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Voyage to the Bottom of the Sea: Season 4, Vol. 2

4.5 out of 5 stars 79 customer reviews

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Editorial Reviews

Set a course for action and imagination in the final volume of Voyage to the Bottom of the Sea, Irwin Allen’s brilliant science fiction classic. Dive into a world of wonder as Admiral Nelson, Commander Crane, and the crew of the Seaview embark on thirteen of their deadliest adventures and face some of their most memorable villains--from Blackbeard the pirate and a malevolent leprechaun to an abominable snowman and the unexpected reappearance of a mysterious time-traveler. Climb aboard the world’s mightiest nuclear submarine and re-live some of the greatest moments from one of the greatest science fiction shows of all time…Full speed ahead!

Episodes on Disc 1 Side A:

  • The Return of Blackbeard
  • Terrible Leprechaun
  • The Lobster Man
Episodes on Disc 1 Side B:
  • The Abominable Snowman
  • Secret of the Deep
Episodes on Disc 2 Side A:
  • Nightmare
  • Man-Beast
  • Savage Jungle
Episodes on Disc 2 Side B:
  • Flaming Ice
  • Attack!
Episodes on Disc 3:
  • Edge of Doom
  • The Death Clock
  • No Way Back

Special Features

Still Gallery

Product Details

  • Format: Multiple Formats, Box set, Color, Dolby, Dubbed, Full Screen, NTSC, Subtitled
  • Language: English (Mono), French (Mono)
  • Subtitles: English
  • Dubbed: French
  • Region: Region 1 (U.S. and Canada only. Read more about DVD formats.)
  • Number of discs: 3
  • Rated:
    NR
    Not Rated
  • Studio: 20th Century Fox
  • DVD Release Date: January 11, 2011
  • Run Time: 663 minutes
  • Average Customer Review: 4.5 out of 5 stars  See all reviews (79 customer reviews)
  • ASIN: B0044XV7AQ
  • Amazon Best Sellers Rank: #42,424 in Movies & TV (See Top 100 in Movies & TV)

Customer Reviews

Top Customer Reviews

Format: DVD Verified Purchase
Fans of VOYAGE TO THE BOTTOM OF THE SEA will finally be able to own all 110 episodes of this classic adventure series!

VOYAGE was a pioneer in its day---the first big budget science fiction television show that was episodic rather than anthology-based. Much of TV "sci-fi"---including the various incarnations of Star Trek---owes a debt to VOYAGE's producer Irwin Allen for boldly exploring this then-untapped venue. For those who do not know, VOYAGE was also the longest running non-syndicated prime time science fiction series on a major U.S. network for nearly thirty years. In my book, that's an impressive historic fact...and it wasn't achieved by a fluke. The star power of Richard Basehart and David Hedison, backed by an able supporting cast, plus state-of-the art miniatures, sets, and special effects that remain impressive to this day, are all part of the recipe that made VOYAGE TO THE BOTTOM OF THE SEA a great success.

This volume contains a good mix of the storylines that made VOYAGE memorable throughout its four-year run, plus a couple of unprecedentedly light-hearted diversions into the realm of fantasy. Here are what I consider to be the highlights:

"Nightmare" - A tense thriller where Captain Crane's world is turned upside down by an alien invader who wants to test humanity's psychological aptitude for resisting attack. This is one of the last episodes to make use of the excellent stock music that was written for earlier seasons by Alexander Courage, Nelson Riddle, and other musical greats.

"Secret Of The Deep" - Action-packed spy adventure that in some ways is a free-for-all of almost every major plot device that the crew of the Seaview ever encountered.
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Format: DVD Verified Purchase
This second set covers the last thirteen episodes of the fourth and final season (1967-1968) of "Voyage to the Bottom of the Sea". Among other things, a brand new artisan popup: director Charles Rondeau who will achieve some of the best episodes ("Nightmare", "Secret of the Deep", "The Death Clock") and is also known for his input on many 1960's espionage series as "Mission: Impossible", "The Wild Wild West" and "The Man from U.N.C.L.E.".

These are the four episodes "not" to miss by all means necessary:
1. "Nightmare": Captain Crane finds himself alone on the Seaview except for a phantom crew that begins a countdown to fire nuclear missiles on Washington D.C.
2. "Edge of Doom": an espionage plot whose saboteur is a well-known Seaview officer.
3. "Secret of the Deep": an espionage plot guest starring Peter Mark Richman as a double agent.
4. "The Death Clock": Captain Crane assassinates Admiral Nelson under the influence of a time machine and attends his military sea funeral. Music by Harry Geller.

Time traveler Mr. Pem (Henry Jones) returns in "No Way Back" and meets again Admiral Nelson: the best of his two appearances and still directed by the same Robert Sparr from "The Wild Wild West".

Following the theme of the season 3 offering "The Brand and the Beast" (the sequel to "Werewolf") in which Admiral Nelson is turned into a werewolf, "Man-Beast" , also written by William Welch, shows Captain Crane who undergoes a state of biological regression due to the side effects of an experimental gas used to fight the high pressure of the deep sea inside the diving bell: one of the favourite episodes of actor David Hedison and whose means of sea exploration makes a veiled reference to a season 1 entitled "The Condemned". Music by Leith Stevens.
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Format: DVD
The second half of the fourth season offered up some of the most enjoyable material the series ever produced, which is saying a lot. Each week brought something new and bizarre around the corner, with hidden gems that sound like they would be truly awful that turn out to be highly watchable, such as "Flaming Ice" and "Savage Jungle", along with episodes other reviewers have already spotlighted.

What makes the series such a classic is that the preposterousness of the situations could easily be comedic, which was what dogged "Lost In Space" as it progressed, but even to the last minutes of the final episode the seriousness was never questioned, even with potentially questionable episodes like "The Lobstermen". Consequently it can truly be said that Voyage showed the viewer nearly week in and week out things they had never seen before.

And who could doubt the subtle beauty of the still classic miniature work that resonates just as strongly now as it did in 1969, even though not a single computer was used.

Has anyone else noted that not one woman appears to show up in the entire fourth season? I can't recall a single instance of even a background female character... now THAT's something of a feat.... not an admirable one... but you gotta admit...
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This review is not so much for the series. Fans of the show are well aware of the content, containing the infamous "Lobster Man" episode as well as the return of Mr. Pem (played by veteran character actor Henry Jones) in the series final entry as well as another airing of the UNAIRED pilot.

The biggest complaint is Fox's lack of concern for those who remember the show from its initial airing, from 1964-1968, the ones who KNOW how it began and ended, including the opening theme with the line, "Voyage to the Bottom of the Sea brought to you..." The fact that Fox chose to omit "...brought to you by..." as well as the music as the opening radar sequence disappeared is truly an insult to the fan who has fond memories of it.

Also, with David Hedison (Capt. Crane), Terry Becker (Chief Sharkey), Bob Dowdell (Commander Morton), and Richard Bull ("Doc") still among the living, it would have been great if they had been allowed to give some new insight into the making of the classic series.

However, the compilation can be praised for allowing viewers to "play all" episodes contained on each side of the 3 two-sided discs. That was not available in many of the preceding discs of the series.
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