A scientific expedition in the Atlantic Ocean becomes lost in the Bermuda Triangle and washes up on an uncharted island. They meet up with travelers from other times, planets and dimensions... See full summary »
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A man awakens from suspended animation and finds himself in the 22nd century, where he finds that women rule the world and that men are slaves called Dinks. He is captured and sold as a ... See full summary »
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A scientific expedition in the Atlantic Ocean becomes lost in the Bermuda Triangle and washes up on an uncharted island. They meet up with travelers from other times, planets and dimensions who have also become trapped, and together they "slide" through portals from one dimension to the next hoping to find the one that leads home. Written by
Marty McKee <email@example.com>
[Opening credits narration]
Lost in the Devil's Triangle, trapped in a dimension with beings from the future and other worlds, a party of adventurers journey through zones of time back to their own time. Varian, a man from the 23rd century, possessing awesome powers; from 1977; Fred, a young doctor just out of medical school; Scott Jordan, the thirteen-year-old son of a famous scientist; Liana, daughter of an Atlantean father and an extraterrestrial mother; and Jonathan Willaway, a rebel ...
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The theme music gets 10 out of 10. The pilot is well done. Note the music when the boat is sucked into the mysterious sea cloud. Note the photography in this opening scene. If only this level of film-like production remained for the whole ten episodes. But it did not.
What was it about the 1970s? So many sci-fic television shows wanted to get off the ground but so many bombed! Fantastic Journey is now just an okay show to watch if you wish to see a Hollywood legend - Roddy McDowall - totally upstage the actors around him.
I mean, look at the start of the episode - Funhouse - it is McDowall's bothered reactions to the amusement-park-in-nowhere that hold the viewer. You are hardly aware that the other cast members are present. Go on this journey for McDowall's acting and the odd touch of 1960s Irwin Allen...but don't expect too much.
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