From the Earth to the Moon: Season 1, Episode 12

Le voyage dans la lune (10 May 1998)

TV Episode  -   -  Action | Drama | History
8.4
Your rating:
    1 2 3 4 5 6 7 8 9 10 -/10 X  
Ratings: 8.4/10 from 69 users  
Reviews: 1 user

The last manned Apollo mission to the moon is juxtaposed with Georges Méliès' filming of A Trip to the Moon (1902).

Director:

Writers:

(book),
0Check in
0Share...

User Lists

Related lists from IMDb users

a list of 2733 titles
created 26 Nov 2011
 
a list of 24 titles
created 04 Jun 2012
 
list image
a list of 12 titles
created 1 month ago
 

Related Items


Connect with IMDb


Share this Rating

Title: Le voyage dans la lune (10 May 1998)

Le voyage dans la lune (10 May 1998) on IMDb 8.4/10

Want to share IMDb's rating on your own site? Use the HTML below.

Take The Quiz!

Test your knowledge of From the Earth to the Moon.
« Previous Episode | 12 of 12 Episodes
Edit

Cast

Episode cast overview, first billed only:
...
...
Older Sahjid
David Clyde Carr ...
...
...
Narrator (voice)
...
Bob Parker
Keith Flippen ...
...
Jean-Luc Despont
George Kapetan ...
Ed Fendell
...
George Melies (as Tcheky Karyo)
...
Jason Khoury ...
Young Sahjid
Elizabeth Morehead ...
Tracy Cernan
...
J.C. Quinn ...
Special Effects Worker
Edit

Storyline

The last manned Apollo mission to the moon is juxtaposed with Georges Méliès' filming of A Trip to the Moon (1902).

Plot Summary | Add Synopsis

Edit

Details

Country:

Language:

Release Date:

10 May 1998 (USA)  »

Company Credits

Show detailed on  »

Technical Specs

Runtime:

Sound Mix:

Color:

Aspect Ratio:

1.33 : 1
See  »
Edit

Did You Know?

Goofs

Most of the people in the series are portrayed in a visually accurate manner. However Ed Fendell, who controlled the TV camera on the lunar rover from his position in Mission control, is shown as having a full head of black hair, whereas in reality he was practically bald. See more »

Quotes

Emmett Seaborn: What we learned about the moon you see is not nearly as important as our going there. Apollo 8, witnesses to the first earthrise in the conciousness of man. Apollo 17, Gene Cernan takes that remarkable photo of Jack Schmitt standing on the moon with the Earth over his shoulder. See that's why we went to the moon. To take those pictures. We didn't go there to conquer it or claim it or simply beat the Russians to it. Sure, we wanted to find out what the moon was made of to satisfy questions of ...
See more »

Soundtracks

Accordeon Sur Seine
Written by Daniel Janin
Provided by Associated Production Music
See more »

Frequently Asked Questions

This FAQ is empty. Add the first question.

User Reviews

 
Méliès
31 March 2012 | by (Chicago) – See all my reviews

I was intrigued that they used a play written by Georges Méliès from 1902 to be a somewhat inspiration to the entire NASA program. This episode captured the imagination of the entire program, and it's message saying that "mankind can do anything".

Interest in the program went down from the American people, and I don't know whether to find it troubling or good. The question I have continued to ask in this miniseries is, "So, we went to the moon with billions of tax paying dollars, why?" We explore, and that is a great thing to do. We learn about life and science, and those missions have paved the way for so much more understanding about some subjects and technologies that we never thought possible.

But I'm brought back to a question brought up in the second episode, "Apollo One". A congressman was against the program saying that it wasted money where it could be spending it on education, stopping social injustices, etc. He asked a good question, and I would still give much worth to the adventures of these 24 men who went to the moon. It's an epic tale that we can look back in history, learn lessons, and see how we can do anything. Méliès's adventure became an epic reality, but we sure spent a lot of money, resources, and lives to get there.

I wonder what our lives would have been like if we had taken the course that congressman urged us to go in so long ago. Would we have understood less? Would we have used our finances for more pressing needs that could have caused less problems today? 'What if's aren't really that healthy of questions to ask most of the time. But maybe the greatest worth of these missions was the pictures that show the entire course of our physical lives in one shot, planet earth. It strikes awe, humility, and amazement in God who created such amazing things so much larger than me. Was the billions of dollars worth it to understand those things? I'm not sure; I'll leave you to be the judge of that.


0 of 0 people found this review helpful.  Was this review helpful to you?

Message Boards

Recent Posts
Favorite/Best episode vincent_romeijn
Good Books jah1958
Nitpick -- Episode: Galileo Was Right jah1958
Apollo 12 Nudity mr-aj-625-737034
too much music! timisme
How many Apollo astronauts have you met? flashbuck
Discuss Le voyage dans la lune (1998) on the IMDb message boards »

Contribute to This Page

Create a character page for:
?