Searching for the lost world of Atlantis, Prof. Aitken, his son Charles and Greg Collinson are betrayed by the crew of their expedition's ship, attracted by the fabulous treasures of ... See full summary »
Combat!, a one-hour World War II drama series on television, followed a frontline American infantry squad as they battled their way across Europe. With mud-splattered realism, the show ... See full summary »
A young American family moves to a House in Kyoto, Japan. It turns out to be haunted by the ghosts of a woman and her lover, who were killed by the woman's husband, as well as the ghost of the husband, who killed himself afterward.
In one of many unpopular and unsupported policy decisions, the US government of the near future outlaws vehicle petrol in an effort to curb the overuse of limited natural resources - except... See full summary »
David M. Robertson
An army captain is flying three misfit deserters home for a court martial when the plane has engine trouble and they must land on an uncharted island. There they find a primitive society of... See full summary »
"Charlie's Angels" on horseback sidesaddles itself in silliness!
Saddlesore saga concerning cowflop capers concocted by crew of curvy "con" cowgirls out to clear themselves by crushing a career-killer stalking the president of the United States (this one-trick-pony "Charlie's Angels-on-horseback" clone even corrals actor David Doyle as president!). Cowboy cameos by veteran character actors Doug McClure and Vic Morrow cannot lasso this lengthy lonesome trail loser from a literary lynching! Add actress Jessica Walter and actor Paul Burke to the rioutous roundup and you have "The Love Boat" dry-docked some- where between Denver and Durango! In fact, the bronc-busting "best" performance portrayed in this petticoat ponygirls pablum is by a young Geraldo Rivera-lookalike, who, as "The Colonel" (no lines and no billing in the cast credits) is felled by "Sean" (such a sinister name), "Europe's most deadly assassin"! The foppish, swaggering Sean, strolls down the stairs, cordially greets "The Colonel" (the most consistent character in that he just stands inert, as a silent, passive plot foil). "Wild and Wooly" is weak and wimpy. Rumor has it the director had to get out of Hollywood by sundown! I give this tumbleweed travesty 0 stars, but 4 cow-pies!
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