The Twilight Zone

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The Twilight Zone is a 1959-1964 TV show. L. Roy Aiken writes:[1]

This article is somewhat ironic considering how many times they've tried to revive the *Twilight Zone* as a series. It not only fails, but fails miserably every time. The writers simply can't compete with the ghosts of Rod Serling, Charles Beaumont, Richard Matheson and Earl Hamner (a.k.a. "John-Boy Walton" and author of "The Hunt"), et al. For all our phony cultural piousness and "political correctness," writing a good morality tale (which was what most TZ stories essentially were) seems impossible.

Return of Kings mentions[edit]

Episodes mentioned at Return of Kings (mostly by Charles Wickelus) include:

  • Episode 5, Walking Distance, mentioned in "Why The Past Is Best Left In The Past"[2]
  • Episode 22, The Monsters are Due on Maple Street, mentioned in "How To Spot Pop Culture Indoctrination"[3]
  • Episode 30, A Stop At Willoughby, mentioned in "A Stop At Disenchantment: The Social Retreating Of Men"[4]
  • Episode 32, A Passage For Trumpet, mentioned in "“A Passage For Trumpet” Shows The Elusive Nature Of Happiness"[5]
  • Episode 65, The Obsolete Man, mentioned in "The Obsolete Man: The Death Of The American Mind"[6]
  • Episode 84, The Hunt, mentioned in "The Twilight Zone’s “The Hunt” Shows The Importance Of A Man’s Dog"[7]
  • Episode 96, The Trade-Ins, mentioned in "Why You Need To Appreciate The Time You Have"[8]
  • Episode 102, The Changing Of The Guard, mentioned in "Never Forget To Thank Your Mentors"[9]
  • Episode 142, An Occurrence At Owl Creek Bridge, mentioned in "An Occurrence At Owl Creek Bridge: On The Beauty Of Life"[10]
  • Episode 145, The Masks, mentioned in "You Are What You Feed Your Soul"[11]
  • Episode 156, The Bewitchin' Pool, mentioned in "“The Bewitchin’ Pool:” The Roots Of American Divorce Culture"[12]

References[edit]