“If only you could see what I have seen with your eyes.”

Is there a science-fiction movie that is better, or even on par with Blade Runner?

It is late and I am having trouble thinking of one.

My favorite suggestions or movies I need to see or re-watch:

Brazil, Gattaca, Sunshine, Children of Men, Stalker, Solaris, 2001, Metropolis, Ghost in the Shell

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140 thoughts on ““If only you could see what I have seen with your eyes.”

    • As much as I love Aliens (and I love it an awful, awful, awful lot), I wonder if it’s simply not science-fictiony enough to be the greatest science fiction movie? Too much horror movie and war movie in there, maybe? I do agree that Aliens is better than Blade Runner…

      For a movie that is both as science-fictiony as it gets, and in the Blade Runner league, I can only advance 2001: A Space Odyssey. I prefer Blade Runner myself, but YMMV…

    • As much as I love Aliens (and I love it an awful, awful, awful lot), I wonder if it’s simply not science-fictiony enough to be the greatest science fiction movie? Too much horror movie and war movie in there, maybe? I do agree that Aliens is better than Blade Runner…

      For a movie that is both as science-fictiony as it gets, and in the Blade Runner league, I can only advance 2001: A Space Odyssey. I prefer Blade Runner myself, but YMMV…

    • As much as I love Aliens (and I love it an awful, awful, awful lot), I wonder if it’s simply not science-fictiony enough to be the greatest science fiction movie? Too much horror movie and war movie in there, maybe? I do agree that Aliens is better than Blade Runner…

      For a movie that is both as science-fictiony as it gets, and in the Blade Runner league, I can only advance 2001: A Space Odyssey. I prefer Blade Runner myself, but YMMV…

    • Can’t quite sleep yet.

      Wrath of Khan being the only decent Star Trek movie doesn’t amke it among the best sci-fi movies ever to my mind, though I do love it.

      I need to see Sunshine.

      Q.E.D.? I feel like I should know those letters and I do not.

      Maybe the first Matrix movie.

      If Dark City had been all about William Hurt’s character, I would’ve really loved it.

      • Re: Can’t quite sleep yet.

        I liked Sunshine, but about half way through it forgets that it’s a science fiction movie and decides to be a slasher movie instead. It’s worth watching, but it’s definitely no Blade Runner.

      • Re: Can’t quite sleep yet.

        I liked Sunshine, but about half way through it forgets that it’s a science fiction movie and decides to be a slasher movie instead. It’s worth watching, but it’s definitely no Blade Runner.

      • Re: Can’t quite sleep yet.

        I liked Sunshine, but about half way through it forgets that it’s a science fiction movie and decides to be a slasher movie instead. It’s worth watching, but it’s definitely no Blade Runner.

    • Can’t quite sleep yet.

      Wrath of Khan being the only decent Star Trek movie doesn’t amke it among the best sci-fi movies ever to my mind, though I do love it.

      I need to see Sunshine.

      Q.E.D.? I feel like I should know those letters and I do not.

      Maybe the first Matrix movie.

      If Dark City had been all about William Hurt’s character, I would’ve really loved it.

    • Can’t quite sleep yet.

      Wrath of Khan being the only decent Star Trek movie doesn’t amke it among the best sci-fi movies ever to my mind, though I do love it.

      I need to see Sunshine.

      Q.E.D.? I feel like I should know those letters and I do not.

      Maybe the first Matrix movie.

      If Dark City had been all about William Hurt’s character, I would’ve really loved it.

    • I really, really prefer the theatrical release of Blade Runner with the voice over, gave it a noir feel and who doesn’t love more Harrison Ford?

      As for movies up there with Blade Runner… how about some sci-fi anime?
      Ghost in the Shell
      Akira

      What about sci-fi comedy?
      Idiocracy

      …I have never recovered from Children of Men

    • I really, really prefer the theatrical release of Blade Runner with the voice over, gave it a noir feel and who doesn’t love more Harrison Ford?

      As for movies up there with Blade Runner… how about some sci-fi anime?
      Ghost in the Shell
      Akira

      What about sci-fi comedy?
      Idiocracy

      …I have never recovered from Children of Men

    • I really, really prefer the theatrical release of Blade Runner with the voice over, gave it a noir feel and who doesn’t love more Harrison Ford?

      As for movies up there with Blade Runner… how about some sci-fi anime?
      Ghost in the Shell
      Akira

      What about sci-fi comedy?
      Idiocracy

      …I have never recovered from Children of Men

  1. As much as I love Aliens (and I love it an awful, awful, awful lot), I wonder if it’s simply not science-fictiony enough to be the greatest science fiction movie? Too much horror movie and war movie in there, maybe? I do agree that Aliens is better than Blade Runner…

    For a movie that is both as science-fictiony as it gets, and in the Blade Runner league, I can only advance 2001: A Space Odyssey. I prefer Blade Runner myself, but YMMV…

  2. Can’t quite sleep yet.

    Wrath of Khan being the only decent Star Trek movie doesn’t amke it among the best sci-fi movies ever to my mind, though I do love it.

    I need to see Sunshine.

    Q.E.D.? I feel like I should know those letters and I do not.

    Maybe the first Matrix movie.

    If Dark City had been all about William Hurt’s character, I would’ve really loved it.

    • The Matrix is on par with Blade Runner. The original movie had so many mind-blowing story ideas, philosophical ideas, and effects that it was truly ground breaking. Plus, like Blade Runner it is still kick-ass to watch.

      I am a huge fan of both movies. One is a beautiful future noir detective story and the other is a gritty future thriller in a North by Northwest sort of style. They both ask Big Questions and deal realistically (within their context) with small questions. They both make you think, grimace, holler, and cry. They also make you marvel at their sheer artistic beauty with their own unique styles that will endure for ages.

      On both a serious cerebral level, a base enjoyment level, and an aesthetic level these two movies are titans, as they both range high on all three levels and other movies have a difficult time attaining such triple dominance.

      Star Wars, Aliens, Star Trek all have parts of these important layers, but none of the movies associated with these films match up on all three levels when compared to The Matrix and Blade Runner.

      The only other movie I believe comes close is Children of Men, but I’m not sure if the aesthetics of the film are strong enough to compare to either The Matrix or Blade Runner – sure it has the visceral action and the Big Questions, but my jury is out on the aesthetics, and that’s not a good sign. There’s no question that Blade Runner and The Matrix are chock full of icon images, lines, and scenes.

    • The Matrix is on par with Blade Runner. The original movie had so many mind-blowing story ideas, philosophical ideas, and effects that it was truly ground breaking. Plus, like Blade Runner it is still kick-ass to watch.

      I am a huge fan of both movies. One is a beautiful future noir detective story and the other is a gritty future thriller in a North by Northwest sort of style. They both ask Big Questions and deal realistically (within their context) with small questions. They both make you think, grimace, holler, and cry. They also make you marvel at their sheer artistic beauty with their own unique styles that will endure for ages.

      On both a serious cerebral level, a base enjoyment level, and an aesthetic level these two movies are titans, as they both range high on all three levels and other movies have a difficult time attaining such triple dominance.

      Star Wars, Aliens, Star Trek all have parts of these important layers, but none of the movies associated with these films match up on all three levels when compared to The Matrix and Blade Runner.

      The only other movie I believe comes close is Children of Men, but I’m not sure if the aesthetics of the film are strong enough to compare to either The Matrix or Blade Runner – sure it has the visceral action and the Big Questions, but my jury is out on the aesthetics, and that’s not a good sign. There’s no question that Blade Runner and The Matrix are chock full of icon images, lines, and scenes.

    • The Matrix is on par with Blade Runner. The original movie had so many mind-blowing story ideas, philosophical ideas, and effects that it was truly ground breaking. Plus, like Blade Runner it is still kick-ass to watch.

      I am a huge fan of both movies. One is a beautiful future noir detective story and the other is a gritty future thriller in a North by Northwest sort of style. They both ask Big Questions and deal realistically (within their context) with small questions. They both make you think, grimace, holler, and cry. They also make you marvel at their sheer artistic beauty with their own unique styles that will endure for ages.

      On both a serious cerebral level, a base enjoyment level, and an aesthetic level these two movies are titans, as they both range high on all three levels and other movies have a difficult time attaining such triple dominance.

      Star Wars, Aliens, Star Trek all have parts of these important layers, but none of the movies associated with these films match up on all three levels when compared to The Matrix and Blade Runner.

      The only other movie I believe comes close is Children of Men, but I’m not sure if the aesthetics of the film are strong enough to compare to either The Matrix or Blade Runner – sure it has the visceral action and the Big Questions, but my jury is out on the aesthetics, and that’s not a good sign. There’s no question that Blade Runner and The Matrix are chock full of icon images, lines, and scenes.

  3. The Matrix is on par with Blade Runner. The original movie had so many mind-blowing story ideas, philosophical ideas, and effects that it was truly ground breaking. Plus, like Blade Runner it is still kick-ass to watch.

    I am a huge fan of both movies. One is a beautiful future noir detective story and the other is a gritty future thriller in a North by Northwest sort of style. They both ask Big Questions and deal realistically (within their context) with small questions. They both make you think, grimace, holler, and cry. They also make you marvel at their sheer artistic beauty with their own unique styles that will endure for ages.

    On both a serious cerebral level, a base enjoyment level, and an aesthetic level these two movies are titans, as they both range high on all three levels and other movies have a difficult time attaining such triple dominance.

    Star Wars, Aliens, Star Trek all have parts of these important layers, but none of the movies associated with these films match up on all three levels when compared to The Matrix and Blade Runner.

    The only other movie I believe comes close is Children of Men, but I’m not sure if the aesthetics of the film are strong enough to compare to either The Matrix or Blade Runner – sure it has the visceral action and the Big Questions, but my jury is out on the aesthetics, and that’s not a good sign. There’s no question that Blade Runner and The Matrix are chock full of icon images, lines, and scenes.

  4. None of the films mentioned–with the exception of Sunshine, which I felt fell apart at the end–qualify as science fiction. All of them are fantasy (including Star Trek).

    My qualification for science fiction is simple: the science must work with our current understanding of it. <>Alien and Aliens both qualify, in my book, as science fiction.

    To answer your question, sir; I’ve said it before and I’ll say it again: Children of Men is the best hard science fiction movie I’ve seen since Blade Runner.

  5. None of the films mentioned–with the exception of Sunshine, which I felt fell apart at the end–qualify as science fiction. All of them are fantasy (including Star Trek).

    My qualification for science fiction is simple: the science must work with our current understanding of it. <>Alien and Aliens both qualify, in my book, as science fiction.

    To answer your question, sir; I’ve said it before and I’ll say it again: Children of Men is the best hard science fiction movie I’ve seen since Blade Runner.

  6. None of the films mentioned–with the exception of Sunshine, which I felt fell apart at the end–qualify as science fiction. All of them are fantasy (including Star Trek).

    My qualification for science fiction is simple: the science must work with our current understanding of it. <>Alien and Aliens both qualify, in my book, as science fiction.

    To answer your question, sir; I’ve said it before and I’ll say it again: Children of Men is the best hard science fiction movie I’ve seen since Blade Runner.

  7. None of the films mentioned–with the exception of Sunshine, which I felt fell apart at the end–qualify as science fiction. All of them are fantasy (including Star Trek).

    My qualification for science fiction is simple: the science must work with our current understanding of it. <>Alien and Aliens both qualify, in my book, as science fiction.

    To answer your question, sir; I’ve said it before and I’ll say it again: Children of Men is the best hard science fiction movie I’ve seen since Blade Runner.

  8. Being that I don’t find Blade Runner to be strict SF, but part of a wider spectrum of speculative fiction films, I would second stuff like City of Lost Children and Children of Men.

    Also I would add Brazil and Eternal Sunshine of the Spotless Mind.

  9. Being that I don’t find Blade Runner to be strict SF, but part of a wider spectrum of speculative fiction films, I would second stuff like City of Lost Children and Children of Men.

    Also I would add Brazil and Eternal Sunshine of the Spotless Mind.

  10. Being that I don’t find Blade Runner to be strict SF, but part of a wider spectrum of speculative fiction films, I would second stuff like City of Lost Children and Children of Men.

    Also I would add Brazil and Eternal Sunshine of the Spotless Mind.

  11. Being that I don’t find Blade Runner to be strict SF, but part of a wider spectrum of speculative fiction films, I would second stuff like City of Lost Children and Children of Men.

    Also I would add Brazil and Eternal Sunshine of the Spotless Mind.

  12. The problem is that SF always ends up in a mash-up with something else, so it’s hard to compare apples to apples here.

    SF/Noir: Blade Runner. While in terms of directorial excellence, Dark City DOES give Blade Runner a run for its money, as someone else rightly noted in the comments, Dark City makes the ‘F’ in ‘SF’ into ‘fantasy’.

    SF/Horror: Aliens.

    SF/Kung Fu: Matrix

    Etc. The field’s too broad; it’s like asking “who’s the best actor?” You’ll get a lot of suggestions, a lot of debate, but too many indeterminables because each actor in the best set is doing something markedly different.

  13. The problem is that SF always ends up in a mash-up with something else, so it’s hard to compare apples to apples here.

    SF/Noir: Blade Runner. While in terms of directorial excellence, Dark City DOES give Blade Runner a run for its money, as someone else rightly noted in the comments, Dark City makes the ‘F’ in ‘SF’ into ‘fantasy’.

    SF/Horror: Aliens.

    SF/Kung Fu: Matrix

    Etc. The field’s too broad; it’s like asking “who’s the best actor?” You’ll get a lot of suggestions, a lot of debate, but too many indeterminables because each actor in the best set is doing something markedly different.

  14. The problem is that SF always ends up in a mash-up with something else, so it’s hard to compare apples to apples here.

    SF/Noir: Blade Runner. While in terms of directorial excellence, Dark City DOES give Blade Runner a run for its money, as someone else rightly noted in the comments, Dark City makes the ‘F’ in ‘SF’ into ‘fantasy’.

    SF/Horror: Aliens.

    SF/Kung Fu: Matrix

    Etc. The field’s too broad; it’s like asking “who’s the best actor?” You’ll get a lot of suggestions, a lot of debate, but too many indeterminables because each actor in the best set is doing something markedly different.

  15. The problem is that SF always ends up in a mash-up with something else, so it’s hard to compare apples to apples here.

    SF/Noir: Blade Runner. While in terms of directorial excellence, Dark City DOES give Blade Runner a run for its money, as someone else rightly noted in the comments, Dark City makes the ‘F’ in ‘SF’ into ‘fantasy’.

    SF/Horror: Aliens.

    SF/Kung Fu: Matrix

    Etc. The field’s too broad; it’s like asking “who’s the best actor?” You’ll get a lot of suggestions, a lot of debate, but too many indeterminables because each actor in the best set is doing something markedly different.

  16. I’m surprised no one’s mentioned Minority Report, on the basis of its futurism alone. Scarily plausible use of biometrics in advertising.

    I’ve always been very fond of Contact, as well. Carl Sagan’s novel is better, as a novel, but the film is about as good an adaptation as you’re likely to ever see.

  17. I’m surprised no one’s mentioned Minority Report, on the basis of its futurism alone. Scarily plausible use of biometrics in advertising.

    I’ve always been very fond of Contact, as well. Carl Sagan’s novel is better, as a novel, but the film is about as good an adaptation as you’re likely to ever see.

  18. I’m surprised no one’s mentioned Minority Report, on the basis of its futurism alone. Scarily plausible use of biometrics in advertising.

    I’ve always been very fond of Contact, as well. Carl Sagan’s novel is better, as a novel, but the film is about as good an adaptation as you’re likely to ever see.

  19. I’m surprised no one’s mentioned Minority Report, on the basis of its futurism alone. Scarily plausible use of biometrics in advertising.

    I’ve always been very fond of Contact, as well. Carl Sagan’s novel is better, as a novel, but the film is about as good an adaptation as you’re likely to ever see.

  20. Re: Can’t quite sleep yet.

    I liked Sunshine, but about half way through it forgets that it’s a science fiction movie and decides to be a slasher movie instead. It’s worth watching, but it’s definitely no Blade Runner.

  21. Stalker or Solaris, by Tarkovsky… maybe. MAYBE.

    Blade Runner is my favorite movie of all time so it cannot be beaten by anything. Just saw Soylent Green and… wow, it was pretty cool.

  22. Stalker or Solaris, by Tarkovsky… maybe. MAYBE.

    Blade Runner is my favorite movie of all time so it cannot be beaten by anything. Just saw Soylent Green and… wow, it was pretty cool.

  23. Stalker or Solaris, by Tarkovsky… maybe. MAYBE.

    Blade Runner is my favorite movie of all time so it cannot be beaten by anything. Just saw Soylent Green and… wow, it was pretty cool.

  24. Stalker or Solaris, by Tarkovsky… maybe. MAYBE.

    Blade Runner is my favorite movie of all time so it cannot be beaten by anything. Just saw Soylent Green and… wow, it was pretty cool.

  25. Soylent Green, Silent Running. Alien.

    I also think both Minority Report and A.I. are very solid, good SF movies with lots to think about.

    Per

  26. Soylent Green, Silent Running. Alien.

    I also think both Minority Report and A.I. are very solid, good SF movies with lots to think about.

    Per

  27. Soylent Green, Silent Running. Alien.

    I also think both Minority Report and A.I. are very solid, good SF movies with lots to think about.

    Per

  28. Soylent Green, Silent Running. Alien.

    I also think both Minority Report and A.I. are very solid, good SF movies with lots to think about.

    Per

  29. Minor-Min-Minority Rr-r-r-report

    I saw the first half of Minority Report and then the DVD started skipping and I have not gone back to it.

    I am not sure if that says something about the movie or about me.

    Or both.

  30. To add in a few anime suggestions – Ghost in the Shell and Akira.

    I also personally think Metropolis (Fritz Lang) is up there with 2001: A Space Odyessey.

    Outside that I agree that Gattaca, Children of Men, and Solaris are all excellent.

  31. To add in a few anime suggestions – Ghost in the Shell and Akira.

    I also personally think Metropolis (Fritz Lang) is up there with 2001: A Space Odyessey.

    Outside that I agree that Gattaca, Children of Men, and Solaris are all excellent.

  32. To add in a few anime suggestions – Ghost in the Shell and Akira.

    I also personally think Metropolis (Fritz Lang) is up there with 2001: A Space Odyessey.

    Outside that I agree that Gattaca, Children of Men, and Solaris are all excellent.

  33. To add in a few anime suggestions – Ghost in the Shell and Akira.

    I also personally think Metropolis (Fritz Lang) is up there with 2001: A Space Odyessey.

    Outside that I agree that Gattaca, Children of Men, and Solaris are all excellent.

  34. I really, really prefer the theatrical release of Blade Runner with the voice over, gave it a noir feel and who doesn’t love more Harrison Ford?

    As for movies up there with Blade Runner… how about some sci-fi anime?
    Ghost in the Shell
    Akira

    What about sci-fi comedy?
    Idiocracy

    …I have never recovered from Children of Men

  35. Check out the Hugo Awards to see what sf fans have given the thumbs up to. This often becomes a popularity contest, but it will give you a place to start. Check out not just the winners, but the other nominees. Recently, the Dramatic Presentation category was split into Long and Short forms, to keep single episodes of tv shows from running against movies.

    I’m ignoring television here. For me, Gattaca does it more than Blade Runner. Both are fine films, but Gattaca is good, old fashioned, corny and proud of it, can-do sf.

    Oh, yes: the movie 2010. I saw it before I saw 2001, and before I read either book. told me precisely what I needed to know to understand the film and nothing more. The book is better, but the movie is good.

    pressed on and me a loan of his all time favorite movie, Wings of Honneamise. It’s anime, and we had the version with the good subtitles. It started slowly, and I wasn’t paying a lot of attention, and missed that the world of the film isn’t quite our world. And then, the movie built to a good, old fashioned, corny and proud of it — yes, there’s a pattern to my madness — sf climax that had me counting down right along with them.

    And, speaking of counting down, I don’t care if it’s not sf. Apollo 13.

    I have not seen The Man in the White Suit, but everyone I mention it to who has seen it confirms that I really must.

    I’ve not seen Things to Come. I did enjoy Forbidden Planet and The Day the Earth Stood Still, but they’re not the best film out there.

    (browsing wikipedia) They made a film of The Twonky??

    I’m told Silent Running kicks ass. I also haven’t seen A Boy and His Dog or The Man Who Fell to Earth or Farenheit 451 or Destination Moon or Eternal Sunshine of the Spotless Mind or so many others (browsing Hugo awards — right, really should see the movie of The People).

  36. Check out the Hugo Awards to see what sf fans have given the thumbs up to. This often becomes a popularity contest, but it will give you a place to start. Check out not just the winners, but the other nominees. Recently, the Dramatic Presentation category was split into Long and Short forms, to keep single episodes of tv shows from running against movies.

    I’m ignoring television here. For me, Gattaca does it more than Blade Runner. Both are fine films, but Gattaca is good, old fashioned, corny and proud of it, can-do sf.

    Oh, yes: the movie 2010. I saw it before I saw 2001, and before I read either book. told me precisely what I needed to know to understand the film and nothing more. The book is better, but the movie is good.

    pressed on and me a loan of his all time favorite movie, Wings of Honneamise. It’s anime, and we had the version with the good subtitles. It started slowly, and I wasn’t paying a lot of attention, and missed that the world of the film isn’t quite our world. And then, the movie built to a good, old fashioned, corny and proud of it — yes, there’s a pattern to my madness — sf climax that had me counting down right along with them.

    And, speaking of counting down, I don’t care if it’s not sf. Apollo 13.

    I have not seen The Man in the White Suit, but everyone I mention it to who has seen it confirms that I really must.

    I’ve not seen Things to Come. I did enjoy Forbidden Planet and The Day the Earth Stood Still, but they’re not the best film out there.

    (browsing wikipedia) They made a film of The Twonky??

    I’m told Silent Running kicks ass. I also haven’t seen A Boy and His Dog or The Man Who Fell to Earth or Farenheit 451 or Destination Moon or Eternal Sunshine of the Spotless Mind or so many others (browsing Hugo awards — right, really should see the movie of The People).

  37. Check out the Hugo Awards to see what sf fans have given the thumbs up to. This often becomes a popularity contest, but it will give you a place to start. Check out not just the winners, but the other nominees. Recently, the Dramatic Presentation category was split into Long and Short forms, to keep single episodes of tv shows from running against movies.

    I’m ignoring television here. For me, Gattaca does it more than Blade Runner. Both are fine films, but Gattaca is good, old fashioned, corny and proud of it, can-do sf.

    Oh, yes: the movie 2010. I saw it before I saw 2001, and before I read either book. told me precisely what I needed to know to understand the film and nothing more. The book is better, but the movie is good.

    pressed on and me a loan of his all time favorite movie, Wings of Honneamise. It’s anime, and we had the version with the good subtitles. It started slowly, and I wasn’t paying a lot of attention, and missed that the world of the film isn’t quite our world. And then, the movie built to a good, old fashioned, corny and proud of it — yes, there’s a pattern to my madness — sf climax that had me counting down right along with them.

    And, speaking of counting down, I don’t care if it’s not sf. Apollo 13.

    I have not seen The Man in the White Suit, but everyone I mention it to who has seen it confirms that I really must.

    I’ve not seen Things to Come. I did enjoy Forbidden Planet and The Day the Earth Stood Still, but they’re not the best film out there.

    (browsing wikipedia) They made a film of The Twonky??

    I’m told Silent Running kicks ass. I also haven’t seen A Boy and His Dog or The Man Who Fell to Earth or Farenheit 451 or Destination Moon or Eternal Sunshine of the Spotless Mind or so many others (browsing Hugo awards — right, really should see the movie of The People).

  38. Check out the Hugo Awards to see what sf fans have given the thumbs up to. This often becomes a popularity contest, but it will give you a place to start. Check out not just the winners, but the other nominees. Recently, the Dramatic Presentation category was split into Long and Short forms, to keep single episodes of tv shows from running against movies.

    I’m ignoring television here. For me, Gattaca does it more than Blade Runner. Both are fine films, but Gattaca is good, old fashioned, corny and proud of it, can-do sf.

    Oh, yes: the movie 2010. I saw it before I saw 2001, and before I read either book. told me precisely what I needed to know to understand the film and nothing more. The book is better, but the movie is good.

    pressed on and me a loan of his all time favorite movie, Wings of Honneamise. It’s anime, and we had the version with the good subtitles. It started slowly, and I wasn’t paying a lot of attention, and missed that the world of the film isn’t quite our world. And then, the movie built to a good, old fashioned, corny and proud of it — yes, there’s a pattern to my madness — sf climax that had me counting down right along with them.

    And, speaking of counting down, I don’t care if it’s not sf. Apollo 13.

    I have not seen The Man in the White Suit, but everyone I mention it to who has seen it confirms that I really must.

    I’ve not seen Things to Come. I did enjoy Forbidden Planet and The Day the Earth Stood Still, but they’re not the best film out there.

    (browsing wikipedia) They made a film of The Twonky??

    I’m told Silent Running kicks ass. I also haven’t seen A Boy and His Dog or The Man Who Fell to Earth or Farenheit 451 or Destination Moon or Eternal Sunshine of the Spotless Mind or so many others (browsing Hugo awards — right, really should see the movie of The People).

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