Twilight Zone: Season 3, Episode 26

Little Girl Lost (16 Mar. 1962)
"The Twilight Zone" Little Girl Lost (original title)

TV Episode  -   -  Fantasy | Horror | Mystery
8.3
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Ratings: 8.3/10 from 704 users  
Reviews: 10 user | 1 critic

Awoken in the middle of the night by the cries of his daughter, a father enters the girl's room to find that she has vanished - even though he can still her crying out for help.

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Title: Little Girl Lost (16 Mar 1962)

Little Girl Lost (16 Mar 1962) on IMDb 8.3/10

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Cast

Episode complete credited cast:
Sarah Marshall ...
Ruth Miller
Robert Sampson ...
Chris Miller
...
Bill
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Storyline

When he hears his young daughter Tina calling out in the night, Chris Miller go to her room but finds she isn't there. At first he thinks she fallen off the bed or slid herself under it but despite hearing her call out she's nowhere to be seen. He gets help from a friend, Bill, who concludes that Tina has slid through a portal into another dimension. They find the portal opening but Tina is lost inside and Chris goes in after her. Written by garykmcd

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16 March 1962 (USA)  »

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(Westrex Recording System)

Aspect Ratio:

1.33 : 1
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Did You Know?

Trivia

The only Twilight Zone (1959) episode for the score-writer to be credited before the director (for the vitality of the episode's music). See more »

Goofs

Chalk marks are visible on the closet door during Rod Serling's opening. They are drawn there later on, showing that the intro was shot last. See more »

Quotes

[closing narration]
Narrator: The other half - where? The fourth dimension? The fifth? Perhaps. They never found the answer. Despite a battery of research physicists equipped with every device known to man, electronic and otherwise, no result was ever achieved, except perhaps, a little more respect for, and uncertainty about, the mechanisms - of The Twilight Zone.
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Connections

Featured in Cinemassacre's Monster Madness: Poltergeist (2009) See more »

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User Reviews

 
No more Mr. Nice Guy...
26 June 2013 | by (USA) – See all my reviews

I went on record, in print, at the time of the film's release, to point out that POLTERGEIST was simply an overblown rip-off of THIS episode of THE TWILIGHT ZONE (I also cited several other obvious "influences")- but I was genuinely surprised when Richard Matheson himself professed no ill will toward the producers of the movie. He didn't see anything wrong with their all-too blatant theft of his intellectual property. Whatever his reason(s), I was baffled; but I came to accept his wisdom on the matter. Back THEN... But I can't help but feel, right now, that it was theft, plain and simple. Matheson himself is gone, but his legacy remains; it's too bad, though, that the guilty parties in this case never felt inclined to INCLUDE him in their money-making endeavors. That's just something THEY'll have to live with, I guess.


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