A flying saucer hidden in a Red Chinese peasant village is sought by teams from the United States and U.S.S.R. On finding it, they band together to explore the saucer and take a trip into ... See full summary »
A space salvage expert and his partner become involved with a group of criminals intent on hijacking a small asteroid made of sapphire and crashing it into the moon for later recovery. The ... See full summary »
Roy Ward Baker
A young man visits his fiancée's estate to discover that her wheelchair-bound scientist father has discovered a meteorite that emits mutating radiation rays that have turned the plants in ... See full summary »
An American intelligence agent, aided by a Chinese-American female agent, uses a time-travel belt to thwart Chinese operatives who are attempting to import to Los Angeles the materials to make an atomic bomb.
The mission liftoff is depicted by stock NASA footage of three different rocket takeoffs; SA-201, SA-202, and a third, unidentified Atlas rocket. Several rocket scenes of the landing and second takeoff make use of the Atlas rocket footage. See more »
The same stock NASA footage of a stage separation is used three times. First during the actual stage separation, then in reverse to depict the docking of the supply ship, and once again in reverse and zoomed in to depict the landing on Mars. See more »
If it weren't for the music (such as the "No More Tears" song - which has NOTHING to do with what happens!), you would swear this movie was made in the 1950s, with the dated clothing, attitudes, clunky props and special effects (with a spaceship that looks like a Campbell's soup can!) But the biggest problem is that movie is just boring. How boring is it? Well, it takes HALF the movie before they finally land on Mars! There is occasionally an interesting visual, though you'll most likely be asleep before you get to see even half of them.
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