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What did you watch this week in classic TV on DVD(or Blu)?

Discussion in 'TV on DVD and Blu-ray' started by Bryan^H, Aug 28, 2015.

  1. JohnHopper

    JohnHopper Screenwriter

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    I agree with you, Jeff!
    It's a take on the haunting house theme combined with the fountain of youth myth.
     
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  2. bmasters9

    bmasters9 Producer

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    Appreciate that, Jeff! I wasn't worried about classic/lack thereof, though (do appreciate the reassurance), but about the rules of the overall forum.

    But you're right-- those flowers on King's/Cody's pants do look goofy!
     
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  3. Jeff Flugel

    Jeff Flugel Screenwriter

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    Oh, don't think there are many rules in this particular thread per se, Ben, other than the "older TV" one. As I'm sure you've seen, we wander off topic all the time in this thread, with no real complaints from the inmates. ;) That's part of the fun of this particular thread!
     
  4. Message #3024 of 3436 Oct 31, 2019
    Last edited: Oct 31, 2019
    BobO'Link

    BobO'Link Producer

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    Very possible, but those type of practices bring out a pet peeve with seeing something as it was originally aired/projected - TV or movies. If a studio wants to do a new mix I'm OK with it just as long as the *original* mix is kept as an option. The original audio mix doesn't have to be the default choice - just available. With Thriller, as you mentioned, they *did* include isolated scores for many episodes so there was no reason to mess with the original mix.

    That's one thing I really enjoy about the ST:TOS BR set. They created a surround audio mix (with a large dynamic range) but *kept* the original, smaller dynamic range, mix as an option.

    IMHO "modern" audio mixes are, for the most part, horribly done. I truly believe the audio engineers doing these mixes have no clue how to properly mix audio but are going for "BIG" to jolt people in their seats. They've grown up with movie theater practices of over driving the sound to earsplittenloudenboomer levels to combat talking/crunching/etc. and/or show off that expensive multi-channel sound while calling it a feature to drive attendance up. When you're in a theater and have to strain to hear softer dialog yet the music/sfx are so loud they can be heard in the theater next door then you have a bad mix. That describes 99% of what I've seen in the theater in the past 15-20 years and, unfortunately, those type of mixes are finding their way into TV product (which once had some of the best sound mixes). Frankly, that's one of several reasons I dislike the theater experience these days.

    When it comes right down to it I'd love if studios started including a "normalized" (narrow dynamic range) audio mix as an option. If you want it then it's there. If you don't and want to show off your fancy surround setup then use the theatrical mix. I'd guess there are huge numbers of people who live in an apartment/have kids/have spouses with sensitive hearing/don't care for huge dynamic range swings/other things that make large dynamic range audio annoying/impractical that would welcome such an additional mix.
     
  5. Message #3025 of 3436 Nov 1, 2019
    Last edited: Nov 1, 2019
    mark-edk

    mark-edk Second Unit

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    You are right about the Hayfork music. Tadlow has issued two CDs of Goldsmiths Thriller, newly recorded by Nic Raine. I have the first and it’s Outstanding. Hayfork is included and it’s the highlight of the cd.

    FYI Hayfork’s music was reused in other tv productions, like the Stewart Granger Hound of the Baskervilles (which also borrowed some Vic Mizzy scoring from The Night Walker).
     
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  6. JohnHopper

    JohnHopper Screenwriter

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    In terms of gothic style, the second season of The Wild Wild West features the greatest amount of episodes:

    1. “The Night of the Big Blast” (desolated Eastern Europe castle)
    2. “The Night of the Returning Dead” (a flute player that calls a confederate ghost)
    3. “The Night of the Ready-Made Corpse” (the gloomy undertaker folklore)
    4. “The Night of the Man-Eating House” (living haunted house controlled by the spirit of Caroline Day and filled with cobwebs: a mature sheriff that ages swiftly and dies bloodless, a convict that rejuvenates, a woman painting that cries, rusted weapons, auto-renewal house)
    5. “The Night of the Skulls” (satanist members carrying skeleton masks)
    6. “The Night of the Lord of Limbo” (old dark house)
    7. “The Night of the Tottering Tontine” (old dark house)
    8. “The Night of the Colonel’s Ghost” (ghost town with a mysterious man playing a spooky organ)
    9. “The Night of the Wolf” (Central Europe witchery and night wolves)

    Senator Fenlow as The Skull Judge in “The Night of the Skulls”.
    skulls.
     
  7. Ron1973

    Ron1973 Beverly Hillbilles nut extraordinaire

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    And she appeared as Audrey Williams in the movie, "Your Cheatin' Heart," which was described as better heard than seen! I tend to agree.

    [​IMG]
     
  8. Message #3028 of 3436 Nov 1, 2019
    Last edited: Nov 1, 2019
    Rustifer

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    Episode Commentary
    Gilligan's Island
    "The Second Ginger" (S3E24)

    If you ever needed to OD on Mary Ann (Dawn Wells) and Ginger (Tina Louise), this is your episode. Visualize. Fantasize. Mesmerize.

    Entertaining the castaways, Ginger sings "I Wanna Be Loved By You" in her breathy Marilyn Monroe voice. She's backed up by an ancient horn-speaker record player which one of the travelers had the wherewithal to bring with them as an essential item for a three hour tour.
    Mary Ann is spellbound by Ginger and wants to be just like her. My fantasies are already working overtime on that concept. Over- enthusiastic by Ginger's performance, Mary Ann trips and falls, hitting her head. Upon revival, she now believes she is Ginger. I sincerely hope the writer who came up with this idea is in a Hall of Fame somewhere.

    upload_2019-11-1_10-14-9. upload_2019-11-1_10-14-47. [​IMG]
    Works for me; Gilligan spends an unusual amount of time in the shower after this; The Professor tries to plant some impure thoughts

    To even out Mary Ann's fantasy, Ginger must now assume Mary Ann's identity. Get it? Mary Ann begins wearing Ginger's eye-popping skimpy outfits while Ginger dons Mary Ann's more conservative couture. The Professor babbles about psyches and hypnotism to change Mary Ann back to herself, but his efforts are fruitless other than causing Gilligan to believe he's Mary Ann. Yeah, it can't get much sillier than this.

    In the end, Mary Ann finally comes to her senses. The episode proves one thing we all know: When Mary Ann put her mind to it, she was far sexier than Ginger ever was even on her best day.

    Notes:
    While munching a double decker burger at Ruby's Diner in Orange County back in 2006, I glanced across the restaurant and recognized Sherwood Schwartz, the creator and producer of Gilligan's Island, sitting by himself in a booth. When he saw me staring at him, he nodded his head as if to confirm my recognition. But as I got up to go over and introduce myself, he shook his head vehemently. I got the message: Back off, I'm not interested in meeting you.

    Dawn Wells assumed the position of Marketing Ambassador for MeTV in 2016, representing the network in commercials, special events and personal appearances. In 2005, TV Guide rated her one of the sexiest stars of all time.

    [​IMG]
    Heck, yeah...
     
  9. Message #3029 of 3436 Nov 1, 2019
    Last edited: Nov 1, 2019
    JohnHopper

    JohnHopper Screenwriter

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    And now, for something completely different, it’s …

    fanfare.

    "Fanfare for a Death Scene" (the 1964 pilot for Stryker) *

    * Stryker was an unsold espionage series produced and directed by Leslie Outer Limits Stevens
    and whose music score was by Dominic Frontiere. Aficionados will recognize the music used in the pilot
    of The Invaders entitled “Beachhead”.




     
  10. Jeff Flugel

    Jeff Flugel Screenwriter

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    Yep, with you there, Russ! Tina Louise ain't chopped liver, but it's Dawn Wells all the way (and twice on Sundays)!
    [​IMG]
    [​IMG]
     
  11. BobO'Link

    BobO'Link Producer

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    That's something I discovered while watching the series in syndication while in college. Ginger was "OK (I felt she wore too much makeup - still do) but Mary Ann was "Wowee!"


    Took 'em long enough... ;)
     
  12. bmasters9

    bmasters9 Producer

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    Just earlier: finished 2-hr. maiden voyage of China Beach (OAD Tuesday, April 26, 1988 on ABC), from first partial go in StarVista's all-in-one.

    It's difficult for me to describe exactly what it's about, but I think this ABC promo for that maiden voyage (from KABC in L.A.; includes ABC Sunday Night Movie commercial bumper w/the late, great Ernie Anderson) should suffice:

     
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  13. Message #3033 of 3436 Nov 3, 2019
    Last edited: Nov 3, 2019
    Jeff Flugel

    Jeff Flugel Screenwriter

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    Thriller - 1.36 "Pigeons From Hell"
    Southern Gothic atmosphere out the wazoo in this famous Thriller episode, based on a Robert E. Howard story. When their car gets stuck, two young brothers - one of them Brandon de Wilde, all grown up from Shane - head to a nearby decaying old plantation house, with dire consequences. Boris Karloff has a ball during the spooky intro, and this one features an infamous, early hatchet murder which must have been really shocking for early '60s TV audiences. Really creepy, and justifiably considered one of the best Thriller episodes.

    The Twilight Zone
    2.5 "The Howling Man"
    3.23 "The Last Rites of Jeff Myrtlebank"
    In "The Howling Man," an exhausted, feverish traveler named Ellington (H.M. Wynant) collapses in an isolated monastery in the European mountains, and is grudgingly given shelter by the grim monks who live there. Ellington soon discovers the titular howling man, who claims the monks are mad and have kept him prisoner for 5 years. Brother Jerome (John Carradine, excellent and almost unrecognizable behind a big white beard) eventually reveals the truth to Ellington: that the man is in actuality Satan himself. But that can't be true...can it? Classic episode, directed with all manner of queasy angles and stormy atmospherics by Buck Houghton, from a script by Charles Beaumont. Features an amazing transformation scene at the climax, clearly inspired by a similar one from Werewolf of London.

    In "Last Rites of...", Jeff Myrtlebank (James Best, especially good) opens the lid and climbs out of the coffin at his own funeral, three days after he was pronounced dead by the local doctor (Edgar Buchanan). All the townsfolk, even his family and sweetheart, become fearful and suspicious. Is he still human? Or is something else now possessing Jeff Myrtlebank's body? Gently ambiguous mountain folktale, capped by a nice little flourish of a twist. Also with Dub Taylor and super cute Sherry Jackson as Jeff's intended, the aptly-named Comfort. Written and directed by Jackson's stepfather, Montgomery Pittman, who also wrote two more strong Twilight Zone episodes, "Two" and "The Grave," this aired just a few months before he died from cancer at the tragically young age of 45. Poor Charles Beaumont's fate was even worse. Two extremely talented men, gone too soon, but both leaving a lasting mark.

    [​IMG]


    Lassie (Jeff's Collie)
    - 3.32 "The Haunted House"
    Jeff accepts a dare and pokes around a spooky old rundown house (dragging pal Porky along with him). When they boys see some figures in Revolutionary War-era uniform, they hide out in the cellar, but end up trapped. Guess who goes to the rescue yet again? I can see why Tommy Rettig left at the end of season 3, as he was 16 and obviously getting a bit to old for this "boy and his dog" stuff, but overall, this was a cute episode with surprisingly decent dialogue. Porky especially gets some good lines. There's no real sense of danger or urgency, but nevertheless I found it a nice, relaxing way to spend 25 minutes. I've always liked Rettig (he's good as Robert Mitchum's son in River of No Return) and he's fine here, and I also got a kick out of the old guy playing Gramps (George Cleveland). I'll definitely check out some more of the Jeff's Collie run at some point.

    The Lone Ranger
    1.1 "Enter the Lone Ranger"
    1.2 "The Lone Ranger Fights On"
    1.3 "The Lone Ranger's Triumph"
    More innocent entertainment with this three-part opener to the masked hero's TV exploits. This might be the earliest TV series I have ever watched, as these episodes aired in 1949! The show is understandably a little bit creaky but action-packed, and plays a bit like an old-time movie serial, no bad thing. Clayton Moore's line readings are stiff, but he cuts a pretty dashing figure. Jay Silverheels is more polished as his faithful ally, Tonto. These three episodes set up the Lone Ranger's origin, and get better as they go along. I was pleased to see some old pros in the cast, including Tristam Coffin as the Lone Ranger's brother who's murdered by the outlaw Cavendish gang in the opener (as well as big Glenn Strange as Cavendish). I have to be honest, though...the Lone Ranger is a bit too squeaky clean of a hero for my tastes. I prefer my cowboy leads to be good and true, sure...but they also better be the type that is ready and willing to fill the baddies with lead at the end of the story. Scumbag Cavendish deserved a dirt nap after all the terrible things he does here, but no, all he gets is a right across the jaw, his gun shot from his hand, and a comfy jail cell.
     
  14. Message #3034 of 3436 Nov 3, 2019
    Last edited: Nov 3, 2019
    JohnHopper

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    Among this fantastic selection, my favorite piece remains “The Howling Man" all the way.


    TZ S2 E5: “The Howling Man”

    REVIEW
    Perhaps the best supernatural entry dealing with faith and its lack of. This is the first season 2 story by Charles Beaumont that is glorified by director Douglas Heyes. It’s told to a maid in a long flashback inside a hermitage: notice the sets recycled from “The Sixteen Millimeter Shrine”.
    The director had to substitute the cross by the staff in order to avoid any aftermaths. Here’s a good performance by John Carradine, a nice distorted cinematography inside the hermitage for this gothic storyline which tackles the modern-day version of the myth of the Devil and temptation that rather fit the horror anthology Thriller (1960-1962) whom Douglas Heyes writes and directs three episodes (“The Purple Room”, “The Hungry Glass”, “The Premature Burial”). Writer Beaumont’s themathic is far away from Serling’s sociological topics.

    Contain some stock music from Jerry Goldsmith’s “Mysterious Storm” culled from the CBS Production Library Music
    and Bernard Herrmann’s “Where Is Everybody?” and “The Twilight Zone Alternate Main Title”.

    tz_howlingman.
     
  15. Rustifer

    Rustifer Screenwriter
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    I'm with you on this, Jeff. Tommy Rettig was so much more relatable as a farm kid growing up than his successor, Jon Provost as the cloyingly sweet Timmy Martin. Ugh. George Cleveland was perfect as the ill-tempered Gramps whose bark was much worse than his bite.
     
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  16. Doug Wallen

    Doug Wallen Lead Actor

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    During the past week I spent some quality time with these assorted series:

    Seven Days - Complete Series
    There's Something About Olga (1.16) The duplicate story involving a mentally disturbed Olga.
    A Dish Best Served Cold (1.17) A former chrononaut returns to wrek his revenge on Project Backstep.
    Vegas Heist (1.18) Mr. Parker robs a casino a la Ocean's 11.
    EBE's (1.19) Roswell aliens on the loose.
    Walter (1.20) Math savant aids Mr. Parker.
    Lifeboat (1.21) Alien life form wants revenge for his imprisonment.
    Revisiting this series has been such fun. I really have enjoyed this and look forward to the next two seasons.

    Perry Mason - Season 7 - 9
    The Case of the Simple Simon (7.24) Victor Buono, Virignia Field, Tom Conway, James Stacy. Aging actress faces past and illegitimate son.

    The Case of the Illicit Illusion (7.25) Mona Freeman, Keith Andes, Ron Randell, Norma Varden, Rebecca Welles. A woman questions her sanity and becomes accused of murder.

    The Case of the Antic Angel (7.26) Peter Breck, Michael Ansara, George Tobias. A young man believes he has seen his wife who has been dead for several years. When she again turns up dead, he is the main suspect.

    The Case of the Careless Kidnapper (7.27) Tom Lowell, Burt Metcalfe, Mark Slade, Mimsey Farmer, Marily Erskine. Blackmail, kidnapping and murder, What a tangled web we weave, Perry has to untangle this one.

    Have Gun - Will Travel - Complete Series
    Comanche (2.34) Susan CAbot, Larry Pennell, Roy Barcroft, Robert Anderson. Paladin is hired to find a deserter who is on the run from the army and is a member of the 7th Cavalry.

    Homecoming (2.35) Ed Nelson, Don Megowan, Lewis Martin, Dick Rich. Paladin is hired to protect a man who is fearful for his life from a wrongfully convicted individual. Paladin convinces the convict and his brother to take the higher road.

    The Fifth Man (2.36) John Emery, Leo Gordon, Walter Burke, Ward Wood. A killer escapes from prison, steals back to his hometown, then hangs around methodically picking off his enemies. Four respected citizens fall quickly. A terrified local resident contracts Paladin to re-capture the ice-cold convict, but even with the fearsome Paladin entrenched the murderer still doesn't flee. Nor will anybody give Paladin a clue why.

    Heritage of Anger (2.37) Carole Thurston, Ricky Vera, Carol hill, James Gavin. A mexican adoptee loves his american life but his mexican mother wishes him to live with her. Paladin helps the boy make his decision.

    The Haunted Trees (2.38) Doris Dowling, Roy Barcroft, Duane Grey, Burt Metcalfe. Paladin is hired to protect a crazy lady log company owner who is creating problems with her own company.

    Gold and Brimstone (2.39) Eduardo Ciannelli, Philip Pine, Alan Reed. Fighting over a mining claim and Paladin plays Satan.

    Wild Wild West - Season 2
    Halloween seemes like a good time to revisit this series, especially after the recommendation from John (TNOT Man-Eating House).

    The Night of the Watery Death (2.9) John Van Dreelen, Jocelyn Lane, John Ashley. Mermaids, dragons, explosions, oh my. Fun episode that imports danger to Admiral Farragut.

    The Night of the Green Terror (2.10) Michael Dunn, Paul Fiz, Anthony Caruso, Peggy Rhea, Phoebe Dorin. Dr. Loveless, a tin man and Robin Hood are helping feed the Indians.

    The Night of the Ready-Made Corpse (2.11) Carroll O'Connor, Karen Sharpe, Paul Comi, Daniel Ades. An undertaker provides a special service for criminals who have very much money.

    The Night of the Man-Eating House (2.12) Hurd Hatfield, William Talman. Extremely creepy haunted house episode with a reverse aging angle as well as a woman screaming to indicate posession.

    Tarzan - Season 1 Part 1
    The Prisoner (1.5) Robert J. Wilke, Charles Wood, Mimi Dillard. A jewel thief has attacked his police excort and left him for dead. Tarzan is now transporting him even though Spooner keeps attempting to escape.

    Faces of Death (1.6) Robert DoQui, Woody Strode, Ena Hartman. Tarzan is a stand-in for the chiefs daughter in a challenge to the death.

    The Prodigal Puma (1.7) Alan Caillou, Rockne Tarkington, Rafer Johnson, Gigi Perreau, Jan Merlin. Tarzan is on a mission to track down two traders who have fled on a boat with a stolen puma and female hostage.
     
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  17. Message #3037 of 3436 Nov 4, 2019
    Last edited: Nov 4, 2019
    JohnHopper

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    The whole second season of The Wild Wild West is a marvel and amongst the ones you mentioned,
    my favorites are:

    “Man-Eating House” (a masterpiece per se, the most gothic episode ever produced: so frightened that they had to re-edit the episode)
    (the story makes veiled references to literary work like Shirley Jackson’s The Haunting of Hill House, Edgar Poe’s The Fall of the House of Usher, the myth of the Fountain of Youth, Oscar Wilde’s The Picture of Dorian Gray and even to history with Sam Houston and the Texas Revolution)

    “Watery Death” (a tribute to Jules Verne's Two Thousand Leagues under the Sea because of the arch-foe named Marquis Philippe de la Mer) (amongst the foe's machines: shell speaker, sea dragon torpido guided by a compact, desintegrating force field, periscope)


    Liston Lawrence Day aka Aristocrat Don Dias (actor Hurd Hatfield) from “The Night of the Man-Eating House”.
    day.
     
  18. Sky King

    Sky King Second Unit

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    This past week I viewed 2 episodes from my newly purchased DVD set of Ben Casey.

    bc1.
    Episode 1 "To The Pure" Ben Casey jeopardizes his career in order to perform a delicate brain operation on a young boy. He also gets accidentally stabbed by a needle while administering a rabies vaccine and isn't sure if he contacted the fatal disease himself. He's unable to take then antidote due to an allergic reaction from similar medication and must wait 30 days to see if he's infected. A rare smile from Casey completes this episode.

    bc2.
    Episode 2 "But Linda Only Smiled" Dr. Casey administers a blood transfusion on a critically ill child, despite the religious objections of her mother. Dr Casey also has to tell a head strong patient he's grown to admire, that she has Hodgkins Disease.
     
  19. JohnHopper

    JohnHopper Screenwriter

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    I'm currently re-watching the entire season 1 of The Wild Wild West on DVD
    in order to perfect my lexicon while watching and reviewing season 15 of Gunsmoke.
    Yesterday, I watched a season 15 entry in which they recycled the train footage from The Wild Wild West.
    It's a small world …
     
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  20. ClassicTVMan1981X

    ClassicTVMan1981X Screenwriter

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    It's kind of funny that The Wild, Wild West came out the same year Rawhide had its final and very short (13 episodes) season. Both The Wild, Wild West and Gunsmoke would go color starting with the 1966-67 season.

    ~Ben
     
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