Walter is surprised in his office by an escaped mental patient named Pike who demands, at gunpoint, the secret of the KLAE Resource. Pike learned everything about the KLAE Corporation from his cell ...
A special force of interdimensional operatives protect the universe from evil forces trying to gain a foothold by disrupting the timeline. The strange energy beings are assigned to cases, ... See full summary »
British scientist Peter Brady, while working on an invisibility formula, suffers a tragic accident which turns himself invisible. Unfortunately, there is no antidote, so, while working on a... See full summary »
Jeff Randall and Marty Hopkirk are private detectives who specialize in divorce cases. Their long-running partnership seems to come to an abrupt end when Marty is killed by a hit-and-run, ... See full summary »
Craig Stirling, Sharron Macready and Richard Barrett were agents for Nemesis, an international intelligence organization based in Geneva. Their first mission as a team was to investigate ... See full summary »
Dr. Daniel Westin was a scientist working with a government thinktank known as the KLAE Corporation who was rendered invisible by a formula concocted by himself that was supposed to be used for matter transformation. Before he can return to normal, Westin discovers the federal government has plans to use his invisibility formula for warlike purposes, so he destroys the only formula. Unfortunately he has no way to become visible again, so, wearing a very realistic face mask and hands, he becomes an agent for KLAE, fighting crime and battling saboteurs, while simultaneously working in KLAE's laboratory with wife Kate to rediscover his formula. Walter Carlson was their sympathetic boss at KLAE.Written by
Marty McKee <firstname.lastname@example.org>
OH boy does this take me back!!! I was ten years old when this was shown in England. I was very keen on science fiction at the time. So re-runs of TIME TUNNEL, THE TOMORROW PEOPLE and THE INVISIBLE MAN were truly compulsive viewing! Of course, everything about it screams the 1970's. From the fashions to the scientific wishful thinking of the age. But the cast do a pretty good job with the story lines despite the lack of depth. The sets and scenes are pretty good as is the accompanying music. Not something you can say of many other television series of the time. The only question for me was why did they not make more of them? For those interested. Recently found it on Amazon. Four discs from NBC Universal. Unfortunately, only available in the U.S disc format.
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