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Star Crystal (1986)

C. Juston Campbell , Faye Bolt , Lance Lindsay  |  R |  DVD
2.3 out of 5 stars  See all reviews (9 customer reviews)

Price: $19.99 & FREE Shipping on orders over $35. Details
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Product Details

  • Actors: C. Juston Campbell, Faye Bolt, John W. Smith, Taylor Kingsley, Marcia Linn
  • Directors: Lance Lindsay
  • Writers: Lance Lindsay, Eric Woster
  • Producers: Charles Linza, Don E. Porter, Eric Woster, Frank Rhodes, Robert Badger
  • Format: Color, Widescreen, NTSC
  • Language: English
  • Region: Region 1 (U.S. and Canada only. Read more about DVD formats.)
  • Aspect Ratio: 1.85:1
  • Number of discs: 1
  • Rated: R (Restricted)
  • Studio: Starz / Anchor Bay
  • DVD Release Date: June 24, 2003
  • Run Time: 91 minutes
  • Average Customer Review: 2.3 out of 5 stars  See all reviews (9 customer reviews)
  • ASIN: B00008V5RV
  • Amazon Best Sellers Rank: #196,807 in Movies & TV (See Top 100 in Movies & TV)
  • Learn more about "Star Crystal" on IMDb

Special Features

None.

Editorial Reviews

It is the year 2035. Scientists have discovered a new life form. used disc only

Customer Reviews

Most Helpful Customer Reviews
11 of 13 people found the following review helpful
2.0 out of 5 stars Who ordered the awful movie with extra stank? October 6, 2003
Format:DVD|Verified Purchase
In watching this movie, I got the strange feeling that the makers of this film intentionally set out to make a bad movie. And not just a bad movie, but an appallingly bad movie.
The movie starts out by telling us it's the year 2032 or something, and we see a couple of people in spacesuits walking around on what is supposed to be the surface of Mars. Since Mars is known as the 'red' planet, a red filter is placed over the camera lens to achieve that effect, making everything red. This effect was so apparent it drew me out of the movie, which may have not been a bad thing. Also I noticed a cloud or two in the sky, suggesting that Mars has an atmosphere, not unlike that of Earth, but whatever....
Now these two 'explorers' find a thingamabob buried in the ground, dig it out, and return to their shuttle. It appears to be a giant Cadbury space egg, but before they get a chance to really examine it, they are called off. I thought it was kind of interesting how no quarantine procedures were used to isolate the alien artifact, but there you go. While they are away, the egg cracks open and leaks out some alien goo. Now, you may ask, "Is this a bad thing?" to which I would reply, "Have you ever known alien goo to be a good thing?" (Bet they'll be wishing soon that they did have quarantine procedures)
Soon we see the shuttlecraft computer come to life, stating that the oxygen levels are at a critical stage, and immediate action is required. A slow pan around the ship shows the crew already dead, so I guess the computer was a little slow with its' warning. Dumb computer...The ship, now on auto pilot, flies back to a big, goofy looking space station, where an investigation as to how the crew died takes place. (Hint, how about a computer with an exceptionally poor response time?
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5 of 6 people found the following review helpful
Format:DVD
If you ever have a large group of merciless friends over who love ripping apart movies, here's the perfect sacrifice. There are more goofs and false starts in this piece of sh*t than I ever thought possible. Astronauts exploring Mars in 2032 find a baked potato wrapped in foil, after spending around ten minutes of a ninety-minute film getting to know those astronauts they die. (The shuttle's air supply mysteriously turned off by an "unknown" force.) Now we jump to a space station, meet some more people, a few minutes later they all die when the reactor explodes. WTF! So twenty darn minutes into it we are finally set up with the "true" main characters, all five of them. (Er, six, but that's a different b*tch session.) We, the audience, know the baked potato cracked open to reveal a large quartz crystal and somebody's sock covered in ultraslime that supposed to be an alien. Nobody knows it's on board! The ship is equipped with a "heat source detection" display in the bridge, it looks like an old atari game, but the darn thing only works when the plot requires. One moment there are five little red "human" lights, then suddenly the little white "alien" light pops in and starts chasing red lights around. (Even worse than it sounds I assure you.) Billy meets the thing first, smacks it with a wrench, gets eaten. Next it chases Sherry around the room until she throws acid on it, no more Sherry. Cal runs back trying to help freaky girl, shoots, misses, tries to flee, dies. So for the last half of the film we have three characters entertaining (boring) us, that's right, three: Roger, Adrianne, and....Gar! When our two surviving humans finally encounter the alien it turns out he's a nice guy, only killed all those people to defend himself. (The previous shuttle crew was going to use a laser on the crystal. Read more ›
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4 of 5 people found the following review helpful
1.0 out of 5 stars This movie is so [dumb] you just have to laugh! April 19, 2003
Format:DVD
When I first saw this movie, I didn't know what to expect.(If I did, I would have never saw it in the first place.) After the first 5 minutes I could tell this movie would give me a good laugh. The sky of Mars was blue, they drank coke out of beaker cleaners, and dug a baked potatoe out of the ground. And lets just say the alien in it (which reads the Bible-ha ha-I'm not kidding.) is ET's [dumb] glow-in-the-dark cousin. All in all I had a blast watching it. I laughed, I cried, and I wouldn't mind seeing it again. How sad is that?
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3 of 4 people found the following review helpful
2.0 out of 5 stars "We All Just Didn't Understand." February 27, 2010
Format:DVD|Verified Purchase
"Star Crystal" is a boring movie of the "horrified in space" genre so popular after "Alien". It opens on Mars in the year 2032. We know this because of two things: first, that's what the subtitle says; and second, because everything is shot through a bright red filter. A scene that would otherwise look like two guys in faux spacesuits frolicking in the west Texas desert looks totally like they are on Mars (if you have a brain the size of a pinworm). The astronauts promptly find an egg that's billions of years old, play with it ("We're the first guys to play football on Mars!"), and plant two American flags in the Martian regolith. Each flag is about a foot tall and appear to have come from a county fair. Once the astronauts get back onboard the SC37 spacecraft, they enhance the dignity of the space program immensely by acting idiotically and wearing baseball caps backwards on their heads. No doubt these filmmakers know a lot about astronauts and space. That's probably why they show so much gravity in deep space.

Obviously the egg opens revealing a big crystal and a nasty infant creature swimming in mucilage. It appears to be a mollusk of some sort. The creature goes undetected by the crack crew, turns off their air, and the first cast dies. Sadly the movie doesn't end there. The SC37 somehow docks with a ridiculous space station, and gets retrofitted for further service. There is an investigation into the loss (this investigatory meeting will make your eyes roll into the back of your skull), and a lot of new characters are introduced, getting the film back on track. But wait! There's a fire on the giant space station! It spreads so rapidly that the SC37 has to launch to escape! There's lots of professional calm among the astronaut corps ("We're all gonna' die!
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