Even though The Long Loud Silence wasn’t exactly what I was expecting, I’m still happy to have read it, and to be able to cross it off my list. If you happen to come across a copy for a good price, I would definitely suggest you pick it up.
Fail Safe aired on CBS on April 9, 2000, as a live teleplay, broadcast in black and white to call back to the time it takes place. It was the first live drama aired on CBS in almost 40 years, and the occasion called for a cast of notable actors. Richard Dreyfus as the president, with George Clooney, Harvey Keitel, Don Cheadle, Brian Dennehy, Sam Elliot and Noah Wyle rounding out the performers.
Welcome to the inaugural post on Doomorama.com. I’d be surprised if anyone other than me ever reads this, but that’s all according to plan.
Released in 1974 by Power Records, Planet of the Apes was the first of four “listen and read along” adaptations based on the series of films. It featured a 20-page full color comic, accompanied by 7″ 45rpm record with dramatized narration and musical soundtrack.
Produced under the auspices of the Federal Civil Defense Administration in 1956, Warning Red is a little different from the myriad of other Civil Defense films in that it uses a dramatization of an atomic attack and its immediate aftermath to demonstrate the value of being prepared for such an event.
A Fire in the Sky debuted on NBC in 1978. It follows astronomer Jason Voight as he tries to impress on politicians and the public the danger of an impending comet strike on the city of Phoenix.
Hosted by Derek, Steph, and Shawn of PostApocalypticMedia.com, the Post Apocalyptic Media podcast is your number one source for all the latest post-apocalyptic genre news.
If you call yourself a fan of the post-apocalyptic genre and you haven’t seen Threads, then something is wrong with you. Luckily, I can help with that.
On a recent episode of the Atomic Hobo podcast, Julie McDowall got to interview the director of the greatest post-nuclear war film of all time, Threads.
Released in 1946, One World or None is regarded as the first “atomic scare” film, and portrays the horrors of the use of nuclear weapons.
This “what-if” episode imagines what would happen in the event of a nuclear strike on Los Angeles.
Ark II is an American live-action science fiction series, aimed at children, that aired on CBS, beginning and ending in 1976, as part of its Saturday morning line-up. Only 15 half-hour episodes of Ark II were ever produced; however, these episodes were re-run by the CBS television network for several years.