A high-tech team of dream researches uses experimental computer technology to enter peoples' dreams and nightmares and help them deal with their subconscious issues there.

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1  
1998   1997  

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Cast

Complete series cast summary:
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 Kate Russell 9 episodes, 1997-1998
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 Dr. Nathan Bradford 9 episodes, 1997-1998
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 Vincent Konefke 9 episodes, 1997-1998
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 Ben Costigan 9 episodes, 1997-1998
Michael Watson ...
 Steve Turner 6 episodes, 1997-1998
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 Det. Vuscow / ... 2 episodes, 1998
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 The Smiling Man 2 episodes, 1997-1998
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Storyline

Short-lived series about a group of dream researchers who use special sleep-beds to electronically send operatives into people's dreams, where they can witness first-hand their subjects' visions and nightmares, and interact with them in an effort to sort them out. They're available for hire by individuals, as well as wider-ranging problems, such as a medical outbreak in a small town. The show was promptly canceled and pulled from TV even before the first season finished airing, so the show's emerging main story arc was left unresolved. Written by Cynan Rees <cynanrees@hotmail.com>

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1 November 1997 (USA)  »

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(Technicolor)

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1.33 : 1
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Trivia

Some episodes were aired out of order, which contributed to the show's downfall and fast cancellation. For instance, episode Eye of the Beholder that ends with an event that has major impact on the rest of the show was aired third. Episode A Matter of Fax continues the storyline directly after the events of Eye of the Beholder but was aired seventh. See more »

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User Reviews

Bring this to DVD, NBC!
1 December 2003 | by See all my reviews

Another series NBC brilliantly decided to cancel before people had a chance to see it. Why even bother producing a series, if you're just going to cancel it before showing half the episodes??

It was easy to dismiss as another X-Files copy, and true, some of the later episodes do resemble bad Twilight Zone eps. But the better installments of the series had all the bittersweet heart and clever invention of more successful genre shows. You have the concept of moving around in and altering the dreamscapes of sleeping minds at least two years before The Matrix came along. And the idea of a man building a whole clinic and a new branch of scientific research simply so he can communicate with his comatose wife is sweet, to say the least.

I don't understand why NBC hasn't at least thought of putting the nine episodes on disc. A few eps have been released overseas, in Germany and Hong Kong. What with Naomi Watts becoming a superstar thanks to "The Ring" and all the other top stars in the cast ("Thirteen Days"' Bruce Greenwood, "ER"'s Abraham Benrubi, "Buffy the Vampire Slayer"'s Harry Groener), and what with all the other questionably "successful" titles being given the box-set treatment (did people actually watch "My Big Fat Greek Life" on TV?), you'd think they'd at least consider putting this one out there.


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