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Lost in Space - Season 1

Lost in Space - Season 1

4.6 10
Director: Alexander Singer, Alvin Ganzer, Don Richardson, Harry Harris

Cast: Alexander Singer, Alvin Ganzer, Don Richardson, Harry Harris

Although it wasn't the longest running of Irwin Allen's 1960s television shows (that honor belongs to Voyage to the Bottom of the Sea), Lost in Space is the series with which the producer is most identified. Perhaps it's just that it was watched by a lot more kids and developed more catch-phrases that stuck over time -- mostly courtesy of the robot


Although it wasn't the longest running of Irwin Allen's 1960s television shows (that honor belongs to Voyage to the Bottom of the Sea), Lost in Space is the series with which the producer is most identified. Perhaps it's just that it was watched by a lot more kids and developed more catch-phrases that stuck over time -- mostly courtesy of the robot ("Danger, Will Robinson!," "Warning, warning!," etc.) -- but it became a central part of popular culture, especially for younger viewers. Lost in Space was the first of Allen's series to get remade as a feature film (and not a bad one, either), and it now arrives first on DVD. FoxVideo's Lost in Space: Season 1 actually included slightly more than just that season, though not nearly the number of extras that, say, the various complete seasons of Friends or The Simpsons offer in the area of commentary tracks and such. You'd think the producers could have gotten surviving cast members Billy Mumy, Angela Cartwright, Mark Goddard, or June Lockhart to discuss the series and offer reminiscences, and there are likely some serious television historians who would have a lot worth saying, as well. On the positive side, the set is compactly designed, eight discs in narrow boxes in a slipcase, with four episodes per disc, except for the eighth platter, which contains the final show (number 29) of the season, plus the unaired pilot episode, "No Place to Hide." The latter has been making the rounds of underground video outlets for years, owing to its shaky copyright status, and is accompanied on the same disc by the CBS "pitch featurette" prepared by the network to convince sponsors to advertise on the series. The two bonus features make a good pairing. For those unfamiliar with it, "No Place to Hide" contains most of the essentials of the first episode that aired and the subsequent series, with two important differences: no robot, and no Dr. Smith. It was a very straight, almost reverent version of the story of the Robinson family in outer space, essentially The Swiss Family Robinson retold (as "Space Family Robinson" until Disney threatened legal action). The effects were impressive, and with Bernard Herrmann's music (drawn from various Fox film titles, including Beneath the 12-Mile Reef, The Day the Earth Stood Still, and Journey to the Center of the Earth) as a score, it looked and played like a million dollars worth of entertainment. The problem was that it was too reverent and squeaky clean, without any conflict among the characters. It promised a lot, but lacked dramatic excitement and agitation, and the network felt it had to deliver more of a human-oriented story -- in a hurry. In the end, more front-end plot was added, along with the villainous figure of Jonathan Harris' Dr. Smith, a saboteur and would-be murderer accidentally trapped aboard. The voyagers' space flight story was altered and augmented, and the adventures on the planet where they crash-land in the pilot don't start until episode four, a month into the run of the show. Comparing the unaired pilot with the first episode that actually aired is fascinating. There's a lighter tone at certain moments, mostly involving younger players Mumy and Cartwright, such as when the ship (rather ridiculously) temporarily goes to a zero-gravity state. At the same time, the presence of Harris adds an immense amount of energy to the show. A highly underrated actor, mostly because he was allowed to engage in so much schtick later in the series' run, here he is a fierce, savage figure, calculating and cunning, playing it the way one might play Richard III, and he steals every scene in which he appears. The score of the first episode, composed by John Williams (then billed as Johnny Williams) is similarly well-devised to maximize the effect of the visuals (especially where the robot and the rest of the ship's hardware are concerned), and is a more-than-adequate substitute for Herrmann's music. By the standards of 1965, the first episode now seems like two-million dollars' worth of entertainment -- though it cost a 20th of that -- and the producers were able to generate three more weeks of adventure and character development before reaching the planet where they eventually landed. The direction by Tony Leader didn't hurt, either. Also known as Anton Leader when he worked theatrically, he had a much better sense of what worked as suspense than did Irwin Allen (who directed the pilot). In any case, the show works well. The first season was done in black-and-white and was played more seriously, but that didn't prevent the writers, directors, and cast from creating some poignant, lyrical moments, such as the episodes "My Friend, Mr. Nobody, "The Lost Civilization" (a very sweet and ominous retelling of Sleeping Beauty), and "The Magic Mirror." Watching them side-by-side, one sees how the makers retooled the show in progress. The first five episodes are played straight, with a generally dour, almost always serious tone in which Dr. Smith is a cunning wolf-in-the-fold, reminiscent of Thayer David's villain in Journey to the Center of the Earth. The second episode, "The Derelict, offers a rendezvous with a huge space craft that sort of anticipates elements of Mario Bava's Planet of the Vampires andRidley Scott's Alien, in addition to recalling sides of The Man From Planet X. The spaceship landing sequence in episode three, "Island in the Sky, should have won L.B. Abbott and Howard Lydecker at least an Emmy nomination (if not the award itself), and remains exciting decades later. By the fifth episode, the makers had begun changing the Smith character, making him slightly more comical and less bloodthirsty. By the middle of the season, however, the producers were falling into the trap of offering increasingly silly characters -- the worst example being "The Space Croppers" (in which the Robinsons meet the deep-space equivalent of poor, Southern white trash) -- and retelling too many classic tales, such as in "The Sky Pirate" (a retelling of Treasure Island, in which Mumy's Will Robinson fills in for Jim Hawkins in a delightful performance that saves the piece, by the late Albert Salmi). After the season represented here, the show went to color and silliness reigned -- and little of it inspired. But this first year was an array of enjoyable and still-exciting yarns about deep-space flight, with some good actors and intriguing characters (at least at first). The show was never released on laserdisc, so these are the first high-end videos of any of the Lost in Space series. The image details (full-frame with an aspect ratio of 1.33:1) are generally razor sharp, and a lot of care has been taken to balance the contrast and density of the shots. Lest one think that sounds a little pretentious, the unaired pilot was photographed by no less a figure than Winton Hoch, and Gene Polito did a good job on the other early shows. The sound is mastered at a healthy volume and has excellent fidelity, so much so that it's now possible to pick up some excellent lines of dialogue that were previously buried under the effects. (When asked about where his scientific curiosity is, one character, under his breath, replies, "All in one basket -- Alpha Centauri.") There is also still a haunting quality to the shots of John Robinson flying the jet pack over the wilderness in search of his daughter while Herrmann's music from 12-Mile Reef plays in the background. Each episode in this set gets a dozen chapters, which can be accessed with ease. What's not so easy is moving between shows; one must go back to the episode menu and down three spots to get back to the main menu, which does advance automatically to the next show as one returns to it. There's a selection of English and Spanish audio, in addition to subtitle options in both languages. There is, alas, no real annotation, outside or inside the packaging, so one has to search out such notable guest stars as Warren Oates ("Welcome Stranger"), Michael J. Pollard ("The Magic Mirror"), Michael Rennie ("The Keeper"), Torin Thatcher ("The Space Trader"), or a young Kurt Russell ("The Challenge"). Perhaps the makers will do more to sell the later seasons, but they missed their chance to turn this volume into a better, deeper, and thoroughly alluring experience.

Editorial Reviews

Barnes & Noble - Ed Hulse
In 1965, veteran sci-fi potentate Irwin Allen created this space-age updating of The Swiss Family Robinson for CBS, and it quickly became one of the best-loved genre shows of the pre-Star Trek era. Set in the "futuristic" world of 1997, Space followed the intergalactic travels of an adventurous family catapulted beyond our solar system due to the machinations of a sabotage-minded stowaway. TV series veterans Guy Williams (Zorro) and June Lockhart (Lassie's "mom") starred as John and Maureen Robinson, husband-and-wife scientists accompanied on their outer-space explorations by son Will (Billy Mumy), daughters Judy and Penny (Marta Kristen and Angela Cartwright), stalwart pilot Don West (Mark Goddard), and the supercilious saboteur Dr. Zachary Smith (Jonathan Harris). The first-season episodes, collected in this box set, were clearly the best; they stressed action and adventure in the grand old space-opera style, and each installment finished with a suspenseful cliff-hanger ending designed to lure viewers back the following week, just like the Flash Gordon movie serials of an earlier era. Before the first season ended, tongue-in-cheek story lines elbowed their way into the continuing narrative, and Dr. Smith -- initially a sinister character -- was softened considerably to provide comic relief. An undisputed favorite of baby boomers, Lost in Space served as the Wednesday night lead-in to fish-out-of-water sitcom classics The Beverly Hillbillies and Green Acres. Viewed today, its fanciful settings, trend-setting special effects, exciting action scenes, and cheeky humor add up to a welcome blast of kitsch from the past.

Product Details

Release Date:
20th Century Fox
Region Code:
[Dolby Digital Mono]

Special Features

Unaired pilot episode, "No Place to Hide."

Cast & Crew

Performance Credits
Albert Salmi Alonzo P. Tucker
Charles Dierkop Creature
Dawson Palmer Bush Creature,Izralun,Keel,Lizard Creature,Soldier,Various Monsters,Various Creatures
Don Forbes Newsman
Don Matheson Retho
Ford Rainey President
Frank Graham Amphibian
Gregory Morton Voice of Canto
Guy Williams Actor
Janos Prohaska Giant Bloop,Various Monsters
Joseph R. Ryan Luminary
Lamar Lundy Cyclops #1
Liam Sullivan Nexus
Mercedes McCambridge Sybilla
Michael Ansara Ruler
Michael J. Pollard Boy
Michael Rennie The Keeper
Ollie O'Toole Robotoid Voice
Reta Shaw Clara
Royal Dano Major Domo
Torin Thatcher The Trader
Warren Oates Jim Hapgood
Werner Klemperer Bolix
William Bramley Mr. Nobody
François Ruggieri Moela
Hal Jon Norman Master
Hal Torey General
June Lockhart Actor
Kevin Hagen The Master
Kurt Russell Quano
Kym Karath Princess
Larry Ward Ohan
Robert "Buck" Maffei Cyclops #2
Sheila Matthews Ruth Templeton
Sherry Jackson Effra
Ted Lohman Alien
Wilbur Evans Lighted Head
Eddie Rosson Lunon
Eldon Hansen Robotoid
Michael Donovon Creature,Various Creatures
Robert Easton Lacy
Ronald Weber Android
Ted Lehmann Alien Voice
Tom Allen Technician
Fred Crane Administrator

Technical Credits
Alexander Singer Director
Alvin Ganzer Director
Don Richardson Director
Harry Harris Director
Justis Addis Director
Leo Penn Director
Leonard Horn Director
Nathan Juran Director
Paul Stanley Director
Sobey Martin Director
Sutton Roley Director
Tony Leader Director

Scene Index

Side #1 -- Episode 1-4
1. Pre-Liftoff [4:12]
2. Sabotage! [3:51]
3. Main Titles [1:09]
4. Final Preparations [1:26]
5. A Desperate Man [7:18]
6. Change of Plans [:27]
7. Hopeless [4:18]
8. Gravity-Free [2:46]
9. A Touch of Virus [3:10]
10. Robot Power [:04]
11. Perilous Space Walk [5:30]
12. End Titles [4:43]
1. Main Titles [:57]
2. No Time to Lose [5:36]
3. Locked Out [4:57]
4. Rescue Effort [:12]
5. Bedtime [5:45]
6. Ghost Ship [4:04]
7. Exploration [:42]
8. And Will Makes Four [4:27]
9. Don't Shoot [7:33]
10. Mayhem [:02]
11. Escape [4:38]
12. End Titles [2:18]
1. Unknown Planet [4:33]
2. Main Titles [:55]
3. Chess Game [3:49]
4. Malfunction [1:17]
5. Crash Landing [5:05]
6. Enviro-Check [4:58]
7. Search Party [:47]
8. Team Effort [4:33]
9. A Majority of One [3:36]
10. Temper, Temper [:59]
11. Change of Heart [4:52]
12. End Credits [4:18]
1. Out of Control [2:17]
2. Main Titles [:56]
3. A Big Help [7:40]
4. Green Thumb [:46]
5. Into the Night [5:11]
6. Impending Doom [5:41]
7. To the Rescue [1:09]
8. Last-Minute Snag [1:58]
9. Into the Valley [7:23]
10. By the Campfire [:20]
11. Cave Dwelling [4:45]
12. End Titles [3:32]
Side #2 -- Episode 5-8
1. Trapped! [2:46]
2. Main Titles [:55]
3. Pusillanimous Puppet [5:43]
4. Deep Freeze [1:07]
5. Temperature Rising [5:38]
6. Crack in the Armor [5:05]
7. Here Comes the Sun [1:00]
8. Survivors [4:33]
9. The Raging Sea [4:23]
10. Thanksgiving [:45]
11. Ever So Humble [4:08]
12. End Titles [7:45]
1. Howdy! [5:38]
2. Main Titles [:55]
3. Traveling Man [3:31]
4. Alien Spores [:29]
5. Eavesdropper [3:30]
6. Surgical Masterpiece [5:53]
7. Dustup [4:12]
8. Hapgood Was Here! [5:36]
9. A Penny Saved [:21]
10. Adios, Amigo [5:07]
11. Out for a Stroll [6:59]
12. End Titles [:31]
1. Just a Lonely Girl [5:52]
2. Main Titles [:55]
3. Echoes [4:00]
4. Native Carbon [:46]
5. Trackers [4:07]
6. Mr. Nobody [3:38]
7. Big Plans [2:50]
8. Old Rocks [3:35]
9. Drill and Blast [4:45]
10. Cosmic Anger [5:00]
11. Butterfly [:35]
12. End Credits [4:02]
1. Alien Eyes [4:38]
2. Main Titles [:55]
3. A Better Idea [5:32]
4. Unwanted Audience [:21]
5. A Good Act [5:20]
6. Out of This World [4:41]
7. Will Hunting [:10]
8. Anti-Human [4:46]
9. The Fifth Dimension [4:24]
10. A Form of Madness [:25]
11. Terra Infirma [4:53]
12. End Titles [4:33]
Side #3 -- Episode 9-12
1. Bake and Shake [2:01]
2. Main Titles [:54]
3. Water Shortage [6:02]
4. Dehydration [1:21]
5. Exotic Fruit [2:47]
6. Search Party [6:40]
7. Last Mortal Words [1:15]
8. Culture Check [4:26]
9. Circus Freak [3:32]
10. A Brave Man [1:12]
11. Thunderstorm! [3:38]
12. The Lookout/End Titles [6:25]
1. Hands Across Space [4:48]
2. Main Titles [:56]
3. Matter Transfer [5:17]
4. A Kind of Man [:20]
5. Hospitality [2:49]
6. Will's Friend [4:59]
7. A Parent's Love [1:20]
8. A Question of Morality [6:16]
9. Armed Conflict [4:05]
10. The Only Chance [:37]
11. A Child Shall Lead Them [4:51]
12. End Credits [4:55]
1. Exile [8:05]
2. Main Titles [:55]
3. Alone in the Dark [2:37]
4. Old Wreck, New Home [1:39]
5. Wishful Thinking [2:35]
6. Santa Claus [3:14]
7. Sibling Rivalry [5:44]
8. Seeds of Discontent [:05]
9. The Good Life [5:07]
10. Help! [4:43]
11. Greed [:52]
12. End Titles [5:04]
1. Message in a Rocket [2:33]
2. Main Titles [:56]
3. Galactic Castaways [6:19]
4. Test Run [:42]
5. SS Space Raft [5:01]
6. Cast Off! [5:14]
7. First Officer Will [:25]
8. Home, Sweet Earth [3:58]
9. Vegetable Matter [4:41]
10. Bush Creature [6:35]
11. Danger! Danger! [:16]
12. End Titles [4:02]
Side #4 -- Episode 13-16
1. Meteor Storm [2:08]
2. Main Titles [:55]
3. Fresh Wreckage [:11]
4. Come On, Boy! [4:59]
5. Space Pet [2:52]
6. Defenseless [4:36]
7. A Worried Man [4:29]
8. Alien Stalker [:11]
9. The Posse [5:56]
10. Dog Noises [3:41]
11. A Real Puppy [1:17]
12. End Titles [3:53]
1. Man-Eating Vine [2:59]
2. Main Titles [:55]
3. Small Savior [:12]
4. Fuel Thief [4:54]
5. Multiplication [5:00]
6. Mesmerized [:41]
7. Balance of Power [6:50]
8. Odd Behavior [5:18]
9. One of Them [:20]
10. Quite a Garden [4:16]
11. Freezing Point [4:08]
12. End Titles [4:11]
1. Beamed Up [3:13]
2. Main Titles [:55]
3. E=mc2 [:22]
4. Sudden Return [4:35]
5. Vermont? [5:31]
6. Science Fiction [:29]
7. Big Bullies [7:14]
8. Locked Up [3:00]
9. Running Out of Time [3:13]
10. A Gift From Earth [6:01]
11. A Summons [:58]
12. End Titles [3:20]
1. The Trance [3:46]
2. Main Titles [:55]
3. Harmless Reptile [:24]
4. Universal Noah [4:45]
5. Group Discussion [2:35]
6. Cosmic Energy [2:22]
7. The Keeper's Ship [5:23]
8. A Child at Heart [:55]
9. The Siren's Call [5:18]
10. Primitive Weapon [:14]
11. Freeing the Beasts [5:34]
12. End Titles [4:21]
Side #5 -- Episode 17-20
1. Unleashed! [5:08]
2. Main Titles [:55]
3. Giant Lizard [4:34]
4. Guilty Conscience [4:26]
5. Magic Charm [6:20]
6. Substitutes [3:39]
7. Negative Response [4:58]
8. Never Fear [5:47]
9. Extreme Danger [1:31]
10. A Fitting Punishment [5:08]
11. UFO [2:32]
12. End Titles [5:24]
1. Pirate Ship [2:54]
2. Main Titles [:55]
3. Tin Parrot [4:23]
4. Hostage Exchange [5:43]
5. Blood Oath [6:51]
6. Bargaining Chip [5:00]
7. Good Advice [2:04]
8. Pirate Tales [1:48]
9. A Close Call [6:05]
10. Thought Control [4:03]
11. So Long, Matey [1:43]
12. End Titles [1:59]
1. A Ghastly Mistake [5:21]
2. Main Titles [:56]
3. New Clothes [3:45]
4. Calling Uncle Thaddeus [3:03]
5. Offended Spirit [2:42]
6. Three-Toed Footprints [4:14]
7. Setting a Trap [1:40]
8. Escape! [3:55]
9. Placating the Spirits [5:07]
10. Get Thee Hence [2:13]
11. Repentance [1:42]
12. End Titles [5:15]
1. Gone Fishing [4:40]
2. Main Titles [:55]
3. Tinkering [:56]
4. Cross-Examination [3:24]
5. Activation [3:05]
6. War of Words [2:34]
7. End of the Line [4:26]
8. Suicide Attempt [:36]
9. New Commander [5:04]
10. The Victor [4:42]
11. Cosmic Storm [2:10]
12. End Titles [2:31]
Side #6 -- Episode 21-24
1. A Place to Hide [5:25]
2. Main Titles [:55]
3. Following Orders [3:30]
4. Full-Length Mirror [3:03]
5. Into the Looking Glass [1:59]
6. No Way Out [3:36]
7. Hallucinations [:39]
8. A Dreadful Place [6:07]
9. Fun and Games [:53]
10. Forever Young [2:16]
11. Nocturnal Raider [3:26]
12. End Titles [1:43]
1. Half-Pint Bully [4:51]
2. Main Titles [:55]
3. Royalty [:47]
4. Test of Courage [3:38]
5. The Challenge [2:26]
6. Eavesdropping [2:18]
7. Training [3:49]
8. No Women Allowed [3:15]
9. The Contest [3:05]
10. Space Duel [:59]
11. To the Cave [4:59]
12. End Titles [1:03]
1. Art Critics [3:01]
2. Main Titles [:55]
3. Rationing [2:58]
4. Steak and Chocolate [1:12]
5. Supply and Demand [4:43]
6. A Shrewd Trader [1:21]
7. Benedict Arnold [4:23]
8. For the Record [:49]
9. The Small Print [6:06]
10. Emancipation [:12]
11. Null and Void [5:36]
12. End Titles [:38]
1. The Crown [6:43]
2. Main Titles [:56]
3. King Zachary I [5:07]
4. The Audience [:34]
5. Festival of Sacrifice [4:41]
6. Impostor [1:12]
7. A Changed Man [4:57]
8. A Useless Creature [1:21]
9. Small Evils [3:00]
10. Surrender [3:24]
11. Daddy Zack [:27]
12. End Titles [3:45]
Side #7 -- Episode 25-28
1. Canis Lupus [3:43]
2. Main Titles [:56]
3. Safari [1:51]
4. Homesteaders [2:51]
5. New Neighbors [3:25]
6. Invasion of Privacy [3:59]
7. Sweet Talk [2:47]
8. Rejection [1:56]
9. The Sea of Matrimony [3:24]
10. One of the Family [1:02]
11. Jilted [4:05]
12. End Titles [2:17]
1. Escapee [5:08]
2. Main Titles [:55]
3. Unexpected Guest [:18]
4. Galaxy Police [4:43]
5. The Greatest Treasure [1:40]
6. Midas Touch [3:12]
7. Model Citizen [3:14]
8. Death Sentence [2:34]
9. Arrested [3:37]
10. Platinum Penny [2:05]
11. A New Leaf [5:05]
12. End Titles [1:20]
1. Volcano Valley [2:02]
2. Main Titles [:55]
3. Dr. Smith's Fault [3:28]
4. Red Alert! [2:56]
5. Sign of Civilization [3:45]
6. The Searchers [:27]
7. Sleeping Beauty [4:37]
8. The Major Domo [1:19]
9. Ancient Prophecy [3:12]
10. Would-Be Conquerors [2:53]
11. Welcome Back [3:21]
12. End Titles [3:17]
1. Don't Panic! [4:24]
2. Main Titles [:55]
3. Light Squared [:57]
4. Blastoff [3:06]
5. Boy Genius [3:57]
6. Ulterior Motives [2:21]
7. Lord of the Galaxies [3:22]
8. Calamity [:49]
9. In Reverse [5:22]
10. Abduction [:36]
11. Epitaph [3:54]
12. End Titles [2:46]
Side #8 -- Episode 29 & Unaired Pilot "No Place to Hide"
1. Underground World [4:22]
2. Main Titles [:55]
3. Body Snatcher [:59]
4. Chicken [4:36]
5. Regrets [1:52]
6. Mental Patient [1:58]
7. Possessed [4:40]
8. Return to the Tomb [:18]
9. Prisoners! [5:54]
10. New Parent [:05]
11. Nothing Stronger [4:56]
12. End Titles [1:20]
1. Main Titles [:46]
2. Countdown [5:17]
3. Meteor Storm [4:54]
4. Cold Snap [2:10]
5. Giant Killer [1:26]
6. Lost Child [4:31]
7. Valley of the Giants [2:47]
8. Young Love [3:41]
9. Ancient Ruins [1:02]
10. The Wild Sea [3:32]
11. Safe - For Now [1:46]
12. End Titles [1:33]

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Lost in Space - Season 1 4.6 out of 5 based on 0 ratings. 10 reviews.
Guest More than 1 year ago
I was a younster growing up with the black and white series. Back then, I was interested in the next 'monster' the Robinson family was going to battle. Some years later a cable channel replayed those old episodes. As a dad and family man, I was astonished at the family unity and values the members shared. Amazing how TV series years ago compare to 'families' in today's series. It's refreshing.
Anonymous More than 1 year ago
Guest More than 1 year ago
The star of the original Lost in Space was Guy Williams, not Guy Madison!
Guest More than 1 year ago
First of all, John Robinson was played by GUY WILLIAMS, not MADISON, somebody at the switch wake up! The first aired episode, 'The Reluctant Stowaway,' is a classic of atmospherics by itself that I was able to quote chapter and verse into my 20s. I still recall plenty off the top of my head. After the first season of indeed grand olde space opera, the quality got spottier as Dr. Smith got sillier, but some episodes of 2/3 I would also like to have. I hoped for a soundtrack of John Williams's groundbreaking music, but since it isn't listed I suppose there isn't one - MAJOR disappointment. But the ensemble work still shines.
Guest More than 1 year ago
Love the series since childhood, now can share it with my kids. Much cheaper from the 'other' online bookstore, I have to say...
korak More than 1 year ago
The significance of this vintage sci-fi classic has been underestimated. Predating Star Trek and Space Ghost by two years, it laid the groundwork for science fiction on TV. This first season, with its on location settings, is a geniune treat for all ages!
MID-WESTERNER More than 1 year ago
Warning-Warning, If you judge these DVD'S by today's standards, you probably wouldn't enjoy them like those who did in the 60's, but if you're young at heart, they're a real treat! From the first disk (The Original Sabotage of the spacecraft by Dr. Smith) to the last episode herein, some corny but amazing activities take place. The famous robot (DOES NOT COMPUTE) always seems to come through when danger is close by. A fabulous SCI-FI / Comedy.
Guest More than 1 year ago
We watch Lost in Space every weekend, during family night! My Dad used to watch it when he was a kid. (I didn't put my e-mail address because some crank might e-mail me.)
Anonymous More than 1 year ago
Anonymous More than 1 year ago