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

4.5 out of 5 stars 11 customer reviews

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Product details

  • Format: NTSC
  • Language: English
  • Region: Region 1 (US and Canada DVD formats.)
  • Aspect Ratio: 4:3 - 1.33:1
  • Number of discs: 1
  • Classification: Unrated (US MPAA rating. See details.)
  • Average Customer Review: 4.5 out of 5 stars  See all reviews (11 customer reviews)
  • ASIN: B00004L8IP
  • Amazon Bestsellers Rank: 439,910 in DVD & Blu-ray (See Top 100 in DVD & Blu-ray)
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Product description

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In 1959 screenwriter Rod Serling first opened the door to the "dimension of imagination" that is The Twilight Zone, a show quite unlike anything that had gone before, and better than much that has followed in its wake. This original and daring television series ran for a magnificent five seasons from 1959 to 1964 and still looks as fresh as ever, particularly on DVD. What distinguished the series (and still does) is the quality of the scripts, many of which were penned by Serling, but with significant contributions from veteran sci-fi authors and screenwriters such as Richard Matheson. Actors of the calibre of Robert Redford, Burgess Meredith, Lee Marvin and William Shatner gave some of their best small-screen performances, while an unforgettable main title theme by Bernard Herrmann and musical contributions from young turks such as Jerry Goldsmith underlined the show's attraction for great creative talent both behind and in front of the cameras.

On the DVD: A neat animated menu with a winking eye guides the viewer "Inside the Twilight Zone", which consists of digests of background information on the individual episodes, as well as a general history of the show, a season-by-season breakdown and a potted biography of Serling. --Mark Walker --This text refers to an alternate DVD edition.

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A fantastic show from a highly imaginative individual.
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great
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Greetings from Australia. I am up to Vol.18 in my Twilight Zone collection and as with Vol. 11 this volume, Vol. 5 is a ripper.It included 4 stories bound togeter on a theme of science fiction and the possible future. One episode each from 1959, 1961, 1962 and 1963. Two stars from Lost In Space appear in two episodes. Billy Mumy in "Long Distance Call" from 1961 when young Billy (his name in the show is Billy) has the ability to talk to his dead grandmother that he cherished on a telephone that he was given shortly before her death. A great episode. Two other episodes are very good and they are "The Lonely" starring Jack Warden who is a criminal sent to a lonely planet fro his crimes and cannot wait to leave at the end of his term until a "companion" turns up. Sex with a robot, well maybea!. "Over and Out" is set in the future after two civilisation destroy there own worlds. One feuding female and male (Adam and Eve?) inhabit this world. Guess the name of this new world. Um, would it be Earth ?. The fourth and outstinding episode is"I Sing the Body Electric" from 1962 staring Angela Cartwright (Penny from Lost in Space etc). A typical stubborn teenager is trying to come to terms with her "new" granmother fresh out of the factory one could say. An emotional and moving episode. I love the twilight zone and cannot wait to collect the entire 45 or so volumes. Every episode will be releases on DVD and I have only found one double up episode so far. Episode 151 appears on volume 33 of the Twilight Zone and Treasures Of The Twilight Zone. Get into it.
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I have to admit I am a bit stumped in coming up with a specific theme for Volume 19 in "The Twilight Zone" DVD series. Besides the Twilight Zone twists, the best I can come up with is most of the characters are asked to believe things they think are impossible are really happening to them. In Rod Serling's "A Most Unusual Camera," Chester Diedirch (Fred Clark) discovers that one of the items he has stolen is a camera that takes instant pictures of events--five minutes in the future. Once the camera proves it works, Chester along with his wife (Jean Carlson) and brother-in-law (Adam Williams) take it to the track and use it to make a killing. But when they learn that the inscription in French on the camera says "Ten to an owner," the trio fight over how to best use the remaining photos. The ending on this one gets a bit too cute. "The Jungle," written by Charles Beaumont and based on his short story, find engineer Alan Richards (John Dehner) has returned from a project in Africa under a voodoo lion curse. It seems the local witch doctor took exception to the hydroelectric dam he built. Alan's wife slips him a protective charm, but unfortunately he leaves it behind in a bar one night. A nice little tale of suspense which works well with minimal special effects.
In Serling's "The 7th Is Made Up of Phantoms," a trio of men in a National Guard tank on maneuvers near the Little Big Horn keep coming across signs that "Custer's Last Stand" is about to take place. Connors (Ron Foster) and McCluskey (Randy Boone) become convinced they are chasing the past, but Langsford (Warren Oates) believes they are crazy. Then McCluskey is shot in the back with an arrow. This episode harkens back to those days when Custer was still admired.
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Earl Hamner, Jr.'s best script, "Jesse-Belle," one of the few hour-long Zones that actually succeeded, is the highlight of Volume 30 in "The Twilight Zone" DVD series. In the Blue Ridge Mountains young Billy-Ben Turner (James Best) proposes to Ellwyn Glover (Laura Devon), but Jesse-Belle Stone (Anne Francis) loves the boy too. So she visits Granny Hart, who is supposedly a witch, and gets a love potion. However, Jesse-Belle soon learns there is a price to pay for that potion: each night she turns into a leopard because now she too is a witch. After that, things get quite complicated in this backwoods love triangle. A unique episode because it does not end with Serling's narration, but with the folk song Hamner wrote for that is heard at the beginning of the show. In "Sounds and Silences," written by Rod Serling, John McGiver plays Roswell G. Flemington, who owns a model-ship company and who loves to play records of naval battles very loudly. When his wife finally has enough and walks out on him, Roswell thinks he can enjoy making all the noise he wants, but that night he discovers that suddenly every sound in the world, even the dripping of water, has become deafening to him. This episode did not appear in syndication because of a lawsuit from a writer who had contributed a script called "The Sound of Silence," about a man who could not hear sounds, to Serling a few years earlier. Jackie Cooper plays ventriloquist Jonathan West in "Caesar and Me," written by Adele T. Strassfield. The Caesar in question is Jonathan's dummy Little Caesar, who talks his human friend into turning to a life of crime to make some money. A minor episode, certainly not as memorable as Serling's "The Dummy." Hamner's classic tale of love and witchcraft is the only reason to pick up this volume of episodes from the Zone.
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