In communities across America, local legends passed down generation to generation tell of monsters hunting nearby woodlands, ancient spirits walking amongst the living, and alien creatures paying earth a visit. But these aren’t just your scout master’s campfire tales.
Orbiting a quiet backwater planet, the massed forces of the universe’s deadliest species gather, drawn to a mysterious message that echoes out to the stars. And amongst them – the Doctor. Rescuing Clara from a family Christmas dinner, the Time Lord and his best friend must learn what this enigmatic signal means for his own fate and that of the universe.
The Bagcast returns to Slice with a review of “Galactic Adventures: 3D Sun/Mars 3D” documentary narrated by everyone’s favorite weather-guru, Al Roker. Commander Bagcast is pretty impressed with this double feature doc Blu-ray DVD. But why not? After all, the films are filled with amazing NASA footage that gives unprecedented perspective for the Earth-anchored audience.
Far from home and desperate for answers, Jason washes up on the shores of an ancient land. A mysterious place; a world of bull leaping, of snake haired Goddesses and of palaces so vast it was said they were built by giants – this is the lost city of Atlantis. The series follows the adventures of Jason, Hercules and Pythagoras who battle against some of the most famous names of Greek legend, often in unexpected guises.
The novel S. is less of a conventional story written using words than it is an experience using the book as an object that mystifies the reader into a multi-layered tale of intrigue, young romance, and mystery. S. is told through the imaginary novel, Ship of Theseus, written by a Kafkaesque V.M. Straka whose real identity is unknown. Ship of Theseus is filled with actual letters, post cards, and the secret messages between two Peghorn University students who use the book to learn about each other and the identity of Theseus’s author.
Twilight Zone, promised me tales of another dimension of sight and sound and showed me the morals of society, all while stimulating my brain for aliens, monsters, and the occult. Confused if Twilight Zone was acceptable programming for me or not, I stayed up late may nights, sneaking in as many episodes of Rod Serling’s masterpiece series as I could.
If you are a believer in the supernatural or can suspend your disbelief and immerse yourself in the lore of the ZoZo spirit, it’s a spooky little horror movie with some genuinely creepy moments. This is a film that will make you want to avoid playing with Ouija boards, and may leave you wanting to sleep with the lights on after it’s over.