Astronaut Adam Cook crash lands on an Earth-like planet several light-years away. His ship is badly damaged and beyond repair. He manages to contact his home base but they have little encouragement for him. They don't have a replacement spacecraft to rescue him and the security situation is such that they may soon be at war. Cook readies himself to make a home on his new world when he discovers another inhabitant, a human-like female from another world. As they learn to communicate, he learns her name is Eve Norda and together set off to begin a new life. Written by
Norda refers to the apples as "seppla," which is an anagram of "apples." See more »
Cook misuses the word "galaxy." His explanation to Norda of his current situation - that he has left his own "galaxy" and came to the nearest habitable planet - is highly suspect, as any two planets separated by 4.3 light years will be in the same galaxy. Possibly he means "solar system." See more »
Do you know these people? Names familiar, are they? They lived a long time ago. Perhaps they're part fable, perhaps they're part fantasy. And perhaps the place they're walking to now is not really called 'Eden.' We offer it only as a presumption. This has been the Twilight Zone.
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Richard Basehart stars as Col. Cook, an astronaut whose spaceship Probe 7 has crashed on an unknown but habitable planet, who tries in vain to fix it, finally giving up. He has some visual contact with his world, but is told that no rescue is possible, and that in fact a world war is imminent. This turns out to be true, and Cook discovers that he isn't quite alone either, as a beautiful foreign woman(played by Antoinette Bower) who is initially hostile, but they form a truce, as they lay claim to their new world which they name... Entertaining episode with a small but good cast is undeniably obvious and predictable, but done in the appealing style that this series specialized at.
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