Science Fiction Theatre (1955–1957)
7.5/10
13
1 user

Living Lights 

A scientist manages to trigger organic growth by replicating the atmosphere of Venus is a small laboratory. As the experiment progresses the results far exceed anyone's expectations.

Director:

Herbert L. Strock

Writers:

Ellis Marcus (from a story by), Ellis Marcus (screenplay) | 1 more credit »
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Cast

Episode cast overview:
Truman Bradley ... Host / Narrator
Skip Homeier ... Bob Laurie
Joan Sinclair Joan Sinclair ... Grace Laurie
Michael Garth Michael Garth ... Charles Irwin
Darlene Albert Darlene Albert ... Elaine
Jason Johnson ... Professor Adams
Robert Weston Robert Weston ... Doctor
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Storyline

A scientist manages to trigger organic growth by replicating the atmosphere of Venus is a small laboratory. As the experiment progresses the results far exceed anyone's expectations.

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Genres:

Drama | Sci-Fi

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Details

Country:

USA

Language:

English

Release Date:

10 August 1956 (USA) See more »

Company Credits

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Technical Specs

Runtime:

Sound Mix:

Mono (Western Electric Recording)

Aspect Ratio:

1.33 : 1
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User Reviews

 
Could There Be Life on Venus
19 July 2013 | by HitchcocSee all my reviews

This episode is a little more scientifically valid than some. It involves a pair of young scientists, married to each other, who are trying to create the conditions that exist on Venus. They are under the gun because they have "borrowed" all their equipment from the local university. The dean wants his stuff back, but while he is involved in his penurious pursuit, the scientist continues to work on one of the major pieces of work in history. He creates Venus under a bell jar on the premise that life that appears there would be different than that on earth. Suddenly, a pair of lights appear, but instead of being the product of a wayward flashlight, they are actually unique life forms. Unfortunately, the experiment gets screwed up by a curious sorority girl. She lets the lights out the door after being told not to open the door. Oh well, the premise is interesting and the conclusion is not as obvious as usual.


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