Three teleplays based on stories by the famous SF writing team of C. L. Moore and Henry Kuttner (Lewis Padgett, Lawrence O’Donnell) for an indie film, Tales of Tomorrow and The Twilight Zone
Play House 90’s very first episode, written by Rod Serling, based on a Pat Frank novel and starring Charlton Heston, Diana Lynn, Tab Hunter and Vincent Price
Part II of Steve’s review of an excellent SF and fantasy collection of stories by San Francisco’s Lisa Mason.
Steve serves up some commentary on modern readin’ & writin’; then he goes and reviews a few episodes of an old TV show by Rod Serling. He’s somewhat long-winded, but often worth reading! (Steve, not Rod Serling.) Okay, Serling’s worth reading too.
Steve continues to travel in time—at least in his head—by reviewing a movie that came out a couple of years ago. A time-travel movie of a sort. It’s all timey-wimey stuff!
Mars! Huh! What is it good for? (Absolutely nothing!) Steve reviews two old movies and offers a caution for Aries-ophiles.
When Rod Serling wrote The Mighty Casey for The Twilight Zone, he created an ideal example of some of the most important elements necessary for writing a successful short story.
When is a door not a door? When it’s found in a fantasy or science fiction setting.
“There is just one reality left, we are here and it is now.” Wise words spoken by astronaut of the future George Taylor (Charlton Heston) upon arrival on a mysterious planet one may have reason to suspect is inhabited by apes. Taylor doesn’t know that yet. He and his fellow surviving crewmembers, Landon and Dodge, […]
The word Science Fiction is recognizable to the average fan, but the definition can be indistinguishable from other genre and cause confusion. Perhaps from the standpoint of the fandom, this vague categorization is by design and allows readers to broaden their focus.