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  • Twilight Zone 11 [DVD] [1963] [Region 1] [US Import] [NTSC]
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Twilight Zone 11 [DVD] [1963] [Region 1] [US Import] [NTSC]

Price: £2.64
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Region 1 encoding. (requires a North American or multi-region DVD player and NTSC compatible TV. More about DVD formats)
Note: you may purchase only one copy of this product. New Region 1 DVDs are dispatched from the USA or Canada and you may be required to pay import duties and taxes on them (click here for details) Please expect a delivery time of 5-7 days.
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Most Helpful Customer Reviews on (beta) 20 reviews
22 of 22 people found the following review helpful
Some of the very Best Episodes 1 July 2002
By gobirds2 - Published on
Verified Purchase
THE FEVER from the First season aired on January 29, 1960 and was written by Rod Serling. Everett Sloane is brilliant as a married man who continually lectures his wife on the pitfalls of gambling after winning a trip to Las Vegas. Goaded into it Sloane puts a coin into a slot machine, wins and the cycle begins. This is an interesting episode, not necessarily against gambling but one that addresses the nature of obsession and the lengths of self-destruction that it can lead to. It also addresses a familiar TWILIGHT ZONE theme about man and his confrontation with the machines that he creates. THE DUMMY from the Third season aired on May 4, 1962 and was written by Rod Serling. Cliff Robertson plays a down-and-out ventriloquist who has dilutions that his mannequin may be getting the better of him. This is an interesting study into the mind of man and the manmade with a denouement that is riveting. THE AFTER HOURS remains just as fresh and effective as when it was first aired on June 10, 1960 and its lingering haunting imagery remains engraved into one's subconscious. Who can ever forget Anne Francis as Marsha. Her impeccable performance and exquisite face are indelible. "Marsha" that very name and the way it was repeated over and over was so eerily unsettling sending chills down one's spine. This episode when compared to WALKING DISTANCE demonstrates the great versatility of Rod Serling as a writer. WALKING DISTANCE is probably the best prose that Serling ever penned where every bit of dialogue was so heartfelt and moving. In THE AFTER HOURS Serling gives us a more visual tale where the storytelling is more dependent on the images. Serling gives us a story of two strikingly opposite worlds that co-exist within a department store. The vivid contrast and the realistic depiction of those two worlds is at the core of this story that has a strange tinge of melancholy about it. Thanks to effective lighting, production design, photography, Douglas Heyes' Direction and impeccable acting it succeeds on all levels and is one of the definitive episodes of the series. Your heart kind of goes out for Telly Savalas in LIVING DOLL. As much of a no-good creep of a stepfather Savalas is, you just gotta feel bad for this guy as he gets outdone by a doll, Talky Tina. The doll is almost as evil as he is and this becomes very evident in the final scene at the bottom of the living room staircase. A lot of the viewers' ambiguous feelings are the result of Bermard Herrmann's innovative score. It has a childlike quality that taunts and teases both Telly Savalas and the viewer. This is an excellent episode written by Charles Beaumont from the Fifth season and is one of the best and most memorable from the entire series. This is an excellent volume.
11 of 13 people found the following review helpful
This is the best of all the Twilight Zone Volumes 8 Mar. 2003
By S. Pughsley - Published on
Verified Purchase
For those of you who are being selective in which Twilight Zone volumes you're buying; and, you plan on watching this DVD more than once, this is the best. This volume includes (1) Living Doll (Talking Tina) with Telly Savales, (2) The Fever (a taunting slot machine), (3) The After Hours, with Anne Francis, who is left in a department store after the store closes and all the people have left. (4) The Dummy (a ventriloquist). The first 3 are great, the Dummy is OK, but again the first 3 are worth the cost alone. Also, the fact that you don't have those annoying commercials anymore makes watching Twilight Zone that much better.
6 of 7 people found the following review helpful
!!DOLLS GONE WILD!! 7 Dec. 2001
By andy7 - Published on
To the best of my knowledge there's no specific theme to any of the Twilight Zone DVD's, but this one does, and it's --DOLLS GONE WILD!
The first episode contains the classic ventriloquist corrupted by his dummy tale ("Magic", "Dead of Night"). It stars Cliff Robertson, who looks like a puppet to begin with.
The third episode is the legendary Talking Tina story where she tells Telly "Kojak" Savalas how she's going to kill him, and accomplishes the deed.
The final episode stars Anne "Honey West" Francis as a girl trapped in a department store who gets an earful from a bunch of creepy, chatty mannequins.
The animated menu with the TZ title eyeball is classic TZ mind-bending psycho-delia. The episodes themselves are as clean as early 60's televideo can get. The sound quality ranges from good to muddy, but overall the content of these shows make up for their technical shortcomings.
Tell 'em Jerry Mahoney sent you.
5 of 7 people found the following review helpful
One of the very best Volumes in "The Twilight Zone" series! 14 Aug. 2003
A Kid's Review - Published on
When I looked at the lengthy list of "Twilight Zone" DVD volumes this one stuck out more than any of the others. In my opion, it has three of the most outrageously entertaining(yet still quite frightening)episodes "The Twilight Zone" has ever made. "The After Hours" is about Marsha White(Anne Francis), a simple woman who is merely looking for a gold thimble in a department store. However, when she steps into the elevator, she is guided to the 9th floor of the the 8 story building! On this supposed floor she meets odd people who turn out to be even odder when(on one of the regular floors)she sees on of manicane form! This is one of my favorite episodes of "The Twilight Zone"! Partly because of the completely unexpected ending. "Living Doll" is another shocker! Erich Sleater is a man who feels that his step-daughter is spoiled with too many dolls. So, you can imagine how he feels when his wife and daughter come home with an extremly expensive doll! You can also only imagine how he feels when(after everyone leaves the room)the doll starts saying things like "I hate you!" & "I'm going to kill you!". This is another classic that had me biting my nails to the very end of the show. I also enjoy Rod Sterling's ending words that seem to make the story feel a little too realistic. "The Dummy" is about a ventrilogoust that has an evil Dummy named Willie! Everyone thinks he's crazy but somehow he knows he's not. The only way to stop the crazieness is to get a new dummy, which the man does. However, Willie does not accept the replacement! This is a great one too but the ending doesn't really make sense. "The Fever" is by far the worst episode on the disk. It's about a man who doesn't enjoy gambling at all but while in Las Vegas a slot machine calls his name and then it seems he can never stop! The story was a little too limited for my liking and too unreal. After all, it's weird than the guy just started gambling after he hated it. Again, this is one of the best Volumes in the entire "Twilight Zone" set!
Dolls, Dummies and One Arm Bandits 9 Jan. 2014
By Janet Chandler - Published on
Volume 11 in the series of the Twilight Zone TV shows feature a couple of the classic episodes but all four episodes that appear on this DVD are really great and captivating to watch. There are some great actors who star in these stories as well which just makes them all the more enjoyable to watch.

The first episode to appear is "The Dummy" starring Cliff Robertson. Robertson is a ventriloquist who has a problem with his dummy. What is the problem? Well the dummy, named Willie, wants to run the act and sets out to do that. Robertson tries to stop the dummy but without saying anymore leads to one of the most shocking endings in the history of the "Twilight Zone".

"The Fever", the next episode on the disc, is one of my favorite TZ stories dealing with the subject of what happens when a person gets addicted to something, in this case gambling. A woman wins a contest and the first place prize is a trip for her and her husband to Las Vegas. The husband is totally against the idea of coming to such a place but while displeased amuses his wife's desire to visit the town. However when she put a coin in a slot machine he puts his foot down until an unknown man gets him to put a coin in the slot. What follows after that is a classic case of addiction.

Next episode to follow is truly one of the classics from the show, "Living Doll". It stars a young Telly Savalas and a doll named Talky Tina. She is not a doll to be tampered with as Savalas is to find out. And she makes it clear from the start she does not like Savalas. The verbal sparring between Erich, Savalas, and Talky Tina leads to a final confrontation between the two of them that leads to a fateful conclusion. Trivia fact about this episode, June Foray who was the voice of "Rocky the Flying Squirrel" on "Rocky and Bullwinkle" provides the voice for Talky Tina.

The last story is about a woman who goes to a department store to buy a thimble only to find out the floor in the store where she went up to buy the thimble suddenly does not exist. Confused by the whole thing it even gets worse for her when she discovers that saleslady who sold her the thimble is a mannequin. It stars Anne Francis and the episode is called "The After Hours". This is I would thing another one of those episodes that might be considered a classic one. Well written, directed and acted this is a pretty good suspenseful story with one of those endings with the classic TZ twist to it.

For anyone who is a serious fan of "Twilight Zone" this certainly is a must have volume to obtain. For someone who has never seen the series this would make a good introduction to the show for them.
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