David Bowie In Suicide Labyrinth


When older folks believe they are going to die of cancer, they come to grips with their mortality and the true meaning of life. Godzilla may represent Pynchon’s pending death. Many have opted out for suicide. This may have been the case of David Bowie. This is why I chose Belle to be my heir. Her and her parents Labyrinth Tale, will rank up there as one of the best – of all time! Lucas made two labyrinth movies. I am not going to discard my work with my muse because ignorant savages are jealous of me and my advanced state. Didn’t Da Vinci have an affair with the young man who posed for David? Why not go smash that statue to punish Leonardo?


Jon Presco



A CLAIM that David Bowie stage managed his own death and took part in an assisted suicide has been made by a close friend of the iconic singer.

Rock writer Lesley-Ann Jones has revealed all from her time spent with the singer including talking about rumours of the legend’s death, reports The Sun.

Writing in the Mail she said: “David died in his own bed in New York City, two days after his 69th birthday. We didn’t even know that he was terminally ill. They’re saying it was liver cancer, but isn’t that usually secondary? Wouldn’t his primary have been lung?”

Labyrinth is a 1986 American adventure musical fantasy film directed by Jim Henson, executive produced by George Lucas, and based upon conceptual designs by Brian Froud. The film revolves around 15 year-old Sarah’s (Jennifer Connelly) quest to reach the center of an enormous otherworldly maze to rescue her infant brother Toby, who has been kidnapped by Jareth, the Goblin King (David Bowie). With the exception of Connelly and Bowie, most of the film’s significant characters are played by puppets produced by Jim Henson’s Creature Shop.

The film started as a collaboration between Henson and Froud, with ideas for the film first being discussed between them following a screening of their previous collaboration, The Dark Crystal. Terry Jones of Monty Python wrote the first draft of the film’s script early in 1984, drawing on Froud’s sketches for inspiration. Various other script-writers, including Laura Phillips (who had previously written several episodes of Fraggle Rock), Lucas, Dennis Lee, and Elaine May, subsequently re-wrote and made additions to the screenplay, although Jones received the film’s sole screenwriting credit. Labyrinth was shot on location in Upper Nyack, Piermont and Haverstraw in New York, and at Elstree Studiosand West Wycombe Park in the United Kingdom.

Electronic Labyrinth: THX-1138 4EB is a 1967 science fiction short film written and directed by George Lucas[1] while he attended the University of Southern California‘s film school. The short was reworked as the 1971 theatrical featureTHX-1138.

In 2010, this film was selected for preservation in the United States National Film Registry by the Library of Congressas being “culturally, historically, or aesthetically significant”.[3]

In an underground city in a dystopian future, the protagonist, whose name is “THX 1138 4EB”, is shown running through passageways and enclosed spaces. It is soon discovered that THX is escaping his community. The government uses computers and cameras to track down THX and attempt to stop him; however, they fail. He escapes by breaking through a door and runs off into the sunset. The government sends their condolences to YYO 7117, THX’s mate, claiming that THX has destroyed himself.

The USC program guide accompanying the film describes it as a “nightmare impression of a world in which a man is trying to escape a computerized world which constantly tracks his movements”.[1]


Lucas had had an idea for a long time “based on the concept that we live in the future and that you could make a futuristic film using existing stuff”.[4] Fellow USC students Matthew Robbins and Walter Murch had a similar idea which Robbins developed into a short treatment,[5] but Robbins and Murch lost interest in the idea, whereas Lucas was keen to persist.[4]

One of Lucas’ USC instructors suggested an opportunity for Lucas to make the short film that he had in mind: since the 1940s, the USC film school had had a working arrangement with the US Navy, whereby Navy filmmakers attended USC for additional study.[4][6] Teaching the class was not popular amongst USC staff, as the Navy filmmakers often had rigid, preconceived ideas about filmmaking, and sometimes misbehaved in class.[4][6] But the Navy paid for unlimited color film, and lab processing costs, for their students.[4][6] Lucas offered to teach the class, and was allowed the opportunity.[4][6]

The Navy men formed the crew of the film, and some appeared in the cast.[4][6] Because of the Navy connection, Lucas was able to access filming locations which would not otherwise have been available to him: the USC computer center, a parking lot at UCLA, the Los Angeles International Airport,[4][6] and the Van Nuys Airport.[4] Much of the filming was done at night,[4][6] with some at weekends.[4]

The film was completed in 12 weeks, with Lucas editing it on the Moviola at the home of Verna Fields, where he was working during the day editing United States Information Agency films under Fields’ supervision.[4]


In January 1968, the film won first prize in the category of Dramatic films at the third National Student Film Festival held at the Lincoln CenterNew York, where it was seen and admired by Steven Spielberg, who had not previously met Lucas.[4][7][8][9][10] It also came to notice of parts of the mainstream film industry, such as Los Angeles Times film critic Charles Champlin, and Ned Tanen, then a Universal Studios production executive, who was later involved with Lucas’ American Graffiti.[4]

About Royal Rosamond Press

I am an artist, a writer, and a theologian.
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