Dorothy Gale discovers that her best selling novels are actually based on suppressed childhood memories of her time in Oz, and that she may be in danger of experiencing it all over again.









Series cast summary:
 Dorothy Gale (2 episodes, 2011)
 Billie Westbrook / ... (2 episodes, 2011)
 Nick Chopper (2 episodes, 2011)
 Henry Gale (2 episodes, 2011)
 Frank (2 episodes, 2011)
Ari Zagaris ...
 Allen (2 episodes, 2011)
 Princess Langwidere (2 episodes, 2011)
 Frack (2 episodes, 2011)
 Frick (2 episodes, 2011)
 Glinda (2 episodes, 2011)
 The Wizard of Oz (2 episodes, 2011)
 The Wicked Witch of the East (2 episodes, 2011)


The Witches of Oz follows the exploits of the grown Dorothy Gale, now a successful children's book author, as she moves from Kansas to present day New York City. Dorothy quickly learns that her popular books are based on repressed childhood memories, and that the wonders of Oz are very, very real. When the Wicked Witch of the West shows up in Times Square, Dorothy must find the inner courage to stop her. Written by Anonymous

Plot Summary | Add Synopsis


Action | Comedy | Fantasy


TV-14 | See all certifications »

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Release Date:

5 July 2011 (USA)  »

Also Known As:

Las brujas de Oz  »

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Aspect Ratio:

2.35 : 1
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Did You Know?


The flying monkeys were nearly 100% practical, hand sewn and armored by the creature effects team (and a few stragglers, like the wardrobe designer and production supervisor) using old Hollywood techniques and cues from Jim Henson. CGI wings were added in post production to round out their fierce, menacing look. See more »


Billie Westbrook: You made me cry.
See more »


Version of The Wizard of Emerald City (1995) See more »

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User Reviews

"The Witches of Oz" (2011)
4 August 2012 | by (United Kingdom) – See all my reviews

This is a review of the close to 3 hour miniseries and not the considerably shorter theatrical release. The Witches of Oz is written and directed by Leigh Scott, a man who cut his teeth working at The Asylum, and if you're familiar with their work then alarm bells should already be ringing. It sees an older Dorothy realising that the stories she writes of Oz are actually all true, and now the wicked witch is in our world to try and take over. AAAHHHH! This film is both ambitious and terrible for the most part. The first episode deals with painfully unfunny slapstick and cartoon caricatures. The second episode turned into an all out battle and tried to be a lot darker. The film has its ups and downs. The likes of Lloyd and Henriksen give great performances as they usually do, especially Hendrcksen who has a lot of experience in no budget territory. But we also have two Lord Of The Rings alumni trying hard not to die of embarrassment on screen. It's hard to tell with Astin and Boyd whether they are simply giving bad performances on purpose or if Jackson was just a much better director when dealing with actors. No doubt these two looked around the set and couldn't believe what their (I'm guessing by now, former) agents had gotten them into. Still, it's hard not to admire Scott's ambition and vision. He uses practical and computer effects well, and some of the designs are pretty cool, especially the Tin-Man. It obviously has designs on being a big epic fantasy, but it's impossible to take it seriously. I hear the hour shorter director's cut has better effects and is better concerning the pacing. There's certainly enough to make a child friendly kids TV special, maybe at the 70-80 minute mark, but I wouldn't sit through the whole thing again.

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