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Lost Continent

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Détails sur le produit

  • Acteurs : Sam Newfield
  • Format : PAL
  • Audio : Anglais
  • Région : Région 2 (Ce DVD ne pourra probablement pas être visualisé en dehors de l'Europe. Plus d'informations sur les formats DVD/Blu-ray.).
  • Rapport de forme : 1.33:1
  • Nombre de disques : 1
  • Studio : Atelier 13
  • Date de sortie du DVD : 23 juillet 2007
  • Moyenne des commentaires client : 3.0 étoiles sur 5  Voir tous les commentaires (2 commentaires client)
  • ASIN: B000U5GME8
  • Classement des meilleures ventes d'Amazon: 128.362 en DVD & Blu-ray (Voir les 100 premiers en DVD & Blu-ray)
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1 internautes sur 1 ont trouvé ce commentaire utile  Par Jord TOP 100 COMMENTATEURS le 13 juin 2014
Format: DVD
Pour les personnes qui seraient intéressées par ce film, il est réédité en VOST dans le coffret "Les Dinosaures attaquent !" des éditions "Artus Films".
"Lost Continent" (Paru aussi sous le titre "Le Continent Perdu") de 1951 de "Sam Newfield" avec "Cesar Romero", "Hilary Brooke", "Chick Chandler", "John Hoyt"... et" Acquanetta", une starlette très en vogue dans les années 50, dans le rôle d'une jeune et jolie indigène, raconte l'histoire d'une mission de secours dans le Pacifique sud pour retrouver une fusée et l'équipement ultra secret qu'elle contient. Le film est tourné en noir et blanc mais se colore en vert sur l'île des dinosaures. Cette production fauchée ne recule comme beaucoup de films à l'époque devant aucun emprunt. Les scènes de fusées sont piquées à "Vingt-Quatre Heures chez les Martiens/Rocketship X-M", le premier film sur l'exploration spatiale d'après guerre, réalisé en 1950 par "Kurt Neumann".
Audio VOST - 80 mn - Noir et Blanc et Vert
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Format: DVD
The film title might be a little off as the VHS version and the original title is "Lost Continent". The DVD version is "The Lost Continent".

We are testing a new atomic rocket that is designed to turn back at will. Unfortunately the rocket had a mind of its own. Now we must go find it and retrieve it before the others do. Of course the retrievers are a collection of scientists and explorers. There is a suggestion that one of the scientists is not what he appears to be. This is the sneaky looking Michael Rostov (John Hoyt). All the other scientists seem to be having mysterious accidents. Maj. Joe Nolan (Cesar Romero) not only suspects Rostov but others of duplicity. Is Major Nolan just paranoid let's follow the story and see as we find a mysterious island an escarpment dubbed "The Lost Continent."

I suggest if you're scared of big lizards in radioactivity that you bypass this film. Other than that it can be quite fun but nothing unique.

One thing you might find quite interesting about this film is that when they're on top of the escarpment black-and-white film turns into a green and white film and looks quite eerie.

For those movie goers that are eclectic enough to see Abbot and Costello movies, you are in for a treat as Hillary Brooke shows her bareback.

Invaders from Mars (Special Edition)~ Hillary Brooke
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46 internautes sur 50 ont trouvé ce commentaire utile 
Excellent Film 17 mai 2006
Par Buster49 - Publié sur Amazon.com
Format: DVD
The Image dvd release, with the cover that shows Cesar Romero, Hugh Beaumont and the triceratops, against a green background, DOES have the moving Sid Melton scene at the end. I had a vhs copy that cut it, so I ordered this Image dvd release, when it became available, and the scene IS included.

As for the movie, it's an excellent B movie with snappy clever dialogue and dinosaurs that look more cute than menacing. It was a perennioal favorite of mine as a youth and remains so. It's not King Kong but it's very enjoyable.
52 internautes sur 59 ont trouvé ce commentaire utile 
Above-average Image DVD of crude, enjoyable dinosaur flick 23 janvier 2002
Par Surfink - Publié sur Amazon.com
Format: DVD
Not the greatest Sid Melton science fiction movie (that would be The Atomic Submarine), Lost Continent is still lots of cheesy fun, one of those "cross-genre" flicks that should appeal to pretty much any B-movie fan. You get SF, war movie, and jungle adventure cliches neatly combined with some of the most pitiful stop-motion dinosaurs ever. The quintessential B-cast includes Cesar Romero (TV's Joker, Week-end in Havana, Captain from Castile), John Hoyt (When Worlds Collide, Attack of the Puppet People), Whit Bissell (Teenage Werewolf & Frankenstein, Time Tunnel), Hugh Beaumont (Ward Cleaver, Michael Shayne), Chick Chandler (Music Man, Blondie), and Sid Melton (Make Room for Daddy, Green Acres), with Acquanetta (Captive Wild Woman, Tarzan & the Leopard Woman) and second-billed Hillary Brooke (Ministry of Fear, Invaders from Mars) in cameos. To the movie's credit, the plot moves at a brisk pace (except during the seemingly interminable 'climbing scenes'), Romero and Chandler execute some great flyboy banter, and the earthquake stock footage from One Million B.C. is actually pretty well integrated into the movie, particularly during the surprisingly exciting (if rather implausible) climax. The script by Richard Landau (Girl in Black Stockings, TV's Wild Wild West) and direction by veteran PRC schlockmeister Sam Newfield (Nabonga, White Pongo, Flying Serpent) are also slightly above-average for this type of thing. Unfortunately, when we eventually encounter the extremely lame stop-motion brontosaurus, pterodactyl, and triceratops (and one live lizard for laughs), any semblance of credibility generated up to that point is completely destroyed, leaving the movie dangling on the edge of "so-bad-it's-good" rather than "really-not-half-bad". Still a great Saturday-afternoon time-waster for the low-budget cinema set. Serious stop-motion fans beware.
Image upgrades their typical DVD package a bit with this release (perhaps feeling the heat from Anchor Bay?). The disc comes in the superior 'keep case' box and the main menu is animated (not that I really care that much). Twelve chapter stops, five trailers in an Easter egg, and a very good-to-excellent if rather scratchy LC trailer are the usual extras, plus you get informative Tom Weaver liner notes, and an isolated music and effects track so you can listen to Paul Dunlap's rousing score minus the wisecracks. Source print quality is generally excellent with terrific grayscale, brightness, contrast, sharpness, and detail. There is some light speckling and blemishing (some sporadic horizontal 'banding' toward the beginning of the movie), but otherwise there is no major damage. The plateau scenes are tinted green as in the original release. While I commend Image for presenting the movie in its original format, these scenes are not as easy on the eyes as the crisp B&W of the rest of the movie. The only sour note in the whole shebang is the extremely hyperbolic commentary ("beautifully crafted," "excellent production values") by Wade Williams on the box. Pity the fool who purchases based on his glowing review. Overall a step up from Image's usual offerings and as close to a definitive release as this film is likely to see. Three stars for the movie, 4 or 5 for the DVD. Cheese-lovers, go for it.
30 internautes sur 33 ont trouvé ce commentaire utile 
Lost in the Fifties 17 février 2000
Par Robert S. Clay Jr. - Publié sur Amazon.com
Primitive but effective sci-fi/dinosaur movie. An experimental rocket (as if in 1951 it could be any other kind) gets lost somewhere over the ocean, and the military hones in on a remote island. Major Joe Nolan (Cesar Romero) is ordered to guide a search party of scientist types to retrieve the critical scientific data in the missing rocket. The simple, fast paced story holds the viewers' attention. There are a few tiresome interludes while Nolan argues with Rostov (John Hoyt) to get on the "right" political side. Evidently in 1951 it was smart for moviemakers to be openly anti-communist. The expedition finds the rocket on a great plateau of a tropical island. A primitive jungle covers the plateau, tinted in green (an unusual visual gimmick in a B&W film), and inhabited by antisocial, stop motion animated dinosaurs. This Grade B movie is fun for 11 year olds of all ages. The anti-communist moralizing of the script makes the film a curious relic of a bygone era. Lovable Sid Melton's comedy relief provides chuckles in distress. Until the triceratops attacks, but we won't go there in this review. Cesar Romero is curiously cast as a career military type. Hugh Beaumont (you know, Wally and the Beaver's dad) is one of the scientists. The special effects are almost as primitive as the dinosaurs, but serve the purpose. Bottom line, this is a basic sci-fi/dinosaur adventure film that doesn't pretend to be more than it is. Take it for what it's worth, and enjoy it.
12 internautes sur 13 ont trouvé ce commentaire utile 
Lost Continent - Sid Melton gored by Triceratop is in DVD 20 août 2005
Par Julian Janik - Publié sur Amazon.com
Format: DVD
I just got my Lost Continent DVD today from Amazon. I saw this movie in a theater when I was young. It was good to see it again after some 50-years for the first time in a long time.
I had my concerns, by other reviews about the scene with Sid Melton being gored by the Triceratop would be cut out from the DVD version.
Well! the scene is in! The DVD shows Sid Melton behind a rock and a Triceratop coming in from behind him. The others tried to warn him, but too late. He gets gored.
The entire movie is as I remember seeing it back then, especially the tinted green scenery. I remember my brother coming home telling me about it which prompted me to go see the movie.
An interesting item that is inside the DVD case is the information sheet that gives a detailed account of how the movie was made, Sid Melton's role, and some disappointments that faced the directors and actors.
The stop-motion dinosaur sequence were not the best, it explains, but they didn't have the technology like they have now.
The movie was done in 11-days.
But they got a lot of praise for their efforts in making this movie when it was released in theaters.
5 internautes sur 5 ont trouvé ce commentaire utile 
The Best SciFi movie I ever saw as a kid ! 2 octobre 1999
Par bilbuerger@aol.com - Publié sur Amazon.com
I grew up during the formative years of SciFi and all the mellodramatic garbage that we were forced to digest, but this and "Rocketship XM" were the best of the growing medium. As a "pre-Boomer" we didn't have an awful lot to see on Saturday afternoons, and many of the movies we COULD see were denied us by the Catholic Legion of Decency. So, many of us were destined to grow our teeth on second rate genre movies. In 1950 and 1951 these two movies kept me awake many nights thinking about monsters and the post-atomic age we were going to live in -- a lot of meat to digest for a boy of 7 and 8 years of age. "The Lost Continent" is a clasic for me, because it helped me form a wedge in my thinking about the abstract world of science fiction. I respect the effort that this low-budget movie achieved, and the results are terrific for the $.29 that were spent on special effects. Besides, this is one of the few films where we '50s children had a glimpse of a Beaverless pre-Ward Cleaver in the accomplished actor Hugh Beaumont. It's worth the price of the CD just to see him act without Wally and The Beav. I always will like this film -- as much of my childhood as Wonder Bread and Richard Nixon.
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