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Twilight Zone: Season 2 [Blu-ray] [1961] [US Import]

Rod Serling , Robert McCord , Boris Sagal , Buzz Kulik    Blu-ray
4.0 out of 5 stars  See all reviews (2 customer reviews)
Price: 65.92
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Product details

  • Actors: Rod Serling, Robert McCord, Jay Overholts, Vaughn Taylor, James Turley
  • Directors: Boris Sagal, Buzz Kulik, David Orrick McDearmon, Don Medford, Douglas Heyes
  • Format: Black & White, Full Screen, Widescreen
  • Language: English
  • Region: Region A/1 (Read more about DVD/Blu-ray formats.)
  • Aspect Ratio: 16:9 - 1.77:1
  • Number of discs: 4
  • Classification: Unrated (US MPAA rating. See details.)
  • Studio: Image Entertainment
  • DVD Release Date: 16 Nov 2010
  • Run Time: 749 minutes
  • Average Customer Review: 4.0 out of 5 stars  See all reviews (2 customer reviews)
  • ASIN: B00404ME06
  • Amazon Bestsellers Rank: 362,016 in DVD & Blu-ray (See Top 100 in DVD & Blu-ray)

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Most Helpful Customer Reviews
1 of 1 people found the following review helpful
Even though they're oddly more expensive in some cases - the American BLU RAY releases for "The Twilight Zone" (Season 1, 2, 3, 4 and 5) on Image Entertainment are all REGION A LOCKED - so they won't play on our machines unless they're chipped to be 'all regions' (which few are).

Opt for the UK releases (on Region B) instead. They're usually reasonably priced and don't have any playback problems...
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4.0 out of 5 stars Consistantly a Superb Season- with many classics 12 Feb 2014
Format:DVD|Verified Purchase
With the success of the first season of Twilight Zone there was always going to be a second one. Creator Rod Serling gambled 250,000 dollars that TZ would run more than 18 episodes- that's the contract with MGM that he wriggled out of to create perhaps pound for pound the best television show in history.

Fans will be pleased. Not only does season 2 give us the infamous title track we also get Serling himself, weaving in actual episodes as he introduces each one. Many with thinking out of the box thought.

This season was a little down on the first, with 29 episodes. Also the producers wanted to cut the budget- so unfortunetly 6 episodes were shot on videotape. So you get the quality of how British shows such as Thriller, Some Mothers Do Ave Em and the Australian soap Prisoner Cell Block H. It is a process which makes the episodes look weak and untidy, it also strongly affects the sound. When a character is not near the background there voice is distant and they actually have to scream to be heard. So, it saved the producers 10,000 dollars an episode, but thank God they woke up and realised it wouldn't work. Like I say only 6 episodes are affected by this budget cut, and in fact there not bad stories anyways.

For such a great season, season 2 actually gets off to an awkward start- indeed the first four episodes are nothing to get excited about. King Nine Will Not Return can not hold the viewer for five minutes let alone 20. The Man in the Bottle is a great idea- but like season 1s Escape Clause you are litearlly pulling your hair out and how the people involved can turn a disadvantage into an advantage but fail to do so. The Hitler scene is fairly amusing though.
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Most Helpful Customer Reviews on (beta) 4.8 out of 5 stars  235 reviews
162 of 171 people found the following review helpful
5.0 out of 5 stars Twilight Zone - Season 2 - Another Great One 26 Mar 2005
By Ned - Published on
The Complete Second Season of Rod Serling's Twilight Zone is now on DVD. This second season contains all 29 episodes on 5 disks. It is full frame and is about 900 minutes.

I don't have a favorite season; there are great episodes from each. I am really enjoying entire seasons being released at once.

1) King Nine Will Not Return - A World War II captain wakes up in the desert, next to his crashed plane.

2) Man in the Bottle - A shop owner finds an old bottle which contains a genie which grants him 4 wishes.

3) Nervous Man in a Four Dollar Room - A smalltime hood is ordered to commit a murder and when he looks into a mirror he sees himself with courage.

4) A Thing About Machines - A writer believes the machines in his home are against him.

5) The Howling Man - A man finds refuge in a monastery during a storm and finds an unusual prisoner.

6) The Eye of the Beholder - A woman goes through treatments to make herself normal so she can fit into society.

7) Nick of Time - A newlywed becomes obsessed by a fortune-telling machine when they are stranded with car trouble.

8) The Lateness of the Hour - A scientist creates robot servants and his daughter feels a little unusual.

9) The Trouble with Templeton - Templeton is an aging actor who longs for the old days when his wife was alive.

10) A Most Unusual Camera - A couple have stolen a camera that takes pictures of events just a few minutes into the future.

11) Night of the Meek - A drunkard Santa Claus discovers a bottomless sack of toys.

12) Dust - A peddler tries to sell a condemned man's father a bag of "magic dust".

13) Back There - A man goes back in time and realizes, he can't change the future by changing the past.

14) The Whole Truth - A "Model A" automobile compels its owner to tell only the truth.

15) The Invaders - An old woman in an old farmhouse encounters tiny aliens in her attic.

16) A Penny for Your Thoughts - A bank employee flips a coin and when it stands on its end, he is given the ability to read minds.

17) Twenty-Two - Miss Powell has a recurring nightmare ("room for one more") about room 22.

18) The Odyssey of Flight 33 - A commercial aircraft and its passengers travel back to prehistoric times.

19) Mr. Dingle, the Strong - Martians give Luther Dingle the strength of 300 men.

20) Static - Ed Lindsay hates television, so he gets his old radio out of the basement and it can receive programs from the past.

21) The Prime Mover - A man has the ability to control objects with his mind.

22) Long Distance Call - A boy finds he can communicate with his dead grandmother through his toy phone.

23) A Hundred Yards over the Rim - A man in the year 1847 moving west sets out to find medicine for his dying son and winds up in the future.

24) The Rip Van Winkle Caper - Three thieves put themselves into suspended animation for 100 years after stealing a million dollars worth of gold bars.

25) The Silence - A man is offered half a million dollars to remain silent for one year. The bet is taken and won but with a twist at the end.

26) Shadow Play - A man is trapped in a recurring nightmare where he tries to persuade those who are sentencing him to death that this is not reality.

27) The Mind and the Matter - After reading a book on the "power of thought" a man is able create the world exactly as he wants it.

28) Will the Real Martian lease Stand Up? - State Troopers follow the tracks from a frozen pond to a diner where they find a bus driver and his seven passengers but there were only six on the bus.

29) The Obsolete Man - In a state where religion and books are ban, a librarian is judged obsolete and sentenced to death.
82 of 85 people found the following review helpful
5.0 out of 5 stars Re-enter the Zone! 23 Mar 2005
By D. Marvin - Published on
If you hopped on board for season 1's definition edition, you probably don't need much convincing to pick this one up either. It's a great deal cheaper than season 1 (though there are less episodes in this season) but packs a lot of punch considering the high benchmark set for the show's debut season. There are a great number of gems with very few clunkers sprinkled in.

Among the episodes collected here are two of the series' most poignant social commentaries in "The Obsolete Man" (with Burgess Meredith) and "Eye of the Beholder" (probably the most infamous episode in all of TZ lore). To make things more varied, the second season also brought us some lighter fare like "Mr. Dingle the Strong" and "A Penny for Your Thoughts". We also get the TZ debut of Shatner in "Nick of Time" and its companion piece "The Silence", both notable episodes for containing no real supernatural elements yet keeping very much in the spirit of the Twilight Zone. And some of the best-loved episodes of all, the flawless "One Hundred Yards Over the Rim" (featuring audio commentary with star Cliff Robertson, Oscar winner for "Charly" and 'Uncle Ben' in "Spiderman"); "Will the Real Martian Please Stand Up?" (a brilliant ensemble piece driven by atmosphere); and "Shadow Play" (one of the most overlooked episodes in the series).

Season two also brought about budget restraints, which lowered the total number of episodes and caused several to be shot on videotape. Few other shows could have gotten away with this approach, and the videotaped episodes include a heartwarming Christmas-themed "Night of the Meek" that sees Art Carney becoming Santa Claus and "Twenty-Two", which suffers through probably the worst special effect in the history of television. If you haven't seen it; I dare not spoil it for you.

Boasting remastered hi-def film transfers from original camera negatives and magnetic soundtracks as well as continuing the tradition of restoring the "Next Week" teasers from Serling as they belong in the broadcasts (even those that ended up with Serling holding a pack of Oasis Cigarettes and puffing away -- priceless!), season 2 is yet another excursion into the Twilight Zone that will offer something that even diehards will not have seen or heard yet.

Commentaries include:

* Billy Mumy & William Idelson on "The Long Distance Call" (Videotaped episode. Mumy's other TZ credit is as the legendary Anthony Fremont in "It's a Good Life", which he has recorded an additional commentary for to look forward to in season 3's set. Idelson had acted in a season 1 episode but actually wrote this episode himself, though Charles Beaumont is credited with co-writing it -- Idelson goes into a bit of detail in regards to this. Meanwhile, Mumy shares stories about his mother's hesitance to let him star in such a morbid episode and informs us that he went to high school with 'TZ Companion' author Marc Scott Zicree himself!)
* Cliff Robertson on "One Hundred Yards Over the Rim" (Understated time travel episode -- Oscar Winner Robertson's performance is incredibly real here. His commentary is less than animated than the one mentioned above, but still enjoyable as he talks about the 9-page report on the character that he had written himself before shooting began, the "controversy" over the tophat he wore, and even lets us know he's writing the script for "Charly 2"!)
* Dennis Weaver on "Shadow Play"
* Shelley Berman on "The Mind and the Matter" (Truly a ridiculous episode and, in true TZ fashion, becomes enjoyable for exactly that reason.)
* Donna Douglas on "The Eye of the Beholder" (Not the voice -- except for some dialogue at the end that didn't require her to be overdubbed -- but the infamous face in this episode -- and later Ellie Mae of "The Beverly Hillbillies" notoriety.)
* Don Rickles on "Mr. Dingle the Strong" (great to see the "Merchant of Venom" contributing an audio commentary)

Also included are original production slates for the 6 videotaped episodes. These are small videotaped clips of the guy with the production slate in hand, calling out the show name, production number, take and then "Action!" Might seem like a minor inclusion, but really helps lend credibility to a set that calls itself "definitive". Really, it's the little things that can make a huge difference. We get all of this content, plus the Mike Wallace Interview with Rod Serling (a marvelous piece originally available on one of the "Treasures..." discs), Serling appearances on "Tell it to Groucho" and "The Jack Benny Show", another wave of TZ radio dramas & isolated original scores, plus a DVD-ROM script of "Twenty-Two" with Serling's notes and a lot more audio interviews contributed by "TZ Companion" author Marc Scott Zicree all add up to make this the second installment of "Must-Buy TV". Your wallet compels you!
34 of 37 people found the following review helpful
5.0 out of 5 stars Finally the one to buy 13 April 2005
By M. Hanley - Published on
This set lives up to its billing. The Definitive Edition, seasons one and two (with the rest come shortly), finally delivers the quality this series deserves. The video reproduction is stunning and the extras fill out a perfect package. I've seen some reviews suggesting that this edition will quickly be replaced by yet another improved edition. Don't believe it. With this set, the old reels and their caretakers have put up about all they can deliver--outstanding video, reproduction in original broadcast order, a detailed book-length episode guide and commentary with the season 1 package, and, finally, Rod Serling introducing "next week's" show. Until DVD's are replaced as a delivery vehicle, this edition will be as good as it gets.
15 of 16 people found the following review helpful
4.0 out of 5 stars Videotaped Episodes 28 Feb 2006
By F. Nava - Published on
The Twilight Zone was picking up speed by Season 2. By this time, CBS began to see that it was a great show, which all of us knew since the beginning.

The only problem that plagued Season 2 were the six episodes that were videotaped instead of filmed due to budget reasons. These episodes were "The Lateness of the Hour," "Static," "The Whole Truth," "Night of the Meek," "Twenty-Two," and "Long Distance Call" (you can actually view the difference when compared to the remaining episodes).

With this Definitive Edition, it is obvious that the videotaped episodes haven't held up well visually and audibly. Many of the scenes from these episodes either jump or fluctuate. The audio is also hard to hear when characters are away from the camera, thus, away from the microphone.

However, don't let these episodes sway the fact that The Twilight Zone was a great show and even with these few episodes, Season 2 is a great addition.
13 of 14 people found the following review helpful
5.0 out of 5 stars Twilight Zone fans rejoice!! 17 Mar 2005
By Mark. D - Published on
How much are we lovin' these releases of The Twilight Zone in these definitive collection dvd packs?

Season 2: all the eps including classics like

"The Odyssey of Flight 33", "The Howling Man", and "The Trouble with Templeton".

But the treat here again are the features and if what I've read is true, then picking this up for $69:99 is a very good buy.

Radio Twilight Zone eps, appearances made by Rod Serling on a number of tv shows including "The Jack Benny Show", original promos for the next weeks' episode, and commentaries by Dennis Weaver (how good is "Shadowplay"?), Don Rickles, Fritz Weaver and others, whose names have escaped me at the moment.

Ok, maybe season 2 wasn't quite as good as 1 but with the features, the lower price and the mere existence of these on dvd, well you can't complain.
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