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on July 24, 2015
I've always enjoyed this movie just as pure entertainment, and so I wanted to own a copy, but I have to say that I was so disappointed in the "Special Edition" because I was unaware that my favorite scene is deleted from this version. The very end, when Roy is taken into the spaceship, and the experience he has inside the spaceship, is NOT THERE!! Huge disappointment!!! Such a crucial scene to be deleted.
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on March 23, 2008
I loved this movie in the theatre and this Blu-Ray is as clear as my memory of the opening night at the wide screen cinema. If you have always been less than impressed with the video quality of the older versions of this classic, you will be very pleased with the sparkling clarity of this Blu-ray disc.
All of the fine details that Stephen Spielberg included in the original movie to convince you that "this is as real as a Close Encounter could be" are beautify revealed.
It is so much fun to watch Richard Dryfess literally "tear up the scenery" while he tries to deal with a UFO encounter that leaves him feeling that "something important" is going to happen! This disc is a perfect 10 of 10.
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TOP 100 REVIEWERon November 25, 2006
The basic story is of a line repairman who encounters a UFO and has trouble relating this to his wife that is in denial. There are parallel stories of others encountering UFO's. Eventually the government is also contacted and sets up a meeting. The encountered have also been compelled to attend to the government's consternation. Will the other invitees make it to the rendezvous point? What trials and tribulations must they endure on the way?

The lighter version (ASIN: 0767827031) of the film. This is closer to the original but still not the one shown on TV. I bought this after I realized I had the darker version. did the research for me

The dark version (ASIN: 0800198395) that cut out all the comic scenes like throwing all the dirt in the window. And added some Mother gets disturbed scenes. I bought the dark version first because I thought it had the special ending where the inside of the ship is shown. But I did not know that it was completely remade. Some of the Gas mask scenes are missing also.

If this review ends up on another version you will have to check for your self how complete it really is and what has been cut out.

Other than that if you did not see the original or the third version that is shown periodically on TV you would like this movie and it is worth the purchase price.
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on June 15, 2006
Richard Dreyfuss and Teri Garr portray the average Midwestern family living in rural Indiana. The mystery and suspense of the film contrasts well with the ordinairy lives of this couple. Roy Neary (Dreyfuss) sees unusual lights in the sky as he drives home one night, his truck is engulfed by light, the radio goes beserk and the clock on his car is affected. He is bafflied and awestruck by this event. He sees a huge object overhead in the sky ... It has bright blinking lights on its underside. The size is monumental as it floats off. This event changes his life forever ... He begins to draw and paint a flat-topped mountain which becomes an obsession. He does not know what it means but the desire to understand becomes all consuming. People who witnessed this event are interviewed on TV. The local authorities try to maintain calm and order ... The national government gets involved ... It becomes clear - we are not alone in the universe. Something is about to happen ...

The mysterious events are not only confined to Midwestern America ... A scientist interviews a poor Mexican farmer who saw the bright lights over the Mexican desert which he describes as the sun singing to him ... Roy Neary and many of his neighbors go out into the fields where the sky is the darkest and wait to see the phenomenon again. He meets Jillian Guiler and her son Barry who is fascinated by the lights and object ... The child runs off and is taken up into the UFO. Many other people have disappeared after encountering the object ... Roy's wife is fed up with his obsession. She leaves with the children to stay with her family. Roy discovers the meaning behind the flat-topped mountain ... He and Jillian partner together to visit Devil's Tower in Wyoming.

Government agents are everywhere claiming an environmental hazardous waste was spilled making the location unsafe for inhabitants ... everyone was evacuated. Roy and Jillian believe this is a hoax and evade detection as they pursue their quest to discover the secrets behind the evacuation ... They climb over a mountain and see a huge landing field. They hear musical tones played which were familiar, as the sounds were heard when the UFO was overhead ... They know the moment for the "First Encounter" is about to arrive. The film has a fantastic climax and conclusion which unravels certain mysteries from the past and is completely satisfying to the viewer. The ending is exciting ... yet many questions remain unanswered. Steven Spielberg created an all time favorite masterpiece which still keeps the mystery alive ... Erika Borsos [pepper flower]
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CLOSE ENCOUNTERS OF THE THIRD KIND [1997] [Limited Edition SteelBook] [Blu-ray + Digital ULTRAVIOLET] [UK Release] We Are Not Alone!

Steven Spielberg's classic film is back on this Blu-ray Disc, which includes all three versions of the sci-fi blockbuster. Richard Dreyfuss stars as cable worker Roy Neary, who along with several other stunned bystanders experiences a close encounter of the first kind and witnessing UFOs soaring across the sky. After this life-changing event, the inexplicable vision of a strange, mountain-like formation haunts him. He becomes obsessed with discovering what it represents, much to the dismay of his wife and family. Meanwhile, bizarre occurrences are happening around the world. Government agents have close encounters of the second kind and discovering physical evidence of extra-terrestrial visitors in the form of a lost fighter aircraft from World War II and a stranded military ship that disappeared decades earlier only to suddenly reappear in unusual places. Roy continues to chase his vision to a remote area where he and the agents follow the clues that have drawn them to reach a site where they will have a close encounter of the third kind contact.

FILM FACTS: Awards and Nominations: 50th Academy Awards® including Best Direction; Supporting Actress for Melinda Dillon; Visual Effects; Art Direction for Joe Alves, Daniel A. Lomino, Phil Abramson; Original Music Score; Film Editing, and Sound for Robert Knudson, Robert Glass, Don MacDougall and Gene Cantamessa. The film's only win was for Vilmos Zsigmond for Cinematography. The Academy Awards® honoured the film's sound effects editing with a Special Achievement Award for Frank Warner.32nd British Academy Film Awards: Close Encounters Won: Best Production Design. Nominated: Best Film, Direction, Screenplay, Actor in a Supporting Role for François Truffaut, Music, Cinematography, Editing, and Sound.

Cast: Richard Dreyfuss, François Truffaut, Teri Garr, Melinda Dillon, Bob Balaban, J. Patrick McNamara, Warren J. Kemmerling, Roberts Blossom, Philip Dodds, Cary Guffey, Shawn Bishop, Adrienne Campbell, Justin Dreyfuss, Lance Henriksen, Merrill Connally, George DiCenzo, Amy Douglass, Alexander Lockwood, Gene Dynarski, Mary Gafrey, Norman Bartold, Josef Sommer, Michael J. Dyer, Roger Ernest, Carl Weathers, F.J. O'Neil, Phil Dodds, Randy Hermann, Hal Barwood, Matthew Robbins, David Anderson, Richard L. Hawkins, Gene Rader, James Keane, Dennis McMullen, Cy Young, Tom Howard, Galen Thompson, John Dennis Johnston, Bennett Wayne Dean Sr. (uncredited), Basil Hoffman (uncredited), J. Allen Hynek (uncredited), Monty Jordan (uncredited), Shay McLean (uncredited), Stephen Powers (uncredited) and Howard K. Smith (uncredited). Now for an obscure piece of trivia: if you have very sharp eyes, be sure to look for a hitchhiker on the bottom of the "Mothership" as it passes over Devil's Tower in the climax of the film. Look closely and you can see none other than R2-D2, the little droid hero from ‘Star Wars’ which also was released in 1977 and directed by one of Steven Spielberg's pals, George Lucas.

Director: Steven Spielberg

Producers: Clark L. Paylow, Julia Phillips and Michael Phillips

Screenplay: Steven Spielberg, Jerry Belson (uncredited), John Hill (uncredited), Hal Barwood (uncredited) and Matthew Robbins (uncredited)

Composer: John Williams

Cinematography: Vilmos Zsigmond

Video Resolution: 1080p

Aspect Ratio: 2.35:1 [CinemaScope]

Audio: English: 5.1 DTS-HD Master Audio and English: 5.1 Dolby TrueHD

Subtitles: English, English SDH, Arabic, Bulgarian, Croatian, Czech, Danish, Dutch, Finnish, Greek, Hebrew, Hindi, Hungarian, Icelandic, Norwegian, Polish, Romanian, Slovenian, Swedish and Turkish

Running Time: 135 minutes

Region: All Regions

Number of discs: 1

Studio: Sony Pictures Home Entertainment

Andrew's Blu-ray Review: When ‘Close Encounters of the Third Kind' was first released, Steven Spielberg asked Ray Bradbury, the legendary author of such works as “The Martian Chronicles” and “Fahrenheit 451,” "How do you like your film? Close Encounters wouldn't have been born if I hadn't seen ‘It Came from Outer Space' six times when I was a kid." Ray Bradbury had written the original treatment for that 1953 film. Indeed, Close Encounters and other Steven Spielberg works would seem to owe a lot to author Ray Bradbury. According to film historian and critic Joseph McBride, Jean Renoir compared Steven Spielberg's storytelling in this picture to Jules Verne and Georges Meliés. At its heart, ‘Close Encounters of the Third Kind' is a simple fantasy that depicts the first formal meeting of humans and aliens. Although the film certainly features the global point of view and shows how governments might respond to this event, Spielberg wisely took the more intimate approach to tell the story.

All three versions are presented in brand new 1080p transfers in the movie's 2.35:1 CinemaScope aspect ratio. The transfer is splendid to say the least and is richer in colour than ever. The black levels and contrast are simply amazing and will leave you speechless, while the colours are incredibly rich and saturated. The vibrant lights of the alien spaceships have never been so lucid. It is an incredible feast for the eye adding a completely new dimension to the film.

‘Close Encounters of the Third Kind’ [1977], Steven Spielberg's follow-up to his smash hit ‘Jaws’ [1975], was a risky project because this science fiction foray was very different from the alien encounter movies of the 1940s and 50s that little Stevie Spielberg grew up on. It was also infinitely more expensive than the low-budget fare that dominated much of the science fiction genre in the sixties until the release of ‘2001: A Space Odyssey’ [1968]. Infused with a post-Watergate paranoia and featuring a middle-class, family-man hero who grows increasingly obsessive in the course of the film, ‘Close Encounters of the Third Kind’ broke new ground for the science fiction genre in its exploration of the UFO phenomena. No longer just concerned with the true intentions of visitors from outer space, it was the government's intervention and ulterior motives that became the cause for alarm. In earlier science fiction film classics such as ‘The War of the Worlds’ [1953] and ‘The Day the Earth Stood Still’ [1951], government leaders might make wrong decisions, but they were rarely depicted with such suspicion and disdain as they are in Close Encounters.

Roy Neary [Richard Dreyfuss] works as a technician for an Indiana power company and lives with his wife Ronnie Neary [Teri Garr] and three kids. He seems like a nice enough guy, but clearly the bloom is off the rose and he's living a fairly drab existence. All of that changes when some force causes electricity to cut off all across his area. After he's sent to work on the situation, he comes quite close to some alien vehicles, and the experience leaves him changed, to say the least. From then on, he feels a nagging urge to find meaning in odd shapes, a desire that eventually leads him to apparent semi-madness.

However, that's not the case, and before too long Roy Neary and others, including Jillian Guiler [Melinda Dillon], whose son Barry Guiler [Cary Guffey] has been kidnapped by the aliens and figure out what it is they need to do, and he heads out west for... well, he's not sure what. Nor are we, but it's a terrific ride as Roy and Jillian have to evade oppressive government forces to reach their ultimate goal.

Is `Close Encounters of the Third Kind' a flawless film? No, it has its own problems at times. For example, I always thought the aggressive way in which the aliens came to get Barry Guiler, seemed to be at odds with their apparently-gentle nature; the abduction makes sense within the tone of the film because it adds excitement and intrigue, but it didn't really seem logical to me.

Nonetheless, the film functions at a consistently high level from start to finish and offers an extremely well-executed fantasy. The acting is top-notch from Richard Dreyfuss down the line. Through movies like Jaws and ‘The Goodbye Girl,' another 1977 offering, and one for which he earned an Academy Award for Richard Dreyfuss became moderately pigeonholed as a sarcastic, self-centred sort of character. ‘Close Encounters of the Third Kind' showed that he could easily portray other roles, and he brings off the middle-class dreamer in Roy Neary very nicely.

Steven Spielberg paced the film extremely well, and though the effects have aged, they still hold up after almost a quarter of a century. It achieves a level of beauty and tenderness rare in the genre, and it also combines well-integrated humour, drama and action. As a whole, ‘Close Encounters of the Third Kind' remains a totally fabulous piece of work that deserves to be included along with the greatest films ever made.

Steven Spielberg reworked the film again in 1998. This 137-minute "Director's Cut" combines different aspects of the 1977 and 1980 versions. Many think this is the best edition of the film, and I might agree, but some good bits from the 1977 film fail to appear. The introduction to the Roy Neary's uses the scene from the 1980 cut, which is more abrupt but it adds some nice exposition to the family, so it's a draw. Other 1980 snippets are integrated, such as "Roy's shower" and the expedition to the Gobi Desert.

The film's climax featuring the arrival of the "Mothership" was shot in a dirigible hangar in Mobile, Alabama and was six times the size of a normal Hollywood sound stage. There were also extensive sequences shot at Devil's Tower in Wyoming as well as in India, which required crowd sequences involving thousands of extras. When the film finally went into release, it became one of Spielberg's most financially successful films and again it earned Eight Academy Award® nominations, winning the Oscar for Best Cinematography.

The 1998 version cuts some segments that appeared in both the 1977 and 1980 versions, and these are the least positive changes. We lose the cool scene in which Roy looks at a pillowcase and states, "That's not right." We also don't get some shots of Roy at the power plant; I liked these, but I can't say they're as painful to lose as the pillowcase. The alterations don't hurt the movie terribly, but I wish Spielberg had kept these scenes in the film. When I consider the three versions, I find it hard to choose between the Theatrical Edition and the Director's Cut.

Blu-ray Video Quality – `Close Encounters of the Third Kind' appears in an aspect ratio of approximately 2.35:1 on this Blu-ray Disc. Very few concerns emerged during this terrific transfer. Sharpness usually seemed to be excellent. A few wide shots presented some very slight softness, but that was about it, and those tended to occur either due to effects or depth of field issues. The vast majority of the film offered strong delineation and clarity. No issues with jagged edges or shimmering occurred, and I noticed no signs of edge enhancement. I also found no source flaws. The source material could be grainy at times, but no artificial defects appeared. Colours looked quite natural and distinct. The film didn't feature a particular bright palette except for the hues generated by the alien crafts themselves, and I felt these tones appeared clear and vivid. Black levels occasionally looked a little too pale, but they usually appeared appropriately deep and dense, and shadow detail seemed clean and nicely heavy without excessive opacity. The smattering of slightly soft shots created my only minor complaints here, and they weren't enough to knock my grade below an "A." I felt very pleased with this transfer, as it often looked absolutely exceptional.

Blu-ray Audio Quality – The soundtrack of `Close Encounters of the Third Kind' displayed some minor problems but they nonetheless worked quite well for a film of this vintage. Close Encounters offers both 5.1 DTS-HD Master Audio and 5.1 Dolby Digital TrueHD surround soundtracks. The track featured a surprisingly broad and engaging sound-field. The front speakers offered a nice sense of ambience; in addition to John Williams' score, they added a great deal of unique effects, all of which seemed to be well placed within the environment. The elements also blended together neatly and smoothly. Some directional dialogue occurred, and while it could seem somewhat tentative at times, for the most part I felt that the speech appeared to come from the appropriate locations. There is a compressed feel to the film's dynamic range that, while not crippling, is definitely noticeable. There's never that truly expansive feel to the mix you get with a modern soundtrack. Dialogue sounds constrained, and if still understandable, it's never as distinct in the mix as I would have liked. Likewise, John Williams' score is nicely spread out in the sound field, but never quite soars in terms of fidelity. Surrounds are generally active, though again that's only usually when a UFO appears. Sounds in the rears are usually pretty easy to localise, so there is never that seamless "wall of sound" that you usually get with the best high-res audio presentations. That said, even if 'Close Encounters' is not consistently demo material, when it delivers, watch out. There are moments in the film that genuinely rattle the rafters.

Blu-ray Special Features and Extras:

Special Feature: A View from Above: Replicating the printed version of the technical timeline outlined above, activate this feature and, depending on which version of the film you're watching, color-coded notations will appear that describe the various changes made to that particular cut. Again, very cool and another nice addition to this brilliant Blu-ray disc.

Finally, 'Close Encounters of the Third Kind' is still so etched in the popular consciousness that it's hard to believe that it's been well over thirty years since it first hit theatres. Although the film has been released in a myriad of different versions, which are all presented in full with this Blu-ray, whichever version you personally prefer, and the film remains an uplifting experience that's an absolute landmark of the science fiction genre. I've never seen the film look or sound better, and sadly the extras are a bit of a disappointment with this Limited Edition SteelBook. But to top it all, this Limited Edition SteelBook packaging design is very impressive, with a beautiful embossed steelbook, and you've got a great release that easily earns its brilliant price tag. Mr. Steven Spielberg, I'm ecstatic that you've finally jumped into high-definition with 'Close Encounters of the Third Kind,' and I can't wait to see what's next up your sleeve. But until then, I am so honoured and proud to have this in my Blu-ray Collection and especially the Limited Edition SteelBook that again is such a beautifully embossed designed looking item and despite the lack of extras, it was still my preferred choice. Highly Recommended!

Andrew C. Miller – Your Ultimate No.1 Film Fan
Le Cinema Paradiso
WARE, United Kingdom
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TOP 100 REVIEWERon February 29, 2012
Close Encounters of the Third Kind (1977)
Science Fiction, Drama, 137 minutes
Directed by Steven Spielberg
Starring Richard Dreyfuss, Melinda Dillon and Teri Garr

Close Encounters works so well because of the way Spielberg slowly increases the suspense. This is not a movie that relies on special effects; it succeeds because of a strong script and good acting. Although we learn of the alien presence at the start of the movie, most of the story consists of people's reactions to those early events.

Why is Roy (Dreyfuss) behaving oddly and causing his wife and children to freak out? Chicken wire and mud in the living room is not normally a recipe for a good marriage, but it soon becomes clear why Roy thinks it's necessary. The idea is pretty simple, with an image being placed in the minds of selected people. Jillian (Dillon) has reasons of her own to pursue something and teams up quite believably with Roy. I like that there's no forced romance between the two and that they are merely acting on instinct.

One refreshing thing about the movie is that the aliens aren't portrayed as invaders. There's no hostility in their actions, they just want to know and understand us. What a contrast to most science fiction movies up until that point.

Spielberg keeps you interested for over two hours as two people journey across the country. That's quite an achievement. Notice too that the conclusion resists the temptation to show us too much about the aliens. Close Encounters is great cinema and has wide appeal to audiences of all ages.
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on November 6, 2004
Director Steven Spielberg's classic 1977 follow-up to "Jaws," "Close Encounters of the Third Kind" stars Richard Dreyfuss as Roy Neary. Neary's just an ordinary blue collar guy, a bit of a dreamer with a taste for Disney films and miniature railroads... until he witnesses a spectacular UFO appearance. Haunted by mental images of a mountain he's never seen before, Neary risks his job, his marriage, his sanity and, eventually, his life to uncover what it all means.
"Close Encounters" also marks the first appearance of the Spielberg formula. You know, the messy suburban house, the mouthy kids, the whole "just plain folks involved with something magical" storyline. And while he gets a lot of knocks, both justified and unjustified, for inflicting this on American movies in the 80s, Spielberg's use of documentary-like elements throughout (as the space people play some Burmuda Triangle-related tricks on what's apparently an international investigation team) and some funky casting (Teri Garr, French director Francois Truffaut, Bob Balaban and others) combine to lend this one a veracity some of his later films- and those of his imitators- sometimes lack. This is a very fresh and original take on sci-fi subject matter, completely without physical violence (although there is some of the emotional kind). Seeing decades later after so many heartless, bombastic, noise and light CGI fests, one can't help but admire Spielberg's ability to get to the emotional core of this material.
Plus, it helps that the cutesy elements are kept to a minimum. There's Melinda Dillon as a single mom whose oh-so-adorable-with-his-big-eyes kid gets kidnapped by the UFOs; the scene is played for scares, rather than laughs and it is genuinely terrifying. Neary's kids are mostly unpleasant, and gone after the halfway point. Dreyfuss downplays Neary's potential drippyness and plays up his frustration and rage as circumstances overwhelm him. And Garr is very believable as Neary's doubtful wife; she keeps the character from becoming a one-note shrew. You actually sympathize with her as she deals with what she thinks is her husband's selfish midlife crisis.
The film ends with an amazing sequence of events and actually takes on an epic scope without losing the human element that makes it all so enjoyable. This DVD release follows the format from the recent "Jaws" disk: a gorgeous widescreen print, a few deleted scenes, some documentaries. A handsome release.
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on May 29, 2004
4.5 stars. This is easily one of my favorite early films from living, legendary filmmaker Steven Spielberg. This film and "Jaws" are two incredible, remarkable achievements from the 1970s. In 1977 all I really remember was the release of another science fiction film by the name of "Star Wars," and it wasn't until the early eighties on cable television that I began to appreciate "Close Encounters of the Third Kind." One of the aspects that sets his early films apart from most was his subtle, yet effective sense of humor. There are many scenes in this film that are just plain hilarious. This is a great story with some excellent acting, most notably from Richard Dreyfuss who won the Oscar for Best Actor in the same year for "The Goodbye Girl." I can't help feeling that his work in this film added to the Oscar voting. Apart from the magical Spielberg touches, which are everywhere, there is another force in this film in the score by composer John Williams. John Williams also won the Oscar for Best Score that same year for "Star Wars." As for the Special Features section on the DVD they finally have the deleted scene showing the inside of the Mother Ship. Steven Spielberg mentions in the documentary that he wishes he had never filmed the sequence, leaving the inside of the ship a mystery. But I love the scene, and I think it adds even more majesty to the ship seeing how huge it is from the inside. This is a Sci-fi gem from the 1970s. I highly recommend buying this DVD. Thank you.
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on May 22, 2004
Director: Steven Spielberg
Cast: Richard Dreyfuss, Francois Truffaut, Teri Garr, Melinda Dillon.
Running Time: 137 minutes.
Rated PG for mild language and some intense situations.
Fresh off the outrageous success of his first hit "Jaws", Steven Spielberg creates the extra-terrestrial epic "Close Encounters of the Third Kind". While obviously a film about aliens, Spielberg uses star Richard Dreyfuss as a chess piece to how the mystique and mystery of a foreign being can not only cause a man to go crazy, but can ultimately influence mankind as a whole.
Dreyfuss is extremely under-rated in his performance as a man driven to the brink as he experiences an otherworldy encounter with extra-terrestrials while inside of his vehicle. Not knowing the affect this would later have on his life, he returns home as if nothing happened. Dreyfuss's behavior grows stranger and stranger (he first makes a mountain out of mashed potatoes at the dinner table, then creates an even larger model of this mysterious mountain out of his yard while still inside his house), he realizes that he most confront this incredible feeling that has overcome his mind and search for answers. What he encounters is magical and unbelievable.
Spielberg's direction is top-notch and sincere, proving that his previous sucess was not a fluke. Much like his other alien film, "E.T", "Close Encounters..." provides a symbolic theme that is far more significant than what the aliens look like or what planet they came from. With the peformance of Dreyfuss, Spielberg is able to to show that it is okay for all of us to return to the kid we once were, and to explore all of the questions that we all want answers for. A true spectacle of a film with superb special effects, a wonderful musical score by John Williams, and a child-like charm that is for the whole family.
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on January 27, 2004
Hated it when it came out, still feel the same. Pure fantasy, not to be confused with real science fiction. "The Burbs" of UFO movies. Hard to take this one seriously. And with all due apologies to Mr.Spielberg, who has made a number of great movies, but this ain't one of em'.
There's nothing compelling, or intriguing about this flick and it's quite silly actually. I doubt that was the intent. Impossible to muster any sympathy for Richard Dreyfuss' character. He appeared to be having a little too much fun with his "obsession." Either that or he was warming up for his part in "What About Bob." Melinda Dillon was quite good though in a contrasting role. And please people, escaping from the grasp of the military on a top secret installation and actually allowed to get away so they can take a peek at that horrible giant Fisher-Price synthesizer and watch the pretty UFO's dart about all dressed up in their finest Christmas season trim! I don't think so. If you're ever out in Vegas, take a run up to Groom Lake where you will likely be greeted very rudely if you trespass the signs that read "Lethal Force Authorized." That basically means shoot first and ask questions later. Good alternative to Disney for the kiddies. 2 boxwoods
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