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Buy A Clockwork Orange 1971 Online (mkv, avi, flv, mp4) DVDRip
Crime, Drama, Thriller, Sci-Fi
IMDB rating:
Stanley Kubrick
Patrick Magee as Mr Alexander
Michael Bates as Chief Guard
John Clive as Stage Actor
Adrienne Corri as Mrs. Alexander
Carl Duering as Dr. Brodsky
Paul Farrell as Tramp
Clive Francis as Lodger
Michael Gover as Prison Governor
Miriam Karlin as Catlady
James Marcus as Georgie
Aubrey Morris as Deltoid
Godfrey Quigley as Prison Chaplain
Storyline: Protagonist Alex DeLarge is an "ultraviolent" youth in futuristic Britain. As with all luck, his eventually runs out and he's arrested and convicted of murder and rape. While in prison, Alex learns of an experimental program in which convicts are programed to detest violence. If he goes through the program, his sentence will be reduced and he will be back on the streets sooner than expected. But Alex's ordeals are far from over once he hits the mean streets of Britain that he had a hand in creating.
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Didn't make me feel anything...
I tend to enjoy movies that make me think or feel something. This did neither. It doesn't really fit sci-fi, or horror, or much of any other genre at all.

I've read up on peoples' takes on the show--I simply didn't enjoy it; nor did I think there was anything at all revolutionary or novel about it. It was one of those films I watched while constantly checking the time wondering when it would end. But I soldiered on because so many people consider this seminal. I needn't have bothered.

Far too long, ridiculous narrative, over-the-top characterization. Nothing was interesting, nothing was shocking, and there seemed to be no coherent plot at all.

This one simply isn't for me.
Gratuitous violence
If I could give this movie zero stars, I would, no let me take that back, if I could give this movie negative stars I would. The crux of the story is really a question, does being good count if you didn't choose to be good out of your own free will. Everything is quite blunt to the point of literally being stated. Everything is done to the extreme to emphasize the question. You can't just be kind of bad here, you have to be a raving psychotic killer and rapist, no nuance. The simplicity combined with the pacing made the movie quite boring. The question at the center of the movie also didn't fully sing since it is being asked about a psychopath - to me it didn't matter if his motivation for being good is the right one or if his free will has been taken away because his free will should be taken away by the prison system (even that isn't really explored, is the point of prison more rehabilitation, punishment, or sequestering those unfit to live in society?). The question would have been more interesting if it were asked about someone who is good only out of fear of say the law or God. Let me add, I know this is a book but I haven't read it.

What I really hated was how the violence towards women was presented. The rape scenes are quite graphic with out conveying the gravity of situation. They had too much of a light feel and the movie seemed to not just enjoy them at times but revel in them. The first rape scene of a woman just being tossed around as a group of men tear her clothes off verged on comical when it should have been repulsive. I just felt that rape was too serious an issue to be treated so lightly. Not to mention those horrible mannequins? Being a morality play, women are only present as an object of violence.
One of the greatest films ever made
I haven't read the novel that this film is based upon, and I didn't know that much about it before I sat down to see it. I decided to see it after hearing pretty much nothing but praise for the film(in fact, the only negative comments I've ever heard about it is that it deviates too much from the original novel... which is something Kubrick was famous for) and because I immensely enjoyed The Shining and Kubrick's directorial style as seen in it. I must say, it's been quite a while since I saw something so full, spectacular, exhausting and powerful. From the very first frame to the very last... amazing. Kubrick's style is magnificent, his storytelling is among the best ever seen in cinema. With this film he truly captures the raw and pure qualities of violence. I don't think(well, I certainly don't hope) that anyone who ever has or ever will see this film confuses this as an ode or a tribute to violence... this is not, in any way, shape, or form glorifying violence or violent behavior. Quite the contrary, you might say. The film proves, once and for all, that violence spawns violence. Visually, the film is absolutely stunning. The angles, pans, tracking shots... fantastic work. The ideas presented in the film are more than enough to disturb and freak out any normal person... which is(at least part of) the point. If I mention the words 'eyes opened forcefully' you probably already know what I'm talking about, right? That famous sequence has been referenced, spoofed and talked about more times than just about any other visual impression in the history of cinema. The way everyone and everything turns at Alex after he's apparently cured... truly disturbing. I found a surprise at every change in scenery or even in immediate situation, especially in the latter part of the movie. The way society turns against Alex after he rejoins it, apparently a better man... one of the most 'true' and real cinematic truths ever told of humanity. We are beasts, we are what is commonly referred to as 'inhumane'... and Kubrick tells us this in a truly astonishing manner. The plot is very good. It deals with the main character of Alex, beautifully played by Malcolm McDowell, who loves 'a bit of the old ultra-violence'. He is incarcerated and offered a chance to be re-entered to society, after being 'cured' of his psychotic tendencies. The pacing is... well, hard to describe, really... it feels slow, the movie seems to move slowly... but it hardly drags at all. It's exhausting, not to mention hard to sit through, both due to the extreme content and the slowly moving plot, but it's all worth it. The point is pure genius. Pure Kubrick. The acting is flawless... and believe me, that is not a term I use lightly. Every single actor performs perfectly. The characters are perfectly written, credible in every scene and interesting. The cinematography is pure beauty... pure excellence. I've come to love Kubrick's visual style. His cuts of varying speed and intensity, his long takes when dealing with dialog... truly amazing. His use of music is astounding... the use of classical music is great and really adds to the ironic tone and the atmosphere, the mood of the film. This is truly a work of art, and an exhausting but truly worthwhile film. I haven't seen anything quite like it for a while... in fact, maybe I never have. I recommend this to any fan of Kubrick or intelligent theater. If you believe yourself to be perceptive and intelligent enough to understand the film on most or all of its levels(I don't claim to, not at all), or even on the most basic levels, such as theme and morale(which is what I understood of it) then you should, nay, then you *need* to see this film. Be prepared, though, it does contain quite a lot of disturbing themes and ideas, and is not in any way for the faint of heart. 10/10
A missunderstood movie and an equally misunderstood man
This movie is not intended to congratulate criminals, or encourage violent crimes in anyway. It's intent was to show that we have to make our decisions ourself, no other human-being can. The main reason why it is misunderstood is because it excludes the 21st chapter that is in the book. This chapter tells of Alex's redemption, and his need to settle down. Alex wrong. Plain and simple, Anthony Burgess would never condone rape, for his wife was raped. But Alex realizes this at the end when he can think for himself and a "treatment", as it were, was not thinking for him. In other words, if you had a disability would you want someone taking care of you constantly, always making a fuss. No it's disconcerting, as humans we want to learn for ourself and be self-sufficient. That's what this is about. Alex got his punishment in jail, and out of jail, but in the end the human brain prevailed and he recognized the err of his ways. I strongly suggest to anyone confused after the movie to go read the book. This will help you to understand the reasoning of it being taken from Alex's perspective. In closing I would like give my condolences to Christiane Kubrick on the loss of her husband. He was a genius and his legacy is left in films like this one. And to Stanley, wherever you are, Good luck, God-speed, and Good bye. You will be missed.
A Clockwork Orange feels more like a disturbing, explicit and dangerous mess, rather than depicting mature, violent themes on screen.
Original Score: 1.5/4 Movie: **1/2 (2.5/5) Quality: **1/2 (2.5/5)

Notice: This film is BANNED in Malaysia, I found an imported copy of a licensed DVD of the film at my school library, that's how I got to witness the film for myself. I meself promised meself never to go anywhere near this daunting film, but I did, and its might have taught me something, but it has scared me even more so.

What the hell is this film trying to do? Scare us? Tell us something? Or both? I wouldn't say so. A Clockwork Orange feels more like a disturbing, explicit and dangerous mess, rather than depicting mature, violent themes on screen. With a great song being misused in the film that it perhaps leaves behind a few bad memories when one returns to the film which featured that song as an icon.

The film's dialogue, performances design and images certainly has got something to say when it comes to "What's right and what's wrong." Though some might be offended very badly with the film's "Ultra" explicity.

Actually, it is a look into crime and punishment, obsession and the pains of getting out of obsession. Albeit presented in Ultra-Ultra unpleasant ways that could be more explicit and disturbing than one might imagine. It isn't gory or violent as one might imagine, only explicit and disturbing to the beat. The only knowledge of preparation one must have before an initial viewing of the film, is one's mental shield of relevance must be fully charged. Mine was, and you'll see why, and why it is almost fully drained after segmented viewings, spanned over a single day that complete a single complete viewing of "A Clockwork Orange" itself.

The various problems with the film is with its strong and extreme "Adult" Content that is presented on screen itself. So much that some might not rewatch it again, so much that censorship is going to pull out the film from being shown, so much that it could offend the intelligence of audiences. Including, your humble reviewer here. Sure, the content does tone down at times, however at the explicit "Nudity" moments I would grab a wide, long and thin book from my school bag (I watched it in the school library) and hold it in front of me in such a way that I myself am blocked from view of FULL FRONTAL NUDITY (Especially female) presented on screen. Nudity is a particular element that I cannot stand, for I shall not fall for any of that "Sexual content" that I have been fighting off.

The film "it" is. It is to depict a dark, dystopian future of Britain. Starring a gang of boys who's interests are sex and violence. And when their leader, Alex Delarge (Actor: Malcom McDowell), is betrayed by his own gang members and being arrested for a murder he had committed (his friends didn't defend him). Sent to prison, he volunteers for a brand new treatment method to reform his ways and cure his sinful obsessions.

There he is, a repentant criminal, and accepting treatment, also humbly narrates his journey. A fictional one, to be exact. Somehow, as disturbing as it is from the start to the midpoint of the film, that point's where the sharp point arises, and where the Razor sharp disturbance tunes down its high piercing frequencies. Provokes thoughts about repelling violence and sexuality at the same time forcing us to think with its disturbance. But somehow, it feels more like a mess than a piece of work infused with philosophy. It is both at once, I suppose.

I would very much prefer the treatment to work on both Alex and other citizens who need help. To allow the power of science to solve society's troubles with violence and lust, is exactly one of the ways to demolish some of the greatest crimes and sins of humanity from both society and the world. So why that ending? Alex was cured with the treatment, no more of that sex, violence and young juvenile delinquency. If the effects have worn off, give it another go. Or more irreparable damage could happen. That damage would be permanent if it happens. Remember: "What's done, cannot be undone." Therefore it is best that crime doesn't happen even once.

Messy in a sense with its scenes of nudity, and its disturbing images, Alongside of the background music (Which consists mostly of classical music.) that heightens both the humor and the disturbance. (However this is no laughing matter, I hope the actors are alright during the filming process, I hope that none of them are hurt because they had to do this. Also, this is what you will define AS COMPLETELY IRRELEVANT DARK HUMOR!) Never before have I been so worried and disturbed by a film, although it was rather a quick recovery from the experience, I've learned a few things and only those few things only, is that one must never take a single footstep into the path of crime.

How should a film depict certain common problems shared by human beings in its "Virtual Reality"? Only in the moderate ways and not the X Rated ways. Do it that way and it'll spark controversy and more negativity. Bearing with the film's content all the way through, it didn't let me enjoy myself in any possible way, neither felt any guilty pleasure in any sense for the reason being of watching it for a purpose.

That's why if it was expressed in a less explicit way it'll tell the audiences something more or in a better way without scaring them to the extent of being offended and depressed. Neither results were my feelings, however, worried I am, about how others would feel.
The parody in MAD Magazine titled 'A Clockwork Lemon' is the perfect review for this film
Well, I like countless others was swept in to watching this supposed Classic by the reviews and the acclaim, however one thing struck me as odd, why did Roger Ebert give this film a bad review? Well I had to find out. I started watching the film with uncertainty and was initially haunted by its opening theme when the title flashed on screen. The opening scene, as the camera zoomed outwards, tingled my dislike for the film, the nudity of the female statues. I thought to myself, well this was expected, but as I watched on, due to the violent scenes, including the fight with the other gang and the rape of the writers wife; I started to feel an extreme revulsion towards the film and switched the screen off. Then I thought to myself, it might get better, so I continued. But it only got worse. My 1 star out of 10 review for this film is because any director, even Stanley Kubrick, who seeks to glorify violence and nudity will never stay in my good books. On top of this grotesque and dirty scenery, violence and nudity was coupled with the mesmerizing music of perhaps the greatest composer to have ever lived, Ludwig Van Beethoven. This was where I put my foot down, for, as Alex says, when he is being tortured with Beethoven's music by being showed violence with it, that it is sin. Stanley Kubrick has committed sin and the writer of the book is absolutely demented. Instead of this film, another one that portrays the oppressive nature of governments, systems and organisations that attempt to control our choices; and leave us without the freedom to choose, 'One Flew Over the Cuckoo's Nest' should be watched because without nudity and extremely less violence it conveys its message. And the book was written and published the same year as Clockwork. This film(Orange) is a complete and utter failure and those who like it only prove that like Alex they also have a taste for the old ultra violence.
... a hugely original and stylish film that is compelling and very shocking.
A Clockwork Orange is a powerful and disturbing film that never seems to even attempt to condemn the violence it shows. It is extremely stylish in its look and sound with outrageous costumes and sets and a sinister electronic soundtrack often based on works of Beethoven. Malcolm MacDowell gives an extraordinary performance as Alex, the film's protagonist. For the first half of the film Alex is cold and unfeeling but once he has been imprisoned and given a shocking new conditioning therapy, he becomes a sympathetic character, someone whose life has been destroyed by a cruel justice system. The scene in which Alex goes back to his home after his release and is thrown out by his parents is actually quite moving as you really feel for the character however cruel and heartless he has been earlier in the film. The scene in which Alex is actually given the conditioning therapy and forced to watch scenes of extreme violence is one of the most terrifying and disturbing scenes ever made. Kubrick injects A Clockwork Orange with moments of very dark humour throughout. This adds to the shocking nature of the violence as most scenes of violence are actually played for laughs, however sick they are. The only bad thing about Kubrick's film is that he changes the ending from the original one in Anthony Burgess' novel. The original gives the message that the only thing that will reform a criminal is if he wants to change himself. Kubrick seems to be saying that someone like Alex cannot change at all and the evil inside him is always there. Overall,a hugely original and stylish film that is compelling and very shocking. A Clockwork Orange will not be to everyone's taste but watch it with an open mind and you will see what is possibly one of the best films of the last 30 years.
Rings true to the very core
This controversial film is been called out for a variety of reasons here and elsewhere. Its vision has been questioned, its adherence to Burgess' source material has been ridiculed, and its sex/violence has been called gratuitous, among many other things. One reviewer here states that "art is the antithesis of violence".

I couldn't disagree more. To me, art is the expression of inner truth. Inner truth is singular to the individual, yet universal to a world that discards its own pretensions and value judgments in a sincere attempt to cathect. In general, the presentation of such art in our world is shaded, subtly and otherwise, by the artist's sense of gain/loss and right/wrong that is dictated by the outer world's expectations.

In Stanley Kubrick's "A Clockwork Orange", there is no such shading - Alex's world is strikingly white-hot in its brilliance and in its pin-spot focus. This film presents its world simply as it is, as well as the characters who inhabit it. Episodes of sex, violence, tenderness, delusion, and manipulation are shown as clear-as-light, deep-focus images of the continuous whole. There is nothing false here - nothing. And accordingly, the impact of the film rips to the core of the viewer's own sense of inner truth.

To quote the shopworn phrase, they don't make movies like this any more, and even for its time, this film stands out as a staggering accomplishment.

Let it take you.
Kubrick's best
Stanely Kubrick's "A Clockwork Orange" is one of the first movies that proved that cinema can be the most enlightening and amazing art form around. Movies have always been a true love for me, but it wasn't until this film challenged me that I fell deeply in love. The first viewing left me speechless, unable to describe how weird and terrible I felt. I thought it was the film that left me in this mood, so of course that was the easy target to blame. It was just a bad movie, overrated and stupid and a waste of time. But upon further thought, I realised the film did exactly what it was supposed to. It showed how the world can be a weird and horrible place, and how this young man who goes around torturing people and being a wicked person ultimately doesn't have to pay for what he does. And it's funny too. So this film brilliantly satirises this world, showcasing pure evil and people who ordinarily do not perform such evil are forced to laugh and observe what we all hate to admit is the truth. It's sick, but at the same time brilliant. And when one gets down to the core, you can't really explain it. It just is what it is. It's real. No one really sees it very often, but it is out there and everyone knows. And no one does anything about it. In essence, "A Clockwork Orange" is the ultimate satire, and one of the ultimate film experiences. It's art, it's life, and in a funky way, it's entertaining.
Sick in a way, but excellent
Clockwork Orange is definitely the most bizarre film I've ever seen. The whole idea of brainwashing a criminal to never do harm again in itself is genius. Stanley Kubrick amazes me with just the music he picked for the movie alone. I was hooked from the opening scene! But, I did find the movie rather disturbing at some points, with the violence and rapes. But the story just made me look past it, and concentrate on the movie. In my opinion, its one of the most brilliant pictures ever made. But, you really have to look past the things you might find disturbing, and just concentrate on the story.
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