The main characters who have been altered by these intense emotions that will be discussed in this paper are Scully, the Swede, nature, the gambler, and finally the reader themselves.
There were great gobs of scenes that never made it to the film. There was a whole strange and mystical scene in which Jack Nicholson discovers objects that have been arranged in his working space in the ballroom with arrows and things.
He walks down and thinks he hears a voice and a ghost throws a ball back to him. None of that made it to the final film. We scored a lot of those. We didn't know what was going to be used for sure". Her own music was released in its near entirety in as part of her Rediscovering Lost Scores compilation.
Post-release edit[ edit ] After its premiere and a week into the general run with a running time of minutesKubrick cut a scene at the end that took place in a hospital. The scene shows Wendy in a bed talking with Mr. Ullman who explains that Jack's body could not be found; he then gives Danny a yellow tennis ball, presumably the same one that Jack was throwing around the hotel.
This scene was subsequently physically cut out of prints by projectionists and sent back to the studio by order of Warner Bros. This cut the film's running time to minutes.
As noted by Roger Ebert: If Jack did indeed freeze to death in the labyrinth, of course his body was found — and sooner rather than later, since Dick Hallorann alerted the forest rangers to serious trouble at the hotel. If Jack's body was not found, what happened to it?
Was it never there? Was it absorbed into the past and does that explain Jack's presence in that final photograph of a group of hotel party-goers in ? Did Jack's violent pursuit of his wife and child exist entirely in Wendy's imagination, or Danny's, or theirs?
Kubrick was wise to remove that epilogue. It pulled one rug too many out from under the story. At some level, it is necessary for us to believe the three members of the Torrance family are actually residents in the hotel during that winter, whatever happens or whatever they think happens.
European version[ edit ] For its release in Europe, Kubrick cut about 25 minutes from the film. Jackson and Burton are credited in the European print, despite their scenes being excised from the movie. According to Harlan, Kubrick decided to cut some sequences because the film was "not very well received", and after Warner Bros.
Two alternative takes were used in a British television commercial. Please help improve this article by adding citations to reliable sources. Unsourced material may be challenged and removed.
April Learn how and when to remove this template message The U. The placard also said that the film was edited for television and warned about the content. On British television, the short version played on Channel 4 once and on Sky Movies numerous times in the mid-nineties. In accordance with stipulations contained in Kubrick's will, DVD releases show the film in open matte i.
The scene in which Wendy discovers her husband's work consisting only of a simple proverb: Nevertheless, most DVD releases show the English version, disregarding the dub language. DVDs in both regions contain a candid fly-on-the-wall minute documentary made by Kubrick's daughter Vivian who was 17 when she filmed it entitled Making The Shining, originally shown on British television in She also provided an audio commentary track about her documentary for its DVD release.
It has some candid interviews and very private moments caught on set, such as arguments with cast and director, moments of a no-nonsense Kubrick directing his actors, Scatman Crothers being overwhelmed with emotion during his interview, Shelley Duvall collapsing from exhaustion on the set, and Jack Nicholson enjoying playing up to the behind-the-scenes camera.
It opened at first to mixed reviews. Kubrick has teamed with jumpy Jack Nicholson to destroy all that was so terrifying about Stephen King's bestseller.
Viewers subsequently decided the slow pacing actually contributes to the film's hypnotic quality.Analysis of The Blue Hotel by Stephen Crane "The Blue Hotel" by Stephen Crane is a story about three travelers passing through Fort Romper, Nebraska. Pat Scully, the owner of the Palace Hotel, draws the men to his hotel that is near the train station.
In the hotel the three men meet Johnnie, son of Scully, and agree to play a game of cards with him. Watch breaking news videos, viral videos and original video clips on urbanagricultureinitiative.com "The Blue Hotel" by Stephen Crane is a story about three travelers passing through Fort Romper, Nebraska.
Pat Scully, the owner of the Palace Hotel, draws the men to his hotel that is near the train station. In the hotel the three men meet Johnnie, son of Scully, and agree to play a game of cards. Stephen Crane is known for his creation of stories about regular people, who experience extraordinary events for a brief time in their lives.
The Blue Hotel is an excellent example of this. One of the reasons his audience is so varied (from learned scholars to more common folk who enjoy pulp fiction) is that his characters themselves are so varied. The Associated Press delivers in-depth coverage on today's Big Story including top stories, international, politics, lifestyle, business, entertainment, and more.
urbanagricultureinitiative.com is the place to go to get the answers you need and to ask the questions you want.