In the early 1960s, a married couple undergo hypnosis, which unlocks memories of a forgotten event on a lonely road. Soon they believe they were abducted by extraterrestrials.

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(teleplay), (teleplay) | 2 more credits »
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Cast

Cast overview:
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Dr. Benjamin Simon
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General James Davison
Beeson Carroll ...
Lt. Colonel Jack MacRainey
Terrence O'Connor ...
Lisa MacRainey
Jeanne Joe ...
Examiner
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The Leader
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Storyline

Through memory flashbacks accessed by hypnotic regression, depicts the alleged UFO abduction of Betty and Barney Hill on September 19, 1961 in the White Mountains of New Hampshire. Upon returning from a trip into Canada, Betty (a social services worker in Portsmouth, New Hampshire) and Barney (a postal employee in Boston) are plagued by crippling anxiety and nightmarish visions. Turning to Dr. Benjamin Simon for help in piecing together the happenings of that night, the Hills enter into therapy and independently relate a most unearthly tale. Written by Rick Gregory <rag.apa@email.apa.org>

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Release Date:

20 October 1975 (USA)  »

Also Known As:

Interrupted Journey  »

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(Westrex Recording System)

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(Technicolor)

Aspect Ratio:

1.33 : 1
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Did You Know?

Trivia

The alien writing seen in the book aboard the spacecraft is actually Arabic script written vertically. See more »

Goofs

While under hypnosis, Barney recalls that he is storing a gun, a "32-caliber pistol" in the trunk of their car while traveling through Canada. Later, when we see him retrieve the gun, it is a revolver, not a pistol. See more »

Connections

Referenced in UFO's Are Real (1979) See more »

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User Reviews

 
one of the most underrated films ever to be shown on TV
8 December 2005 | by (california) – See all my reviews

This was an amazing piece of work for the 1970's. James Earl Jones added such authentic terror to the role of a person discovering forgotten incidents in this life experience, that anyone who has ever forgotten ( and then remembered, realizing they had forgotten) will find this portrayal chilling and unforgettable. His description of the bunny is particularly remarkable...innocent enough to the mind of a child, or an impatient listener. The wife in the story, is played with such stamina and confidence that you could wish to be her in a time of crisis. the natural bravery and assuredness brings a sense of order to the story. Someone please report that this will be distributed for sale sometime somewhere!


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