Alisson thinks there is another dimension in art. While at a art exhibit she see 3-Dimenional images pop out. And these all help lead to figure out a deadly secret.


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Episode cast overview, first billed only:
David Morrow
Jason Morrow
Defense Attorney
Inez Avila / Gloria
Ed Baccari ...


For Allison, works of art are suddenly coming to life. The paintings all point to the artist, Jason Morrow, as a killer. Allison sees a woman in all of them either being attacked or about to be buried. Det. Scanlon identifies the woman but when they find the body, tests reveal that the woman and a young boy were buried over 20 years ago. The identity of the child is key to solving the case. Joe's boss meanwhile tells him that he's leaving the company and would like Joe to join him as a partner in his new venture. The ghost of Joe's father keeps dropping in on Allison to make sure his son doesn't join the new company. Written by garykmcd

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Release Date:

21 November 2005 (USA)  »

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Aspect Ratio:

1.78 : 1
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Did You Know?


In the original telecast of this episode, the opening sequence featuring Rod Serling was taken from his introduction for "Twilight Zone, The" (1959) {The Midnight Sun (#3.10)}. For purposes of this "special 3-D episode", Serling's voice was overdubbed by an impressionist (Mark Silverman), for obvious reasons. See more »


In the beginning we see Vincent Van Gogh in his studio pointing a gun on his forehead and shooting. The real Vincent Van Gogh shot himself in the chest while he was painting in a field, and died after two days. See more »


Edited from The Twilight Zone: The Midnight Sun (1961) See more »

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User Reviews

2 June 2006 | by (Australia) – See all my reviews

The 3D effects did nothing to this story except to confuse me. Was there a murder at the beginning? Was there blood in reality or was it just Alison's dream or vision? If there was no murder what were they questioning and arresting the artist about? Why did he deny knowing the woman in the painting if he was innocent of her murder but had painted her several times? However the growing relationship between Alison, her husband and the children makes this a series always worth watching. The acting is always first-rate, and the middle child is superb. This is one of the few series in which we see a "normal" family with acceptable day-to-day behaviour. Normally I rate Medium very highly but this episode lost me. Friends just change the subject when I ask them what happened. And did you all sit there thinking: I never did trust Lex Luthor?

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