Ephemera related to Stanley Kubrick's Masterpiece of Modern Horror, 'The Shining'
Video frame grab from the German-language version of The Shining.
Instead of “All work and no play makes Jack a dull boy,” Kubrick used “Was du heute kannst besorgen, das verschiebe nicht auf morgen,” which translates to “Never put off til tomorrow what may be done today.”
Kubrick shot additional versions of the typewriter inserts for use in various countries.

Video frame grab from the German-language version of The Shining.

Instead of “All work and no play makes Jack a dull boy,” Kubrick used “Was du heute kannst besorgen, das verschiebe nicht auf morgen,” which translates to “Never put off til tomorrow what may be done today.”

Kubrick shot additional versions of the typewriter inserts for use in various countries.

Filming Shelley Duvall on the Kitchen set of The Shining. This image, from Vivian Kubrick’s documentary on the making of The Shining, captures the exact take which Stanley Kubrick used in the finished film.

Stanley Kubrick and Jack Nicholson watch video playback of Shelley Duvall on the Caretaker’s Apartment Bathroom set of The Shining.

Director Stanley Kubrick and actor Jack Nicholson are photographed by Kubrick Assistant Leon Vitali on the set of The Shining.

Director Stanley Kubrick and actor Jack Nicholson are photographed by Kubrick Assistant Leon Vitali on the set of The Shining.

Director Stanley Kubrick lines up a shot of Shelley Duvall and Danny Lloyd on the Caretaker’s Apartment Bathroom set of The Shining.

Steadicam inventor/operator Garrett Brown on the night interior Hedge Maze set of The Shining at EMI Elstree Studios.

Steadicam inventor/operator Garrett Brown on the night interior Hedge Maze set of The Shining at EMI Elstree Studios.

Stanley Kubrick lines up a shot on the Red Bathroom set of The Shining.

One of the set’s mirrors has been removed to allow for shooting of the close-up on Jack Nicholson.

'I improvised all the 'little pig' stuff. When I read it, it was in this period where I watched no television, I mean I knew Johnny Carson, but I'd never really… I didn't know what it meant: 'Here's Johnny…' Stanley found it insane that an American didn't know what this actually was coming from. But, no, I didn't improvise it: I think that was always written, but the rest of the scene was kind of improvised: 'Little pigs…'

Jack Nicholson, discussing his famous “Heeeeere’s Johnny!” line from The Shining in a June, 2009 interview with Nev Pierce for Empire¬†magazine.

This recollection differs from an interview Nicholson gave nearly thirty years earlier.

'Yeah, people loved that line. I remember Stanley wanted a funny line there. It was the most horrific scene in the movie, and he wanted to break it up. So I came up with that line. It holds a lot of essence of what we were trying to do.'

Jack Nicholson, discussing his famous “Heeeeere’s Johnny!” line from The Shining in an April, 1981 interview with Tim Cahill for Rolling Stone magazine.

This recollection differs from an interview he gave nearly thirty years later.

Filming jack Nicholson’s iconic “Here’s Johnny!” moment on the set of The Shining.

The camera has been heavily protected from Jack’s axe and the debris which resulted from hacking open the door.

Prop signage advertising the evening entertainment in The Gold Room, from The Shining.

This poster can be seen adjacent to the Gold Room entrance, as well as in the Lobby near the doors to the Gold Room hallway.

"all work and no play" and "no tv and no beer" by artist Mark Englert.

(click to enlarge)