Barry Lyndon (1975)
Footage from this movie is used.
Documentary about one of the stars of the movie, the shoot, and his relationship with Kubrick.
Siskel and Ebert discuss the recently Oscar-nominated movies, including this one.
fragment of the poster can be seen
VHS visible in the general store display
Poster visible outside the theater where Ariel is supposed to meet Marie-Claude
Arthur says he watched the movie
Greenaway knocks Ryan O'Neal's accent in the film
Several shots are replicated.
The mask that Bill Harford wears with his costume is modeled from the face of Barry Lyndon in this movie.
Filmographical reference re Ken Adam
Features photographs of Stanley Kubrick on the set of this film
Features the same British drum march song
This film is referenced by name.
This film is referenced by name.
Mentioned in a magazine article.
The concert scene mirrors the one in which Redmond Barry assaults and spanks Lord Bullingdon before a stunned gathering
Huey's gun is called Lyndon. It's exactly the kind of ancient weapon used in the older film.
Video case is shown in a video store.
Two pieces of music ("Lilliburlero" and Handel's "Sarabande") are used in a similar way they had been in Barry Lyndon, a history also set in 18th century England
Explicitly mentioned by the guy at the bar
Advertisement is shown in a newspaper.
In Christine's Death scene, Christine quotes the Ribbon Game from "Barry Lyndon"
Poster is an homage to Barry Lyndon
Prominently uses the main theme of Stanley Kubrick's film "Barry Lyndon".
One of the films Cinéman goes into.
the coroners talk about it
DVD case is shown.
The final scene between Freddie, Lancaster, and Peggy is blocked and phtographed very similarly to the scene wherein Captain Potzdorf tells Barry to spy on the Chevalier de Balibari.
Mentioned in dialogue.
DVD is shown in Matt's room.
Some of the shots, during the Bingley scene, are reminiscent of this film.
The Raid 2 uses Handel's Sarabande Suite - a homage to Kubrick's film and an illustration of the movie's baroque, operatic style.
"I'd like to see Pinkie Pie direct 'Barry Lyndon'!"
The lighting (the candles) in the nightclub is akin to the candlelight scenes in Barry Lyndon.
Markus has the movie poster on his wall
The Red Queen's dinner scene was filmed with a similar low light, painting-like aesthetic and uses Schubert music.
Both films are about manners in a certain period of history and about artificiality within these periods: with Barry its with the upper class and its rules, with Caesar its about the Hollywood system and the people who run it. As well as the fact that Barry and Eddie are seen as anti-heroic rogues; as well as there are scenes where someone is taken hostage by polite and civilized captors (Captain Feeny and the group, "the Future").
Kevin: "Aw, crap. The movie's 'Barry Lyndon'-ing! I'll take a nap. Wake me up at hour 3."
"Piper's Maggot Jig" and "Il Barbiere Di Siviglia: Film Adaptation Of The Cavatina" are used in the score.
Poster in Clara's apartment.
About the Making Of Barry Lyndon
Title seen in screenshot
Film is discussed
Terry says he visited Ryan O'Neal in London on the set of this movie
Jay Dyer talks about the movie.
O'Neal blows smoke at Berenson
slowly paced courtship between O'Neal and Berenson in cadlelight
Clip shown during Stanley Kubrick Tribute.
A clip is shown.
A behind the scenes photo is shown
Movie is mentioned in episode
clips are shown during David Poland's segment
Footage of the film is included.
Clip is presented
Several clips from the film are shown.
movie is discussed and analyzed
cast appeared in the film, discusses it, clips are shown
ultra-dramatic classical music in sync with b&w titles
The ongoing "duel" between Garth and Gawain reflects Barry's recurring duelling in "Barry Lyndon". After his duel with Captain Quin Barry is lead to believe that his opponent is dead: Quin's radial artery is checked by a second deceptively stating that he is "quite dead". In "The Ladykillers" the "duelist" himself (Garth) with much emphasis checks his opponent's (Gawain's) more easily palpable carotid artery to obtain assurance of his death, Professor G.H. Dorr subsequently stating: "This is most irregular".
Parodied in the second story "A Clockwork Yellow" (the duel)