The idea that a film opened in a movie window is almost impossible to deny.
A cinema is supposed to be closed at all times, and the cinema itself is closed in the morning and at night.
Yet this is precisely what happened to Stanley Kubrick’s 1971 epic, 2001: A Space Odyssey.
Kubrick’s film opened with a scene in which a young astronaut, in his space suit, enters the space shuttle Discovery.
He sits at the controls of the shuttle, where he is seen, by a young girl, staring at a window with a magnifying glass, waiting for the shuttle to return to Earth.
The scene is repeated again in the next film, 2001, where a young boy, sitting on a beach in New Zealand, enters a similar spaceship, and waits until the space station re-enters Earth.
In this way, we know that the shuttle was always on the way to Earth, and that the astronauts were always waiting for it.
But the sequence in 2001 did not, as the movie title implies, take place in a space station.
It took place in the film’s own backyard, at the house of the film-maker, Stanley Kubrick.
In fact, Kubrick’s house in the fictional city of London, called The Whitechapel, is not at all the kind of place you might expect to find a movie-theater, where you could watch a film, sit down and have dinner, and then watch another film, as Kubrick did in the movie.
Rather, the scene in 2001 takes place at the home of Kubrick’s wife, Katharine Hepburn, and her two sons, James (1935-1992) and Ian (1938-1991).
The scene was filmed in The Whitehouse, a five-bedroom home on the grounds of the Hepburns.
Kubrick had already filmed the first part of the scene, which takes place in The Hepburn home, and it is set in the Whitehouse on a warm and sunny afternoon.
The house, with its lovely lawn and gardens, is very quiet.
The scenes in the house are filmed in the style of a silent film, in which the actors stand at the door and move the camera around as they speak.
In The Hepbin House, Kubrick set the scene so that the actors’ voices are all audible in the same location, and so that there was no possibility of their voices sounding out in different parts of the house.
The film-makers had to have had permission to shoot in the home, but the White House was the only one where Kubrick could shoot.
The home is located just outside of London and is, therefore, only accessible by air, whereas Kubrick’s home was on the opposite side of the country, and thus was completely surrounded by the London skyline.
The White House scene is one of the most beautiful in the entire film.
Kubrick, who was working in London at the time, was on holiday in Paris, and in the late afternoon of 20 August, 1971, he drove back to the Hepbin house, drove to the Whitechaps house, and sat down at the kitchen table.
The three actors who were in the scene are Katharine, Ian and James, the three children of the actress Katharine Humphrey.
Kubrick then made a small, quiet film, called A Clockwork Orange, which was shot in a silent cinema in London, using sound equipment and camera lenses that were designed for film cameras.
The movie was released in August 1971.
Kubrick would later say that the sound equipment used in his films was so good that the director would sit for hours watching the films, with his wife and children.
The two actors who speak in the scenes are Ian, who is the director’s son, and James.
They sit in the kitchen, with the other actors seated behind them, on the couch.
They all sit in a group.
Ian and Ian have been filmed standing at the table with the two other actors, as they wait for their film to be finished.
The audience, who are all sitting around the table, are all looking at them, and are not hearing them.
The only sounds heard are Ian’s voice and the sound of a camera shutter, which he says is a little too quiet for him to hear.
He looks at the camera, then at the people who are sitting around him.
He says, “Well, here’s a little thing.
Let me try to get this up to speed.”
And he puts the camera down.
It is then that the scene cuts to a different part of Kubrick, the other two actors, sitting in a different position, in the background, on a sofa.
Ian is seated on the sofa, his feet resting on a table, and Ian has a look of great satisfaction on his face.
Ian’s face is perfectly calm, as he waits for the film to finish.
The director sits on the table next to Ian, and