(CIA ILLEGAL HUMAN EXPERIMENTATION & MIND CONTROL PROGRAM)
A Clockwork Orange
(Ludovico Technique Apparatus)
MONARCH (MKULTRA) PROGRAMMING
(Trauma Based Mind Control)
“A GLOBAL CONSPIRACY“
The Official Story
A CLOCKWORK ORANGE (1971)
(Directed by Stanley Kubrick)
A Clockwork Orange is a 1971 dystopian crime film adapted, produced, and directed by Stanley Kubrick, based on Anthony Burgess’s 1962 novel of the same name. It employs disturbing, violent images to comment on psychiatry, juvenile delinquency, youth gangs, and other social, political, and economic subjects in a dystopian near-future Britain.
Alex (Malcolm McDowell), the central character, is a charismatic, antisocial delinquent whose interests include classical music (especially Beethoven), committing rape, theft, and what is termed “ultra-violence”. He leads a small gang of thugs, Pete (Michael Tarn), Georgie (James Marcus), and Dim (Warren Clarke), whom he calls his droogs (“friend”, “buddy”). The film chronicles the horrific crime spree of his gang, his capture, and attempted rehabilitation via an experimental psychological conditioning technique (the “Ludovico Technique”) promoted by the Minister of the Interior (Anthony Sharp). Alex narrates most of the film in Nadsat, a fractured adolescent slang composed of Slavic languages (especially Russian), English, and Cockney rhyming slang.
The film premiered in New York City on 19 December 1971 and was released in the United Kingdom on 13 January 1972. The film was met with polarised reviews from critics and was controversial due to its depictions of graphic violence. After it was cited as having inspired copycat acts of violence, the film was later withdrawn from British cinemas at Kubrick’s behest, and it was also banned in several other countries. In the years following, the film underwent a critical re-evaluation and gained a cult following. It received several awards and nominations, including four nominations at the 44th Academy Awards.
In 2020, the film was selected for preservation in the United States National Film Registry by the Library of Congress as being “culturally, historically, or aesthetically significant”.
A Clockwork Orange (1971) – Ludovico technique
|Directed by:||Stanley Kubrick|
|Screenplay by:||Stanley Kubrick|
|Based on:||A Clockwork Orange|
by Anthony Burgess
|Produced by:||Stanley Kubrick|
|Distributed by:||Warner Bros. Pictures (US)|
Columbia-Warner Distributors (UK)
|Release dates:||19 December 1971 (New York City)|
13 January 1972 (United Kingdom)
2 February 1972 (United States)
In a futuristic Britain, Alex DeLarge is the leader of a gang of “droogs”: Georgie, Dim and Pete. One night, after getting intoxicated on drug-laden “milk-plus”, they engage in an evening of “ultra-violence”, which includes a fight with a rival gang. They drive to the country home of writer Frank Alexander and trick his wife into letting them inside. They beat Alexander to the point of crippling him, and Alex violently rapes Alexander’s wife while singing “Singin’ in the Rain”. The next day, while truant from school, Alex is approached by his probation officer, PR Deltoid, who is aware of Alex’s activities and cautions him.
Alex’s droogs express discontent with petty crime and want more equality and high-yield thefts, but Alex asserts his authority by attacking them. Later, Alex invades the home of a wealthy “cat-lady” and bludgeons her with a phallic sculpture while his droogs remain outside. On hearing sirens, Alex tries to flee but Dim smashes a bottle in his face, stunning Alex and leaving him to be arrested. Deltoid brings word that the woman has died of her injuries, and Alex is convicted of murder and sentenced to 14 years in prison.
Two years into the sentence, Alex eagerly takes up an offer to be a test subject for the Minister of the Interior’s new Ludovico technique, an experimental aversion therapy for rehabilitating criminals within two weeks. Alex is strapped to a chair, his eyes are clamped open and he is injected with drugs. He is then forced to watch films of sex and violence, some of which are accompanied by the music of his favourite composer, Ludwig van Beethoven. Alex becomes nauseated by the films and, fearing the technique will make him sick upon hearing Beethoven, begs for an end to the treatment.
Two weeks later, the Minister demonstrates Alex’s rehabilitation to a gathering of officials. Alex is unable to fight back against an actor who taunts and attacks him and becomes ill wanting sex with a topless woman. The prison chaplain complains that Alex has been robbed of his free will; the Minister asserts that the Ludovico technique will cut crime and alleviate crowding in prisons.
Alex is released from prison, only to find that the police have sold his possessions as compensation to his victims and his parents have let out his room. Alex encounters an elderly vagrant whom he attacked years earlier, and the vagrant and his friends attack him. Alex is saved by two policemen but is shocked to find they are his former droogs Dim and Georgie. They drive him to the countryside, beat him, and nearly drown him before abandoning him. Alex barely makes it to the doorstep of a nearby home before collapsing.
Alex wakes up to find himself in the home of Mr Alexander, who is now using a wheelchair. Alexander does not recognise Alex from the previous attack but knows of him and the Ludovico technique from the newspapers. He sees Alex as a political weapon and prepares to present him to his colleagues. While bathing, Alex breaks into “Singin’ in the Rain”, causing Alexander to realise that Alex was the person who assaulted his wife and him. With help from his colleagues, Alexander drugs Alex and locks him in an upstairs bedroom. He then plays Beethoven’s Ninth Symphony loudly from the floor below. Unable to withstand the sickening pain, Alex attempts suicide by jumping out the window.
Alex survives the attempt and wakes up in hospital with multiple injuries. While being given a series of psychological tests, he finds that he no longer has aversions to violence and sex. The Minister arrives and apologises to Alex. He offers to take care of Alex and get him a job in return for his co-operation with his election campaign and public relations counter-offensive. As a sign of good will, the Minister brings in a stereo system playing Beethoven’s Ninth. Alex then contemplates violence and has vivid thoughts of having sex with a woman in front of an approving crowd, thinking to himself, “I was cured, all right!”
A false flag is a covert operation designed to deceive; the deception creates the appearance of a particular party, group, or nation being responsible for some activity, disguising the actual source of responsibility.
> Investigate Warner Bros. <
(of a stimulus or mental process) below the threshold of sensation or consciousness; perceived by or affecting someone’s mind without their being aware of it.
CITIZEN DISARMAMENT (GUN CONTROL) LEADS HERE…
The mass murder of Jews under the German Nazi regime during the period 1941–5. More than 6 million European Jews, as well as members of other persecuted groups, were murdered at concentration camps such as Auschwitz.
GIVE UP YOUR GUNS
THEIR PLAN = HOLOCAUST 2.0 (USA)
(Lead Actor, A Clockwork Orange, 1971)
Malcolm McDowell (born Malcolm John Taylor; 13 June 1943) is an English actor, producer, and television presenter. He is best known for his boisterous, charismatic and villainous roles. He was born in the Horsforth suburb of Leeds and raised in Liverpool. He later trained at the London Academy of Music and Dramatic Art before embarking on an acting career that has spanned over 50 years.
McDowell portrayed Alex DeLarge in Stanley Kubrick’s A Clockwork Orange (1971), the title character in Caligula (1979), and Mick Travis in the trilogy of if…. (1968), O Lucky Man! (1973), and Britannia Hospital (1982). He has also appeared in films such as Time After Time (1979), Cat People (1982), Blue Thunder (1983), Star Trek Generations (1994), Tank Girl (1995), Gangster No. 1 (2000), Easy A (2010), The Artist (2011) and Bombshell (2019). He also appeared as Dr. Samuel Loomis in the 2007 remake Halloween and its 2009 sequel, Halloween II.
McDowell has also had a string of roles on television series such as recurring roles on Entourage (2005–2011) and Heroes (2006–2007), and starring roles on Franklin & Bash (2011–2014) and Mozart in the Jungle (2014–2018). Later in his career, he became a prolific voice actor in films, television series and video games such as Metalocalypse (2007–2012), Bolt (2008), Fallout 3 (2008), God of War III (2010), The Elder Scrolls Online (2014), Call of Duty: Black Ops III (2015) and Castlevania (2020). He received a star on the Hollywood Walk of Fame in 2012. He is having a reprise in the Canadian comedy series Son of a Critch set in 1980s Newfoundland and Labrador, where he plays the mischievous patriarch and grandfather in the family who has to share a room with his youngest grandson. It airs on the Canadian Broadcast Corporation (CBC).
His performance in if…. caught the attention of Stanley Kubrick, who cast McDowell for the lead in A Clockwork Orange (1971), adapted from the novel by Anthony Burgess. He gained massive acclaim for his performance as Alex DeLarge, a young sadist who undergoes brainwashing by the British government in a near future society. He was nominated for a Golden Globe, a National Society of Film Critics Award, and a New York Film Critics Circle Award as Best Actor.