‘Barmecide Feast’ by Simon Birch and KplusK Associates, 2016. Hailed as one of the most epochal science fiction films of all time, Stanley Kubrick’s 2001: A Space Odyssey helped shape cultural dialogue about the future throughout the latter part of the 20th century. In the final minutes of the film, Kubrick brings the viewer (through the eyes of astronaut Dr. David Bowman) into a bedroom in which neoclassicism and futurism—old-age objects with bright LED-lit floors—are juxtaposed, creating an iconic setting. Now, the recently opened The 14th Factory in Los Angeles gives visitors the opportunity to become part of the Kubrickian space. For its opening installation, the gallery has collaborated with architect Paul Kember to create Barmecide Feast—a precise replica of the bedroom originally designed by product designer and NASA future projects employee Harry Lange prior to the film’s shooting in the 1960s. — Barmecide Feast is on display now at The 14th Factory. The 14th Factory 440 North Avenue #19 Los Angeles, CA 90031 United States TwitterFacebookPinterest Related Stories Arts & Culture Issue 50 Close Knit Meet the weavers keeping traditional Egyptian tapestrymaking alive. Arts & Culture Issue 50 New Roots The Palestinian art and agriculture collective sowing seeds of community. Arts & Culture Issue 49 Karin Mamma Andersson Inside the moody, mysterious world of Sweden’s preeminent painter. Arts & Culture Issue 49 Mass Destruction “Artists are often left baffled by the fact that they have millions of monthly streams, yet only a couple of thousand followers on social media.” Arts & Culture Issue 49 On the Cheap The greatness of cultural worsts. Arts & Culture Issue 49 Checked Out Why is hotel art so boring?