Kubrick with Snowdon, 2001: A Space Odyssey, 1965 - Brian Sanders, FRAMED Artist Signed Limited Edition Giclée PrintRegular price £750.00 Save £-750.00
Lever Gallery Artist Signed Limited Edition Print - FRAMED
Edition 20 (+ 5 artist's proofs) numbered and signed by the artist
Size approx 72cm wide x 56cm tall
Medium Professional high-resolution scan, colour adjusted to closely represent original artwork. Giclée print on 100% ‘Hahnemühle’ 308gsm Fine Art Paper, using archival pigmented inks.
This print is framed Print is float mounted on to conservation grade mount board and presented in a bespoke white wooden box frame glazed with anti-reflective glass.
Delivery Contact us regarding collection or delivery of framed pictures.
The original artwork was an acrylic painting on art board, 1965. Our prints are made using a 5X4 transparency of the original work
Brian Sanders was commissioned by Stanley Kubrick to record the film being made and spent a year drawing and painting in Stage H at Shepperton Studios, Shepperton, England.
The drawing shows Stanley Kubrick giving British photographer and film-maker Lord Snowden a guided tour of the set. Kubrick was highly protective of his work when under production but would occasionally show select people the set in action.
2001: A Space Odyssey production designer Harry Lange had previously worked at NASA with Wernher von Braun and as a result the designs he created for the film required security clearance by NASA. Designs similar to Lange's work would appear in actual NASA space missions over the following decades. The production design, the realistic light and dark of space and the slow movement of action in the film helped establish it as touchstone for most if not all 'space' films that were to follow over the coming decades.
Lever Gallery carefully restored and scanned 50 year old 5'X4' and 10'X8' transparencies of Brian's original work, the actual drawings and paintings having been lost in a fire at Kubrick's house several years ago. The reproductions are the first time the public has been able to see again how the film was made, the dedication of Kubrick and the crew plus the highly innovative techniques used to create such convincing scenes of weightlessness in space.