Rod Serling's seminal anthology series focused on ordinary folks who suddenly found themselves in extraordinary, usually supernatural, situations. The stories would typically end with an ironic twist that would see the guilty punished.
David Vincent, an architect returning home after a hard, hard, day parks his car in an old ghost town in order to rest for a while before continuing on home. Suddenly, in the middle of the ... See full summary »
Xena, a mighty Warrior Princess with a dark past, sets out to redeem herself. She is joined by small town bard, Gabrielle. Together they journey the ancient world and fight for the greater good against ruthless Warlords and Gods.
After resigning, a secret agent is abducted and taken to what looks like an idyllic village, but is really a bizarre prison. His warders demand information. He gives them nothing, but only tries to escape.
John Brown's body is not a-mouldering in the grave
A coach carrying Jim and Arte is held up by hooded men carrying rifles, who then proceed to make off with a dress designer and an artist. When Jim tries to follow, a wall of flame bars his way. He had Arte had been investigating mysterious thefts of kerosene and copper from the government. Something strange seems to be happening in the mountains. A strange fiery glow can be seen for miles at night. To deepen the mystery, the man at its heart is claiming to be the long-dead abolitionist 'John Brown' ( John Doucette )...
Co-written by Robert Hamner - a contributor to 'Star Trek' and Irwin Allen's shows - this is another solid entry. The lovely Lynn Loring plays bad-girl 'Carma Vasquez'. Not good if you don't like snakes though - Jim is almost bitten by a rattler, and Arte comes close to stepping on it ( it was under a blanket ). Brown is in fact the nephew of the original, and plans on equipping a private army with a flame-throwing cannon to destroy the U.S. army and loot major cities. To protect them, he has developed a flame resistant suit. Nobody knew just how dangerous asbestos was in those days.
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