Secret Agent, Super Dragon
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(1966) Ray Danton, Margaret Lee, Marisa Mell, Jess Hahn. When an old pal is murdered, secret agent Danton investigates the case. Poisoned chewing gum is one of the clues that lead him to an international crime cartel. Their plan: take over the world with psychotropic drugs. They smuggle the stuff in phony vases. Beautiful color, 16mm.
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Still not sure what the New York in "New York Chiama Superdragon" has anything to do with, either - the only real named location is Amsterdam.
I give it two stars for not being a waste of time, but it's not on the level of Master Stroke, nor does it contain as memorable a character as Lady Chaplin.
Print is mostly acceptable, not fantastic. There is a scene with a text reveal that is impossible to read due to contrast and color fading issues. Other than that and a few scratches it's OK.
Thanks to Sinister as always for putting this one out.
"The Rebel Set" is a poorly done crime film turned to a good-but-not-great episode from the fourth season. It's mostly chuckle-worthy, but the real laugh-out-loud moments come from the chase towards the end of the film ("The heist is ended. Go in peace.") 7.5/10
Much better is "Secret Agent Super Dragon" a James Bond knock-off that adds great fodder for Joel and the Bots. I love the so-called action sequences ("Oh good, an action sequence...and it's over.") 9/10
What can one say about "The Starfighters"? A flight film where nothing ever happens. It's the weakest episode in this set, but still pretty good, overall. I like the host segments where Crow is trying to call tech support. 7/10
Finally, we get to "Parts: The Clonus Horror", easily one of the strongest episodes of the Sci-Fi channel era. The jokes are really funny and the fact that this movie isn't too bad makes it more worth watching. Yes, it's plagued by a horrendous amount of Biography references, but there are still some great jokes scattered throughout, running at a pretty constant rate 9.5/10
In addition, there's some solid bonus material. For starters, we get theatrical trailers and another compilation of musical host segments. Also, there's a 15-minute interview with "Rebel Set" star Don Sullivan, which incidentally didn't catch my interest. Much better is the 10-minute interview with "Parts" director Robert Fiveson, my favorite extra. Here he talks about his influence with the film, his lawsuit with Dreaworks's "The Island", and his reaction to when the movie appeared on MST3K. Oh, and he also gives a small promotion about where to find the uncut theatrical version of "Parts" on DVD.