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Der Magier Munkar erobert das Reich von König Tulak. Der entmachtete König beauftragt daraufhin einen mächtigen Krieger, der als `der Todesjäger' bekannt ist, mit der Rückeroberung. Als Belohnung verspricht er dem Todesjäger nicht nur Reichtum und. Der Todesjäger (Originaltitel: Deathstalker) ist ein produzierter US-amerikanisch-argentinischer Barbarenfilm aus dem Genre der Fantasyfilme. Der Film. Deathstalker steht für folgende Filme: Deathstalker, US-amerikanisch-argentinischer Fantasyfilm von , siehe Der Todesjäger; Deathstalker II. spainbeachapartment.eu - Kaufen Sie Deathstalker - Der Todesjäger - Uncut Vintage Edition (+ DVD) - Mediabook, limitiert auf Stück, inkl. Booklet, HD neu abgetastet. von Ergebnissen oder Vorschlägen für "deathstalker". Überspringen und zu Haupt-Suchergebnisse gehen. Berechtigt zum kostenfreien Versand. Die Blu-ray Disc Deathstalker - Der Todesjäger (Blu-ray) jetzt für 11,99 Euro kaufen. Deathstalker - Der Todesjäger (Uncut Fassung/in HD neu abgetastet) bei MÜLLER ➔ Versandkostenfrei in die Filiale › Jetzt bestellen!
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Arriving at Munkar's castle, Deathstalker and the other participants gather in Munkar's banquet room the night before the tournament.
The warriors are invited to get drunk and rape Munkar's harem slaves, including Princess Codille Barbi Benton. Oghris connects with one slave girl while Kaira keeps Deathstalker to herself.
Deathstalker rescues Princess Codille, briefly, but Munkar takes her back. Munkar transforms his assistant into the likeness of the Princess and sends him to kill the hero; when Deathstalker attempts to rape Codille, he discovers that the woman is not all "woman" and sends her away.
Kaira finds the assassin; assuming she is the real Codille, she is tragically killed by the assassin in a sword fight after Munkar's disguise spell wears off.
The night after the first day of the tournament, Oghris is taken by Munkar's men to a prison cell while Salmaron is attacked by prison guards.
The thief is knocked into a well that leads to Munkar's harem. It is revealed that Oghris brought Deathstalker to the tournament expressly for Munkar and he is ordered to kill him.
Reluctant to kill his friend, Oghris warns Deathstalker and asks the hero to just leave the tournament but Deathstalker refuses and attacks him.
During the brawl, Oghris has the chance to draw the sword and kill Deathstalker but chooses to fight fairly and ultimately loses.
Deathstalker says goodbye to the fighter and kills him. The last day of the tournament arrives and there are only two competitors left - Deathstalker and an ogre.
After a long fight, Deathstalker kills the ogre and moves to claim his prize. He is attacked by Munkar's men but makes his way to the amulet.
Salmaron is discovered in the harem room but frees the women and helps them slay the guards. Deathstalker defeats the holder of the amulet and faces Munkar; he is able to defeat the sorcerer's illusions and claims the third object of power.
Deathstalker declares he has no interest in Munkar's power or kingdom - he destroys the three objects of power and throws Munkar to a crowd of slaves who tear him apart.
The film was shot on location and at Aries Studios in Buenos Aires. Deathstalker was a modest hit at the box office, and its success was mostly due to its release at a time when Conan the Barbarian was creating a market for sword and sorcery films while also having a tight budget.
The film was also popular on video. The video version of the film became a staple during the fledgling days of cable television and video rentals.
The Boston Globe called it "a cauldron brimming with stale filmmaking, stone-faced acting and primitive editing.
Aside from the nasty rapes I lost count after six and the endless violence, "Deathstalker" drips with derivative dullness The Los Angeles Times noted that the film was "funny on purpose" and "pleasantly silly", while also praising its "brisk direction".
The film's commercial success encouraged Roger Corman and Argentinian producer-director Hector Olivera to collaborate again to produce Barbarian Queen , with Lana Clarkson in the title role.
The film launched the career of Lana Clarkson , who became a recognizable cult celebrity in the genre.
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Miami-Dade Fire Rescue Department. January Khazaeli; Harald Sontheimer Cancer Research. Wild Bird and Animal Importation and Possession.
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Deathstalker Get A Copy VideoDeathstalker 4: Match Of Titans (1991) de Howard R. Cohen
Since he is on the Empire's side, he is one of the "bad guys". But as a young cadet, he swore an oath to defend the Empire and the Iron Throne.
He feels that just because he does not agree or even like the current Empressand she is really evil, btwthat does not release him from his oath.
A nice reminder that in any conflict not all the players are horrid, evil people but just soldiers dong their jobs. Second favorite thing. Really amusing dashes of humore here and there.
Example: they are arguing with this huge body guard Owen: "Any recommendations? Pure, fun, escapist adventure for all fans of space opera.
Competently written; a bit long; could have used a little better editing. Still, a great fun advenutre story to spend an evening or two reading.
Jan 06, Collin rated it did not like it. I've recently been on something of a Simon Green kick. That's ok, let it out. What can I say?
I kind of like this guy. He's prolific as all heck, clearly has a very active imagination and is making a living as a writer.
He's practically my idol. However, he also drops books like an overfed pigeon and when you do this there's absolutely no way they are all going to be good.
Deathstalker is, I think, the best example of this. When you read a lot of an author's work you start to pick up on their ti I've recently been on something of a Simon Green kick.
When you read a lot of an author's work you start to pick up on their tics and mannerisms. A vigilant author is aware enough to see these and self-edit.
A logorreahan is too busy talking or writing to have time to notice or catch these. The thing that Simon Green does that drives me nuts is that his characters are almost all defined by one paragraph of physical description and then 1d6 catch phrases or mottos that they utter without fail or end throughout the entire story.
Pretty much all of Simon's characters are guilty of this brand of shallowness but I've chosen to single out Deathstalker because for a guy with such an obviously macho name he's a pretty spectacular pansy.
The series should have been named after someone else, because half of this book has absolutely nothing to do with the title character and the half that does features him surrounding himself with people that are tougher, smarter and more interesting than he is.
Deathstalker's special power was being born into a really cool family. Shallowness combined with pointlessness makes an especially poor blend for a hero.
Full disclosure: I actually like some of Green's other work quite a bit. He always has some really interesting ideas but doesn't always develop them in the ways that they require.
Deathstalker feels like uninspired sci-fi pastiche to me. If you are considering trying some of Simon's books, go with some of his more fantasy or horror inspired stuff.
When I found this in audio format, I was undecided, but thought it might be worth trying. This fits the bill.
Suspend all sense of disbelief! Discard logic! There's a dramatically evil empress who likes to turn her throne room into a swamp or desert, complete with roaming nasties, just to show her power.
Yes, this reads like a bad comic book, but it is kind of fun. The characters were pretty much caricatures, but good ones.
Lots of snappy dialogue that I did enjoy. Some characters are introduced but not developed in this one. They're also interesting, IIRC.
One thing I had forgotten was that it reads as if it was originally published in sections in a magazine. The repetition to get readers who might have missed an issue wasn't edited out, unfortunately.
Still, it was nice to revisit it. I doubt I will again nor am I too tempted to read the next book Deathstalker Rebellion which we are dramatically told is now ready to begin since all the pieces are in place.
I won't recommend it, but if you're in a silly mood or need some cheering up, you might enjoy it. Sep 09, Mark rated it it was ok Recommends it for: People who really love star wars but want to read something non-star wars.
Shelves: sciencefiction. Where to begin? There's this evil empire of humanity and it's led by the dark evil emporer Anyway there's this hopeful young farm boy named Luke Skywalk He's a young aristocrat named Owen Deathstalker.
So the Empress puts a bounty on the head of Owen for seemingly no reason, causing him to make a run for it.
Luckily, he is rescued by the spunky-yet-beautiful princess Leia They make their way to the lawless outlaw world known as Hoth I mean it's called Mistworld.
This weapon is so awesome, it can turn off suns like flicking a light switch. That sure beats a death star any day!
Guess what? They fight with swords too! Why don't they use ray guns, you ask? Well, that's EASY, it's because the blasters take two minutes to recharge, stupid!
Of course you're not going to wait around for that when you can be slicing up a guy with your sword! It was an ok book. If you are craving a space opera then read it and try not to think about it too much.
I may try to read the second book to see if it goes anywhere, but I won't do that any time soon. View all 8 comments.
Apr 12, Lauren Smith rated it really liked it Shelves: ebook , reading-challenge , science-fiction , genetics , dystopia , space-opera , war , vampires , aliens , politics.
It's absolute overkill from beginning to end, but it's quite good fun. Reading Deathstalker is the literary equivalent of going to see a blockbuster for the sheer thrill of awesome special effects, superhuman warriors and amazing fight scenes.
In other words, watch out for the one-liners, expect no subtlety, sit back and have a great time as a few bold rebels face insurmountable odds going up against a cruel galactic Empire.
View 2 comments. Dec 05, Eric Allen rated it really liked it. We've looked at Science Fiction series in retrospective, and we've looked at Fantasy series in retrospective.
Now, let's take a look at something called Science Fantasy. Science Fantasy has elements of both Science Fiction and Fantasy in it that prevents it from being readily assigned to either genre.
A Science Fantasy story will typically make use of both futuristic and archaic weaponry, such as swords alongside laser guns, and will usually have some sort of mystical power, be it magic, "the Force" or some other sort of inexplicable power.
A good example in the mainstream world of Science Fantasy would be the Star Wars series. Green is best well known for his Urban Fantasy Nightside series, but his less well known Deathstalker is the far more entertaining of his works in my opinion.
Owen Deathstalker is the latest in a long line of warriors. The problem is, that he just wants to be left alone with his work as a historian.
When she outlaws him, Owen must flee his quiet life of studying the history of the Empire on a quest left by his father after his murder, seeking out a motley crew of expatriots, bounty hunters, and mercenaries.
Together they set out in search of the legendary Darkvoid device, secreted away long ago by Owen's distant ancestor, the first Deathstalker.
With its power, a thousand suns were extinguished, and billions killed. His aim is to use it as leverage against the empire, and keep it out of the Iron Bitch's hands at all costs.
The good? The characters and dialog between them are by far the best part of this book. Each character has a unique and likeable personality, and they say the most entertainingly hilarious things to each other through out the book.
The sarcastic humor that the author employs in pretty much every single scene, along with the completely ridiculous insults that the characters continually hurl at each other make this book a whole lot of fun.
The world in which this book takes place is pretty interesting. Green has created a great corrupt empire ripe for the overthrowing, with numerous factions of rebels, nobility that is constantly at each others' throats, and a bunch of really sadistic people out for themselves.
Though the history of this universe is very fluid, changing to fit whatever is happening in whichever book in this series, a lot of it is pretty awesome as well.
There's a lot of mystery surrounding the past, and what things were originally made for, and if the backstory does tend to change to fit the situation every now and again, it's not too big of a distraction.
Green has created a pretty realistic scenario for why people use swords and such when they've also got laser guns.
Projectile weaponry has been outlawed, and the lasers have a recharge time of several minutes, after which time people must still be able to fight and defend themselves.
The fact that there is an explanation behind it at all shows that Green put some thought and effort into it. Most authors don't ever bother to explain why their characters, in possession of futuristic weaponry, would bother picking up a sword to fight with.
As I mentioned before, Green is very big on the fluid backstory. I mean, even here, in the first book, the history and reasons behind things change visibly once or twice, contradicting one another.
And on top of that, the book is not very well written. Green has a habit of taking a handful of phrases that he thinks sound really cool, and using the hell out of them, repeating them over, and over, and over again to describe things.
They were cool sounding the first once or twice, but after the seventeeth time someone's grin is described as a "death's head grin" or two people fight "both masters of their art, neither asking for quarter or giving any" it gets a little old.
The descriptive elements are a little lacking as well, but the personality and humor more than makes up for these shortfalls. This book is called Deathstalker.
This series is called Deathstalker. Owen Deathstalker The main character of the series, the one that both the series and the book are named for, is actually a minor character in this book.
The vast majority of this first volume in the series is setup for infighting amongst the nobility, and introducing other conflicts and aspects of the empire that Owen will eventually go on to overthrow.
He basically takes the back seat to his own story while the author builds up the world and situations that will impact him in future additions to the series.
Normally, an author would find a better way of introducing all of this stuff than completely ignoring their main plot and characters.
I know several people who never read past the first book in this series because of it. In conclusion, this book is not very well written, and does have its share of problems.
The backstory is very fluid, frequently changing in contradictory manners throughout, and the author has a bunch of phrases that he uses with highly annoying repetition.
It's a rare thing, but it does happen. Take Harry Potter for example. It's the same with Deathstalker. I find that the characters and the dialog are so much fun, that I don't even care that the writing is crap, or the continuity is all over the place.
If you don't care how well written a book is, or can look past bad writing to the story and characters, and don't mind that the main plot of the series doesn't really get going until book two, you'll probably have a blast with this one.
I highly recommend picking it up. Next month we'll take a look at the second book in the Deathstalker series: Deathstalker Rebellion.
As always, thanks for reading. Check out my other reviews. A long fan of Green's, I first thought about reading the Deathstalker series while working my way through one of his Secret Histories entries Eddie Drood enlists the help of a Deathstalker, though for the life of me I can't remember which one.
Well, why not, I thought? If it's good, great. If it's horrible, not a huge investment, and I could always donate it to the library. This is a much di A long fan of Green's, I first thought about reading the Deathstalker series while working my way through one of his Secret Histories entries Eddie Drood enlists the help of a Deathstalker, though for the life of me I can't remember which one.
This is a much different sort of work than what I'm used to with Green. Instantly I noticed that this is in third-person narrative, meaning I might get the chance to see a lot more than usual.
Both the Nightside and Secret Histories series are told from a first-person perspective. This book has everything - heroes, villains, beautiful women, space travel, an "Imperial Force" which brings up all sorts of thoughts of huge armies and certain space opera movies, cyborgs, regeneration machines, stasis fields, etc.
There's even an arena called appropriately enough, The Arena where gladiators of sorts fight against each other to the death, just as in Roman times.
At over pages in mass market paperback, this thing is truly epic. And of course, now that I'm finished with it, I find myself wanting to continue with the next book in the series - and keep reading until I'm done with the Deathstalker Saga.
Hopefully that will happen before the next millennium. Anyway, back to Owen and his tale of woe. As the story opens, Owen is about to make love yet again to his girlfriend, only to be attacked by her as she tells him he's been outlawed - wanted dead or alive.
Owen kills her and begins his life on the run, something he's not very good at, as he's forsaken the usual Empire intrigues for a life as a historian.
Rescued by smuggler Hazel D'ark, he continues running for his life, picking up Hazel's friend and bounty hunter Ruby, tracking down the legendary rebel Jack Random, and bringing his ancestor, the original Deathstalker, out of stasis.
There's Oz, Owen's lifelong AI friend and protector, who saves his galactic rear end more than once. And there's Tobias Moon, an augmented man aka Hadenman, who leads them to the Darkvoid, hoping to awaken his fellow Hadenmen from their arctic slumber.
While reading of Owen's adventures, the reader is also introduced to several of the clans or Families of the Empire: the Campbells, the Wolfes, the Schreks.
The Empress herself and her high court are also introduced, and yes, the similarities between this court and those of Europe back in the day will not be lost on anyone.
There are court intrigues galore, as well as costumes that sound like they wouldn't have been out of place in those same European courts.
And while I appreciated being able to see all the characters and get all the background, it's a lot to take in, and sometimes a bit distracting.
At first, that is. Green's masterpiece with such a huge cast and what appears to be a sprawling plot is this: as you're reading and reading and reading, you start to see the small, almost infinitesimal, connections.
Then those connections become threads, and those become wires, and suddenly - it all makes sense. It takes talent to bring these seemingly separate stories together in a way that doesn't feel like they've just been mashed together.
And while I love Green's first-person, snarky narratives, this book is just as good if not better. It's definitely on the more serious side, as befits a tale as epic as this one.
There are still a few moments of comic relief, but overall, Green plays it serious here. I highly recommend this for science fiction fans, and fantasy buffs would probably enjoy it, too.
I look forward to the next installment of the series, which I so desperately want to read right now. But I think I'm going to give myself a break and read some shorter, lighter works over the holidays.
Jul 27, David Zampa rated it liked it Shelves: ensemble-cast , space-opera , good-fun. This book reminded me of the Shadowrun universe, only Deathstalker is a broad-scope space opera where Shadowrun is solidly urban fantasy.
It has its own versions of werewolves and vampire, and in general takes a very no-holds-barred approach toward blending science fiction and fantasy elements.
I looked this book up because I kept running into it in my constant quest to find books that are the prose equivalent of the Firefly TV show.
I can't say this is a perfect fit to that criteria, but neithe This book reminded me of the Shadowrun universe, only Deathstalker is a broad-scope space opera where Shadowrun is solidly urban fantasy.
I can't say this is a perfect fit to that criteria, but neither was it a disappointment. The ensemble cast of characters are fun to hang out with, and have tendencies toward humor I find sadly lacking in even many of my favorite books' characters.
Though the book takes place in a future society many millennia ahead of our own, sword fighting is as equally relevant as guns, because personal shielding has made projectile weapons easy to counter.
It doesn't really care much for scientific accuracy, either, which was fine by me. There were a lot of instances of lazy editing that I'm sad to say made me take away a star on principle, though in its defense the book is pulp sci-fi that came out in the mid's, so I doubt it was held to any more of a polishing standard than its contemporaries.
Overall, it's a delightful read to anyone who likes its themes. It delivers wonderfully on exactly what it promises, and even managed to hit me with a twist I didn't see coming.
If you like an ensemble cast of enjoyable characters with strong personalities, multi-planet empires, universes with deep history, endless variety of magical and powered peoples, spaceships, aliens, and ancient secrets, this book will fill the void perfectly.
Nov 27, Jannelies rated it it was amazing Shelves: five-stars , books-i-own , science-fiction , simon-r-green.
When this book was published in , I was one of the editors of a small magazine about SF. The magazine was and is in Dutch, but sometimes we received English books for a review.
This one was left over after we all I think there were five editors at the time picked the books we really wanted to read and review. It was left over because of the absolutely horrible cover and description.
I volunteered to read it I've read the whole series two times now and so t When this book was published in , I was one of the editors of a small magazine about SF.
I've read the whole series two times now and so this is the third time I'm reading the first book in the series. It is like coming home; all those familiar names and adventures.
I still love it. It is not the 'best' Science Fiction ever. It is not a great story and sometimes there is too much violence.
But it is like eating a chocolate cake: once you start, you cannot stop. You don't think, just stuff your face - or in this case, read on!
What works for me is Simon Greens style of writing. Full of puns and jokes; maybe not always the best ones, but they often bring a smile to my face.
This does not affect my opinion of the book or the content of my review. It is even more bizarre because I thought the Alex Verus series by Benedict Jacka was science fiction and it turned out to be urban fantasy.
They are both narrated by Gildart Jackson very well and I listened to them over the same week or so. It is long and there are many characters.
The details of the world-building can easily overwhelm in any series beginning. Because I was thinking urban fantasy, and even as scifi, I expected this to be a story about Owen Deathstalker.
He doesn't show up right away and then only shows up every now and then. So I'm like who ARE these other people anyway and why are they here?
Eventually, things came together and I understood more about the different families and species. The plot was nicely layered with some odd people out ending up being right there in the final scenes.
There was a fun sort of sense of humor, too, which showed up in calmly stated sarcasm. Things felt a little slow and disconnected, but it did pick up and connect, so now I am excited to go on into Deathstalker Rebellion.
Narration: Gildart Jackson is very pleasant to hear and does a great job with the story. I was able to listen at 1. The dialogue seems more limited in this story, particularly with the action scenes it is more stream of thought from a key character.
There were distinct voices for different characters which were well performed. Oct 21, Rafael rated it did not like it. The worst space opera I have read so far I gave it a try in German and later thoght that maybe the translator fucked up.
So when I found an English copy in a friends bookshelf I gave it another try. Nothing improved though. Characters without any trace of credibility, a world wich keeps getting more unrealistic with every page you turn.
An then there's the great mystery how the world manages to present You with even more deadly yet before never mentioned antagonists. I forgot whom You have t The worst space opera I have read so far I forgot whom You have to be more afraid of: the Grendel creature?
An investigator? The PSI buggers? Or is it the Church? Maybe the Empress? Wait, she's nuts, maybe the army of grendel creatures where did they come from?
The one beast was improbalble enough , or is it the baby-doomsday-weapon, or hey, maybe the sub-lightspeed great evil-of-all-times-fleet that never arrives, or is it one of the lunatic great families?
At some points I actually had to laugh aloud, at some points I thought I was reading a parody. Both not intended by the author I'm afraid. View all 3 comments.
Jun 22, John rated it did not like it. Repetitive language and tropes "lithely muscular" over and over again, exploding heads, about 5 mysterious master swordsmen , stiff and stereotypical characters, a plot that doesn't really make much sense, "political intrigue" that's completely unconvincing, villains with the sophistication of Skeletor Yeah, the popularity of this book baffles me.
If you want space opera, there are authors out there Alastair Reynolds for one who can actually write it in a manner which resembles li Dreadful.
If you want space opera, there are authors out there Alastair Reynolds for one who can actually write it in a manner which resembles literature, not a random scrawl which reads like its never even been edited by the author himself, never mind a publishing house.
Jan 07, Jason rated it it was ok Shelves: fiction , fantasy , science-fiction , apocalyptic. I only got pages in to this before I had to put it down.
The writing jumped all over the place, leaving me pretty confused! It wasn't well written and didn't draw me in at all.
I'll own the fact that I'm not a huge fan of "space novels" so they have to be really good to hold my attention.
Unfortunately, this wasn't one of them! Nov 23, Ben Hatfield rated it liked it. Better than bad science fiction action. I felt the main character in this book was more interesting than others it spends time with, but no real dull areas.
Great audiobook to listen to while driving or performing ez tasks. Curious how this all resolves. Feb 21, Lance Martincich rated it it was amazing.
Brilliant story and a great start to the series. Would recommend it to anyone interested in Sci-Fi and fantasy. Simon R Green has done a wonderful job in "setting up the players" on a galactic chessboard.
Can't wait to see how the story continues. Jul 06, Joyce rated it liked it Shelves: audiobooks-jgravinoaudible. At first I didn't like this book.
After the first few chapters though it grew on me. I listened to this via audiobook and it was well done. Apr 19, Nolan M rated it it was amazing.
Fast paced, beautifully written. A thoroughly enjoyable series. Jan 06, Kathleen rated it it was ok Shelves: audio , regency , nonhuman-intelligence , fantasy , series-opener , space-opera , grim-scenes.
Told in 3rd person, this space opera is just too much for my taste. But kudos for the Maze of Madness. Loved that! The book is just too dark for me.
Excessive blood and gore. Heads roll, bounce, and burst. Monsters eat people. Children rot away on cots, plugged into wires. Mob-style inter-family treachery.
Inconsistently applied rules of society and court intrigue. Disgusting corruption. Inconsistency in technology. Drug enhanceme 2.
Drug enhancements. Super-soldiers of every make and model imaginable. Richard Hill stars as Deathstalker, an oiled-up beefcake of a hero with long blond hair and a lantern jaw, who is tasked by an old witch with finding a trio of magical artifacts before the evil wizard Munkar does and can become all-powerful.
Along the way on his quest, Deathstalker meets up with a variety of friends, including a guy who starts off as some kind of goblin in a cave, another happy-go-lucky adventurer, and a warrior-woman who remains shirtless throughout played by Lana Clarkson, the B-actress who was shot dead by Phil Spector in Deathstalker is their trashy exploitation cousin.
This film has it all: a bald bad guy with a dumb tattoo on his face, a pig-man with a snotty nose, giants, lots of people with no shirts, a weird puppet monster in a box that eats fingers and eyeballs, a fighters' tournament, lots of people with no pants, gangs of mutants, silly costumes, harem girls, flashy spells, and Barbi Benton.
I was able to appreciate its good points - maybe it's just nostalgia - but most rational people will find it lurid and dumb.
This was an American-Argentinian co-production with a sequel that actually is an improvement. Looking for some great streaming picks?
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Trailers and Videos. Crazy Credits. Alternate Versions. Rate This. The warrior Deathstalker is sent by a witch on a quest to find a chalice, an amulet, and a sword, two of which are held by the wicked sorcerer Munkar.
Director: James Sbardellati as John Watson. Writer: Howard R. Cohen screenplay as Howard Cohen. Available on Amazon. Added to Watchlist. Stars of the s, Then and Now.
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