In 2040, the dimini female (teenage girl) 72 Batch 19Y and her misfit family in the Efficiecity, a completely enclosed bureaucratic city sealed off from the polluted and abandoned outside world.






2   1  
1984   1983  


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Series cast summary:
Aaron Brown ...  Brat 12 episodes, 1983-1984
Frank Duncan ...  Gramps 12 episodes, 1983-1984
...  Andy 12 episodes, 1983-1984
Roy Macready ...  80H 12 episodes, 1983-1984
Linda Polan ...  Mother 12 episodes, 1983-1984
Hugh Spight ...  Jazzmine 11 episodes, 1983-1984
...  Luna 6 episodes, 1983
...  Luna 6 episodes, 1984
Natalie Forbes ...  40D 6 episodes, 1983
Vanessa Knox-Mawer ...  32C 6 episodes, 1984
David Gretton ...  Mr. Efficiecity 4 episodes, 1983


The show was about the domestic life of an eccentric family group set in the year 2040 - although in the setting, the characters are not in fact biologically related, but assigned to shared living quarters by the bureaucracy. Parts of the setting were decidedly dystopic; in the first episode, Luna is threatened with execution for having lost her citizen's identity card. A distinctive feature of the show was the language of "techno-talk", used by all of the characters, and described as an alternate version of English that had emerged to make it easier for computers to understand human speech. Techno-talk was characterised by the formation of new words from stems that already existed in regular spoken English. Written by holmefieldmill

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Sci-Fi | Comedy | Family





Release Date:

22 January 1983 (UK)  »

Company Credits

Production Co:

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Technical Specs


(12 episodes)

Sound Mix:


Aspect Ratio:

1.33 : 1
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Did You Know?

Crazy Credits

The credits appear in "Teletalk", a futuristic jargon spoken by the characters; for example, "Phase Two" is used instead of "Part Two" and "High Grade Adminordinator" for "producer". See more »


Featured in The Adam and Joe Show: Episode #1.2 (1996) See more »

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User Reviews

clockwork orange style dystopia for kids!
26 April 2008 | by See all my reviews

Along with 'Metal Mickey', Mickey Dolenz from the Monkees had a hand in Luna.

It was a sort of futuristic sitcom set in a totalitarian society, with an almost unintelligible vocabulary of future-jargon. Everyone is cloned (or something) and they have numbers instead of names. Luna was named after the Moon where she was (born?) and she was adopted by a family who all had nicknames to replace their numbers. A young Patsy Kensit played Luna in the first series at least and was very good as i recall. Took quite a lot to get used to the futurespeak.

Would be interesting to see nowadays. Weird stuff....

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