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All 36 episodes of the first season of Rod Serling's classic, groundbreaking series, now presented in pristine high-definition for the first time ever, along with hours of new and exclusive bonus features not available anywhere else!
Episodes: Where Is Everybody?, One for the Angels, Mr. Denton on Doomsday, Sixteen Millimeter Shrine, Walking Distance, Escape Clause, The Lonely, Time Enough at Last, Perchance to Dream, Judgment Night, And When the Sky Was Opened, What You Need, The Four of Us Are Dying, Third from the Sun, I Shot an Arrow into the Air, The Hitch-Hiker, The Fever, The Last Flight, The Purple Testament, Elegy, Mirror Image, The Monsters Are Due on Maple Street, A World of Difference, Long Live Walter Jameson, People Are Alike All Over, Execution, The Big Tall Wish, A Nice Place to Visit, Nightmare as a Child, A Stop at Willoughby, The Chaser, A Passage for Trumpet, Mr. Bevis, The After Hours, The Mighty Casey, and A World of His Own
Special Features: - Extremely rare, never-before-released unofficial Twilight Zone pilot, "The Time Element," written by Rod Serling and hosted by Desi Arnaz (in HD) - Rod Serling promos for "Next Week's" Show - Original Unaired Pilot Version of "Where is Everybody?" - Tales of Tomorrow episode "What You Need" - Vintage audio recollections with Burgess Meredith, Anne Francis, Douglas Heyes, Richard L. Bare and more! - 19 new commentaries, featuring Twilight Zone enthusiasts, authors, actors and directors - Interviews with actors Dana Dillaway, Suzanne Lloyd, Beverly Garland and Ron Masak - Vintage audio interview with director of photography George T. Clemens - 1977 syndication promos for "A Stop at Willoughby" and "The After Hours" - 18 radio dramas - 34 isolated music scores featuring Bernard Herrmann, Jerry Goldsmith and others - Rod Serling audio lectures from Sherwood Oaks College - Footage of the Emmy Award wins for the series
Dedicated visitors to the fifth dimension will find an impressive array of extras in the season 1 set, drawing from both the Definitive Edition DVDs as well as a wealth of new material unearthed or created especially for this presentation. For many, the inclusion of "The Time Element," a 1958 episode of The Westinghouse Desilu Playhouse penned by Rod Serling, will be among the key selling points; never legally available in any format prior to this set, the hour-long story, which stars William Bendix as a man who suffers from a recurring nightmare of being at Pearl Harbor before the attack, has been widely regarded as the unofficial pilot for TZ, and it fits perfectly with the tone and quality of the established episodes. For others, the 19 new commentary tracks created for the Blu-ray set will be the draw; anchored by Twilight Zone Companion author Marc Scott Zicree, and featuring talents ranging from director Ted Post to historian Gary Gerani, the new tracks are informative and flesh out the six provided on the Definitive DVDs. There's also an early version of "What You Need" from the '50s anthology series Tales of Tomorrow; a 1978 interview with cinematographer George T. Clemens, who was responsible for the series' signature look; and 13 isolated music scores featuring the work of Bernard Herrmann and Jerry Goldsmith, among others. All of these features, plus 12 additional Twilight Zone radio adaptations, join the exceptional material from the DVDs, including an unaired version of the pilot episode, "Where Is Everybody?," with Serling's sales pitch to networks; commentary by actor Martin Landau, among others; interviews with producer Douglas Heyes and actor Burgess Meredith; recordings of Serling's lectures; original sponsor billboards; and footage of the show's Emmy wins. --Paul Gaita
I have been looking for the movie The Time Element for years. When I saw Amazons description in the Twilight Zone add I was elated. Read morePublished 7 months ago by Norman Bain
The Film Has Beautiful Black and White Clarity....with probably the most recognizable episodes of the Series, Season One is a most have.Published 19 months ago by michael lascelle
hmmm....it's hard to say. i mean it's good for what it is, but it's not how you remember it. but then you were a kid when you watched it last so you probably remember it... Read morePublished on Oct. 20 2011 by Elton
As the title says, the Twilight zone blu ray blows the crap away out of the DVD version. Its main strength is its huge number of extras they put into the blu ray, many of them not... Read morePublished on Sept. 23 2010 by Terence Tan Co