IMDb > Space Station 3D (2002)
Space Station 3D
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Space Station 3D (2002) More at IMDbPro »

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Toni Myers (written by)
View company contact information for Space Station 3D on IMDbPro.
Release Date:
19 April 2002 (USA) See more »
A Select Few Have Been Aboard... Now It's Your Turn!
The first 3D live-action film to be shot in space. Using advanced 3D-technology, the film depicts the... See more » | Add synopsis »
1 win & 1 nomination See more »
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  (in credits order)

Tom Cruise ... Narrator (voice)
rest of cast listed alphabetically:
James Arnold ... Himself
Michael J. Bloomfield ... Himself (Pilot, STS-97)
Robert D. Cabana ... Himself (Commander, STS-88)
Leroy Chiao ... Himself
Kenneth D. Cockrell ... Himself
Robert L. Curbeam Jr. ... Himself
Brian Duffy ... Himself (Commander, STS-92)
Marc Garneau ... Himself (Mission Specialist, STS-97)
Michael L. Gernhardt ... Himself (Mission Specialist, STS-104)
Yuri Pavlovich Gidzenko ... Himself (Soyuz Commander, Expedition One)
Umberto Guidoni ... Himself
Chris Hadfield ... Himself
Susan Helms ... Herself (Expedition Two Flight Engineer)
Susan J. Helms ... Herself
Charles Owen Hobaugh ... Himself (Pilot, STS-104)
Marsha Ivins ... Herself (Mission Specialist, STS-98)
Brent W. Jett Jr. ... Himself (Commander, STS-97)
Tom D. Jones ... Himself (Mission Specialist, STS-98) (as Thomas D. Jones)
Greg Jurls ... Himself - Video Producer
Janet Lynn Kavandi ... Herself (Mission Specialist, STS-104)
James M. Kelly ... Himself (Pilot, STS-102)
Sergei Krikalev ... Himself (Flight Engineer, Expedition One)
Steven W. Lindsey ... Himself (Commander, STS-104)
Yuri Valentinovich Lonchakov ... Himself (Mission Specialist, STS-100)
Michael E. López-Alegría ... Himself
William Surles McArthur Jr. ... Himself
Pamela Ann Melroy ... Herself (Pilot, STS-92)
James H. Newman ... Himself (Mission Specialist, STS-88)
Scott E. Parazynski ... Himself
John L. Phillips ... Himself (Mission Specialist, STS-100)
Mark L. Polnaksy ... Himself
James F. Reilly II ... Himself
Paul William Richards ... Himself
Kent V. Rominger ... Himself (Commander, STS-100)
Jerry L. Ross ... Himself (Mission Specialist, STS-88)
William M. Shepherd ... Himself (Commander, Expedition One)
Joseph R. Tanner ... Himself (Mission Specialist, STS-97)
Andrew S.W. Thomas ... Himself
Yury Usachev ... Himself (Expedition Two Commander)
James S. Voss ... Himself (Flight Engineer, Expedition Two)
Koichi Wakata ... Himself (Mission Specialist, STS-92)
James D. Wetherbee ... Himself (Commander, STS-102)
Peter J.K. Wisoff

Directed by
Toni Myers 
Writing credits
Toni Myers (written by)

Produced by
Judy Carroll .... associate producer
Graeme Ferguson .... consulting producer
Toni Myers .... producer
Original Music by
Micky Erbe 
Maribeth Solomon 
Cinematography by
James Neihouse 
Film Editing by
Toni Myers 
Second Unit Director or Assistant Director
James Neihouse .... assistant director
Sound Department
Alek Bromke .... adr assistant recordist
Ed Douglas .... sound editor
Cornelia Mariana Gavrilescu .... foley recording assistant
Kevin Globerman .... second engineer
Goro Koyama .... foley artist
Andy Malcolm .... foley artist
Cory Mandel .... sound re-recording mixer
Christopher Miller .... sound editor
Bruce Nyznik .... adr stage supervisor
Greg Smith .... audio trainer
Greg Smith .... location sound mixer
Peter Thillaye .... supervising sound editor
Don White .... foley recording mixer
Don White .... sound re-recording mixer
Visual Effects by
Robert Caputi .... visual effects
Steve Emerson .... digital compositor
Rosemarie Greer .... digital artist
Alan Kennedy .... digital compositor
Carlton Munday .... technical administrator
Chad Nixon .... visual effects supervisor
Daniel Rapo .... scanning & film recording
Craig Edward Rogers Jr. .... digital scanning
Craig Edward Rogers Jr. .... film recording
Pat Wakefield .... compositor
Steven Ito .... stunt coordinator
Camera and Electrical Department
J. Eric Camp .... electrician
Mark Clark .... gaffer
David Douglas .... director of photography: additional photography
Rolf Eberlein .... electrician
Robert Garcia .... electrician
Chuck Gonzales .... electrician
Chuck Gonzales .... grip
Mike Hintermeister .... imax camera technician
Jeff Howison .... electrician
Billy MacTavish .... dolly grip
Barbara Pleason Mueller .... camera design manager
Martin S. Mueller .... camera design engineer
James Neihouse .... chief astronaut camera trainer
William Nixon .... astronaut camera trainer
John Patterson .... grip
John Stafford .... camera electronics designer
Barry Strickland .... electrician
Christopher Tate .... IMAX camera tech
Music Department
Dustin Harris .... assistant score engineer
Ron Korb .... musician: flute
Jeff Wolpert .... scoring mixer
Other crew
Leo Baljet .... technical project manager
Charlie Fuguet .... post production
Bert Maatta .... consultant
James Neihouse .... astronaut training manager
William Nixon .... program software designer
John Shaw .... technical project manager

Production CompaniesDistributorsOther Companies

Additional Details

Also Known As:
"Space Station" - USA (TV title)
See more »
47 min
Aspect Ratio:
1.44 : 1 See more »
Sound Mix:

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6 out of 7 people found the following review useful.
Wow!, 16 September 2002
Author: dpbsmith

I'm sort of a fan of wide-screen processes and visual spectacle. And, lately, I've been disappointed. Up until "Space Station 3D," the two most spectacular visual experiences I've had in my life were "This Is Cinerama" (in the early fifties) and "2001: A Space Odyssey" (on its first run, in New York.)

I've seen "2001" several times since, hoping to capture the same thrill I did on its first run, but the visual spectacle was just not there in 35mm prints. Last year I saw a 70mm print of it at the Coolidge in Boston, and was very disappointed--I don't know what was wrong, but the focus was not good, and the deep, pitch-black, back-velvet sky I remembered in the original was washed out.

I've seen many IMAX films, many of them quite good--"Everest" being one of the best--but there is usually too much material in it that is just blown-up 35mm.

Oh, and I saw "Kiss Me, Kate" and "Miss Sadie Thompson" in lovingly restored 3D at a revival in Palo Alto, and while it was a blast, basically the 3D felt just as gimmicky as you'd expect.

OK. Space Station 3D is sharp, clear, all IMAX. The three-dimensional effect is totally convincing and natural. Like "2001," you can look AROUND at the things YOU are interested in instead of what the camera happens to be pointed at. I've never before had such a compelling sensation of "actually being there." Oddly enough, some of the most intense moments for me was not the scenes in space, but the scenes where astronauts and cosmonauts are simply walking around the Baikonur complex.

This film recaptured for me the sense of "being in space" that I had the first time I saw "2001."

This is just one sensational film and is well worth going out of your way to see. It delivers fully on the IMAX promise in every way.

(And I suggest that everyone make a point of seeing real IMAX while we can, as I have an uncomfortable feeling that IMAX is in the process of sinking into the mire of enhanced 35mm blowups).

I saw Cinerama in the early fifties, "2001" in the late sixties... I've had to wait over three decades to see something as spectacular. Go see it while you can. If 35 mm blowups and video "cinema" take over, it may be another three decades before we get anything like this again.

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