Life After Death ProjectDirector: Paul Davids, Richard Matheson, Whitley Strieber, Dannion Brinkley
A dedicated team of best-selling authors, science professors, and mediums investigate an alleged case of "After Death Communication" involving the late, great science fiction icon Forrest J. Ackerman in this documentary exploring the possibility that life does not cease once we perish. A follow-up investigation not only delves deeper into the compelling case that involves Ackerman, but also allows a panel of experts to speak candidly about their experiences with the departing spirits of the deceased.
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- [Wide Screen, Color]
- [stereo, Dolby Digital Stereo]
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Cast & Crew
|Gary E. Schwartz||Participant|
|Forrest J. Ackerman||Participant|
|Herman Beeftink||Score Composer|
|Hollace Davids||Executive Producer|
|Sean Fernald||Musical Direction/Supervision|
|Errol G. Specter||Score Composer|
|Anne Strieber||Executive Producer|
Disc #2 -- Life After Death Project 2: Personal Encounters
Most Helpful Customer Reviews
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At last, an intelligent documentary on the subject of after death communications. Over the years I have read about, but have never actually seen, instances where a permanent mark was left somewhere by an alleged spirit. Once there was a case in a "Readers Digest" book on ghosts where ghosts had allegedly painted on stone walls. Did anyone do a scientific study of th epigments? No! But in "The Life After Death Project", someone, specifically the director and screenwriter, took the odd inkblot mentioned in the movie in to some chemistry professors and had them analyze it. The results will astonish you! I also was impressed with the laboratory work at the University of Arizona. This is not your run of the mill spooky creepy documentary. It is not exploitative in any way and I hope many people will purchase it. It could give them something to think about!
Very though- provoking. Builds a case that something of us survives physical death by focusing on a complex case with many facets and evidence of after-death communication studied by top scientists at three universities. The editing is well thought-out for attentive viewers.
Not what I expected or wanted. Unless you want to watch a tribute to Forest Ackerman, wouldn't recommend. Editing is also amateurish.