rod serling

The Oscar winner hopes the show will once again "hold a mirror up to society."
21. “I choose to think of TV audience as nameless, formless, faceless people who are all like me. And anything that I write
Rod Serling once said "There is a fifth dimension beyond that which is known to man. This is the dimension of imagination
Rod Serling, the program's creator, is today rightly regarded as one of the true giants of television. But back in the early days it seems that not everyone had the same positive view of the somewhat enigmatic Mr. Sterling.
We were, except that we both were fascinated with cars. We hung out together quite a bit, would drive cars, smoke grass, have
Two of the most provocative shorts screened during CAAMfest 2015 focused on how technology has changed our lives. In a nine-minute fantasy filmed at Lighthouse Waffles and Cake in the Koreatown section of Los Angeles, director Wen Ren examined the impact of smartphones, online dating and social media on real-life interactions between human beings.
May 11th is a day where fans celebrate a series that forever changed science fiction on TV: “Twilight Zone.”
For fans of "The Twilight Zone," Rod Serling was the cool, dark-haired, tight-jawed narrator with the distinctive voice, who took viewers on a suspenseful guided tour into another dimension, during the Golden Age of television. To Anne Serling, he was "Dad."
Today we think of the 1970s as the heyday of the conspiracy thriller, but the reality is that the conspiracy genre flourished a decade earlier, before most of the disillusionment. And it did so in large part at the encouragement of none other than the President of the United States.
More than five decades after its premiere, "The Twilight Zone" is as relevant as ever. That staying power is almost as eerie
BELOW: Madeline Bertani and Karen Nicole in Recall. (Photo by Amelia Gotham). Directed by Dan Spurgeon (who also directed
The visuals of The Twilight Zone form a kind of collective generational nightmare. The remarkable thing about the man who created many of these episodes from 1959 to 1964, Rod Serling, is that the writer-presenter learned his craft not in the visual era but in the age of radio drama.
Since my father's passing, there has been a postage stamp with his image, a star on Hollywood Blvd.; two attempted revivals of The Twilight Zone; a Disney ride; a movie, books, graphic novels and an innovative program called "The Fifth Dimension."
For a musical glimpse into this future, check out the "vinyl" records Amanda Ghassaei has created via 3D printing. Daryl
J.J. Abrams’ Bad Robot Productions is turning to the late Rod Serling for its next TV hit. His Warner Bros. TV-based production
Booth at the End has had all the earmarks of a hit to me since I watched the first 30 seconds of the first episode.
Either Rod Serling was lurking behind the drapes or we had taken a giant leap into senility together.
With his well-fitting suits and unsettlingly calm delivery, it seemed as if Serling was almost marveling at his ability to shock both his characters and his viewers.
Lewis, who obsessively goes over his new material before hitting the stage and winging it, found himself distracted by his