the movie making process we want to explore further. This week our focus is the divisive issue of film censorship. We began yesterday with a debate of the necessity of the BBFC, and today Beth Webb explains the censorial milestones we have passed. Tomorrow Cai Ross lists the scenes which caused the censors a headache and on Friday we’ll be looking forward to the future of film censorship.

Since 1912 the British Board of Film Censors has been standardising films for its audiences, sifting through the obscene, the violent and the suggestive to ensure that movies receive the classification seen fit. Today, as part of our Film Censorship week, take a look at some of the landmarks in both the British »

- Beth Webb

Permalink | Report a problem


10 Surprisingly Unethical Movie Moments

25 August 2014 8:46 AM, PDT | We Got This Covered | See recent We Got This Covered news »

At an early Academy screening of The Wolf of Wall Street, a screen-writer approaches Martin Scorsese after the movie and screamed at him, “how could you? You’re disgusting.” We can only imagine that Scorsese’s first thought was, “No, I’m Martin Scorsese.” Whether it be mob politics, child prostitution, the weighing of show girls, or highly controversial interpretations of some fairly important religious texts, the director has always handled morally dubious material. The only difference with The Wolf of Wall Street was that this time it looked like a lot more fun.

The critic’s point was that the movie seemed to glamorize the hedonistic, grotesque lifestyle of these men, who had made their money dirtily and who didn’t treat each other or their families any better. But really, what else did he expect? For one thing, The Wolf of Wall Street was based on actual events »

- Rachel North

Permalink | Report a problem


The 10 Best Improvised Scenes in Film

21 August 2014 12:00 PM, PDT | GeekTyrant | See recent GeekTyrant news »

Even though scripts play an incredibly important part of the movie making process, sometimes a little improvisation is just what a movie scene needs to take it from good to great. CineFix has put together a fantastic video that highlights the 10 greatest improvised scenes in film history. I think they did a great job putting this together, and I can't think of anything that I would add to it. Check it out! I've included the list of films mentioned in the video below.

Bridesmaids (2011)

A lot of this movie was the talented comedic actresses in the cast going off book, but Melissa McCarthy and Ben Falcone’s “Air Marshall” exchange takes the cake.

Apocalypse Now (1979)

Marlon Brando’s performance as Col Kurtz was largely made up on the spot. And while we don’t endorse actors not learning their lines, we can’t fault what came of it in this instance… »

- Joey Paur

Permalink | Report a problem


Blu-ray Review: “The Bronte Sisters” (“Les Soeurs Bronte”) (1979), Starring Isabelle Adjani, Isabelle Huppert And Marie-france Pisier; The Cohen Film Collection Special Edition

20 August 2014 3:03 AM, PDT | Cinemaretro.com | See recent CinemaRetro news »

By Fred Blosser

I approached the 2013 Blu-Ray edition of André Téchiné’s “The Bronte Sisters” (1979) with mild interest, which was mostly piqued by the powerhouse casting of the three leading young actresses of 1970s French cinema -- Isabelle Adjani, Isabelle Huppert, and Marie-France Pisier -- as Emily, Anne, and Charlotte Bronte.  Imagine a 2014 U.S. film teaming Scarlett Johanssen, Jennifer Lawrence and Shailene Woodley.  With vague memories of “Devotion,” Hollywood’s melodramatic 1946 Bronte biopic, I was doubtful that the film itself would be particularly compelling.  But I was pleasantly surprised.  Relating the formative events in the lives of the three sisters and their brother Branwell (Pascal Greggory) in straightforward, episodic form, Téchiné’s interpretation is first-rate: excellently acted, emotionally moving, and visually striking with starkly beautiful cinematography by Bruno Nuytten on the Yorkshire moors where the Bronte siblings lived their sadly short lives.

In a new documentary about the making of the film, »

- nospam@example.com (Cinema Retro)

Permalink | Report a problem


Halloween Producer Malek Akkad Makes His Directorial Debut With Elevator Horror Film, Free Fall

15 August 2014 2:58 PM, PDT | iconsoffright.com | See recent Icons of Fright news »

Malek Akkad has spent decades involved with the Halloween franchise (his father, Moustapha helped bring audiences the original and their sequels until his untimely passing in 2005) and while he still has a hand in that series, Malek is set to bring horror fans his directorial debut with Free Fall, a film that aims to make people scared of elevators (its press release mentioned wanting to do to elevators what Psycho did to showers). Dealing with a woman finding out some corporate secrets and having to escape a killer assigned to kill her, Free Fall is set to be released this fall, when Anchor Bay releases the film to Bluray/DVD on October 28th, just in time for well,…Halloween. Free Fall stars Sarah Butler (I Spit On Your Grave remake, The Demented), D.B. Sweeney (Taken 2, A Fire In The Sky), Ian Gomez (TV’s “Cougar Town“)  and Malcolm McDowell (A Clockwork Orange, »

- Jerry Smith

Permalink | Report a problem


David Mackenzie interview: Starred Up, Rupert Friend, Journey Into Space

4 August 2014 7:35 AM, PDT | Den of Geek | See recent Den of Geek news »

The director of Starred Up takes us through the release of the film, and adapting Journey Into Space...

An indie movie that broke out earlier this year was David Mackenzie's extraordinary prison drama Starred Up. Powered by a superb performance from Jack O'Connell, it's a brutal, unflinching look at the prison system, albeit with human light shone in there. As it arrives on DVD and Blu-ray, director David Mackenzie spared us some time to look back at the movie, and what he was looking to achieve with it...

Going back to the cinema release of Starred Up. You got strong reviews, and a relatively wide release. Given the subject matter of the film, it seemed like your distributor backed it quite hard.

When you started it, you can't really have envisaged it'd be a huge commercial project. But Starred Up ended up with a relatively high profile.

I was »

- simonbrew

Permalink | Report a problem


The Texas Chainsaw Massacre Midnights This Weekend at The Hi-Pointe – Take the Whole Family!

28 July 2014 8:01 PM, PDT | WeAreMovieGeeks.com | See recent WeAreMovieGeeks.com news »

“You could have dinner with us… my brother makes good head cheese! You like head cheese?”

The Texas Chainsaw Massacre screens this Friday and Saturday nights (August 1st and 2nd) at midnight at the Hi-Pointe Theater (1005 McCausland Ave, St. Louis) as part of Destroy the Brain’s Late Night Grindhouse series.

Tobe Hooper’s The Texas Chainsaw Massacre may or may not be the scariest horror movie ever made (I think it is) but it’s certainly one of the most referenced, imitated, ripped off, and influential. It opened in October of 1974 when I was 13 and I read about it in a few monster mags, but could not initially talk my dad into taking me to see it (hew was usually pretty cool about that kind of thing – he’d already taken me to French Connection and A Clockwork Orange). About 6 months later, in April of 1975, the Italian horror film »

- Tom Stockman

Permalink | Report a problem


The Twin Girls From ‘The Shining’ Went to the Stanley Kubrick Museum and Took Amazing Photos

28 July 2014 6:37 AM, PDT | The Wrap | See recent The Wrap news »

Good news: Lisa and Louise Burns grew up to be normal adults, not super creepy dead children! The twin sisters that helped drive Jack Nicholson insane in “The Shining” didn't do much more acting after that classic film hit theaters, but they did pop up to visit the Stanley Kubrick traveling exhibit's Krakow stop over the weekend. Now 46 years old, the twins had a merry old time, posing for photos in corridors and taking snaps of their old costumes, among other things. Also read: How ‘A Clockwork Orange’ Author Anthony Burgess Soured on Stanley Kubrick (Book Excerpt) They also saw the movie on. »

- Jordan Zakarin

Permalink | Report a problem


Sneak a peek at the 'Simpsons' season premiere, in which one character will die

26 July 2014 11:17 AM, PDT | EW - Inside TV | See recent EW.com - Inside TV news »

In the Sept. 28 season premiere of The Simpsons, a familiar character from the animated comedy will meet his/her maker. Is it Homer? Of course it’s not—that would be dumber than… well, Homer in pretty much any situation.

But in this scene from the episode, which was screened at the Simpsons’ Comic-Con panel on Saturday, he looks to be in pretty rough shape. See for yourself in the video below and then begin wildly speculating about who will be six feet under by the end of the episode, titled… “Clown in the Dumps.”

D’ohn’t just sit there scratching your head. »

- Dan Snierson

Permalink | Report a problem


Find Your Jesus, Find Your Kubrick: Lady Gaga as Auteur

25 July 2014 6:34 PM, PDT | SoundOnSight | See recent SoundOnSight news »

For a while, Lady Gaga was one of the most fascinating music stars that had come in a while, primarily because of her unapologetic bombast. Too often, though, she may have been written off as “weird”, from her odd fashion decisions, her performance art appearances on TV, and, of course, her music videos. Gaga, née Stefani Germanotta, through her strange videos presents a vision, often of powerful women and the subversion of fame, through each of her music videos. Sometimes straddling the line between film and music video, Lady Gaga, though not always the director of these videos, is always the auteur behind them.

Lady Gaga’s early music videos are nothing if not promotional material, with “LoveGame” and “Poker Face” being, for the most part, entirely generic within the context of her career. It was not perhaps until she employed the use of music video director Jonas Åkerlund that »

- Kyle Turner

Permalink | Report a problem


Moog Synthesizers at the Movies: Deep Cuts

23 July 2014 12:20 PM, PDT | Filmmaker Magazine - Blog | See recent Filmmaker Magazine news »

Over at the website of the Bob Moog Foundation, electronic music historian Thom Holmes has an interesting post about some lesser-known cinematic uses of the Moog, the pioneering analog synthesizer popularized by Wendy Carlos with 1968′s Switched-On Bach album, which introduced the public at large to the idea of electronic sounds as more than simple novelties. Carlos would go on to the soundtracks for A Clockwork Orange, The Shining and Tron, but many other movies in the ’60s and ’70s were quick to latch onto the instrument’s possibilities. Paul Beaver and Bernie Krause were among the Moog’s most productive practitioners […] »

- Vadim Rizov

Permalink | Report a problem


2014 | 2013 | 2012 | 2011 | 2010 | 2009 | 2008 | 2007 | 2004 | 2003 | 2001 | 2000

1-20 of 94 items from 2014   « Prev | Next »


IMDb.com, Inc. takes no responsibility for the content or accuracy of the above news articles, Tweets, or blog posts. This content is published for the entertainment of our users only. The news articles, Tweets, and blog posts do not represent IMDb's opinions nor can we guarantee that the reporting therein is completely factual. Please visit the source responsible for the item in question to report any concerns you may have regarding content or accuracy.

See our NewsDesk partners