Teenagers From Outer Space (June 20, 1959)
Released on June 20, 1959: (running time 1 hour and 26 minutes) An alien teenager falls in love with a girl from Earth and they try to stop the invasion of Earth by Aliens in flying saucers.
Produced byTom Graeff
Directed byTom Graeff
Written by Tom Graeff
The Actors: David Love (Derek), Dawn Bender (Betty Morgan), Bryan Grant (Thor), Harvey B. Dunn (Gramps Morgan), Tom Graeff (Joe Rogers, newspaper reporter), King Moody (the spacecraft Captain), Helen Sage (Nurse Morse), Frederick Welch (Dr. C. R. Brandt, MD), Carl Dickensen (gas station attendant), Sonia Torgeson (Alice Woodward), Billy Bridges (driver that picked up Thor), James Conklin (Professor Simpson), Gene Sterling (the alien leader), Ralph Lowe (Moreal, crew member of the space ship), Bill DeLand (Saul, crew member of the space ship), Usula Hansen (Hilda), Robert Williams (T.V. newsman), Don DeClue (generating plant worker), Don Chambers (Dr. Mason), Jim MacGeorge (Mac, a cop), Kent Rogers (Harry, a cop), Sol Resnick (Mason's assistant), Bob Regas (Johnson), Ross Evans (the school janitor)
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The Man-Eating Lobster and the Disintigrating Ray-Gun
Usually I try to write words here that will tease you until you absolutely, positively can’t wait to begin watching the movie. When the movie involves a giant, man-eating monster, the director never shows the entire picture of the monster until the very ending, allowing our imagination to envision the horror of the monster. Tossing that tradition to the side, I will reveal the identity of the man-eating monster, because that is not the detail that will entice you to watch.
The Golden Age of science fiction movies began in the 1950’s. Sure, a couple of the earliest motion pictures involved science fiction, like the 1902 French film, “A Trip to the Moon —»,” but beginning in 1950, science fiction and outer space adventures blossomed into a mainstream movie genre. While the most notable movies will always be an important part of motion picture history, some of the low-budget independent stories are really fun to watch, even if they don’t frighten or excite your outer space imagination.
In this independent outer-space thriller, often seen on late night television after its release, a space ship from another planet has landed on earth in search of grazing lands for the terrible, giant man-eating monsters that are the primary food source for the aliens from outer space. They will harvest their food supply from the monsters grazing on earth, but those monsters will kill every living animal on earth, including all of the humans.
How did the director bring this monster to life on the big screen? Fancy motion picture special effects? Awesome CGI animations? No, the director used a close-up picture of a lobster . . . . Yes, you heard right, a giant, taste-tempting lobster is the fearsome monster that will eat all the humans. OK, now that you know that terror will not overtake you while watching this movie, sit back and enjoy the cars, clothes, and cheesy acting in a story that isn’t half-bad for a 1959 alien adventure, despite the killer lobster that appears to be too big to drop into a pot of boiling water. Pop a big bowl of white kernel popcorn with plenty of warm melted butter drizzled over it and enjoy the show.
The Monster Lobster
Brian Grant and King Moody
Bryan Grant aims his disintigrator ray-gun
David Love and Bryan Grant
David Love and Dawn Bender
Dawn Bender and David Love
Harvy B. Dunn and Bryan Grant
Harvey B. Dunn, Dawn Bender and Tom Graeff
Harvey B. Dunn and Dawn Bender
Jim MacGeorge and Thomas Graeff
Sol Resnick and Don Chambers
Thomas Lockyear Graeff and Harvey B. Dunn