The Raven

The Raven (http://raven.theraider.net/index.php)
-   Young Indiana Jones Chronicles (http://raven.theraider.net/forumdisplay.php?f=10)
-   -   T+100 Years (http://raven.theraider.net/showthread.php?t=23710)

InexorableTash 01-22-2016 02:58 AM

T+100 Years
 
Princeton, February 1916 - 100 years ago next month.

We should probably do or say something profound to commemorate it. Any thoughts?

Duaner 01-23-2016 11:45 AM

Well this is not very "profound", but I always liked that episode. I enjoyed the Hardy Boys/Nancy Drew spirit of the episode.

Cool idea to revisit each episode 100 years after the date it occurred. I think I may have to break out the DVD set and watch each episode during its respective month. That's a neat way to revisit the series.

Stoo 02-04-2016 10:33 AM

Fun idea.:hat: We can cover Indy's adventures on a month-to-month basis...a full century later!

An interesting aspect of "Princeton, February 1916" is the whole plot concerning an electric car. Fairly commonplace nowadays but when the show aired in 1992, they were still experimental/concept cars. Comparing the significant leaps in progress made since 1916, I often wonder if they're greater or less than than the changes between 1816-1916. How different is today's world from Young Indy's as his was to Napoleonic times? Which century jumped further in terms of technology, ideology, fashion, etc.?:confused:

---
TRIVIA:
In the bridging segment of "Spring Break Adventure", Indy is reading an edition of "The New York Times". Using the zoom function on my DVD player, the date on the front page can just barely be seen and it's: Saturday, February 26, 1916.

Googling a 1916 calendar confirms the date's accuracy. This year, the 26th will be a Friday…just a day apart.

Duaner 02-04-2016 03:58 PM

I just realized that Joe Johnston directed this episode! That's really cool. I actually view him as one of the most underrated directors out there. No, he has not directed any masterpieces, but every one of his films has at least been a fun viewing experience (except The Pagemaster).

InexorableTash 02-04-2016 11:50 PM

It's been mentioned before (by me?) but the episode is a partial homage to Tom Swift and his Electric Runabout by "Victor Appleton", the pseudonym for the stable of writers Edward Stratemeyer keeps, seen briefly in the episode. Although actually published in 1910, perhaps in the Indyverse's timeline the book came out a few years later.

The book is out of copyright and available at http://www.gutenberg.org/ebooks/950

Spoiler: there's a scene with a bullwhip!

Sven 02-14-2016 07:25 PM

Quote:

Originally Posted by InexorableTash
It's been mentioned before (by me?) but the episode is a partial homage to Tom Swift and his Electric Runabout by "Victor Appleton", the pseudonym for the stable of writers Edward Stratemeyer keeps, seen briefly in the episode. Although actually published in 1910, perhaps in the Indyverse's timeline the book came out a few years later.

The book is out of copyright and available at http://www.gutenberg.org/ebooks/950

Spoiler: there's a scene with a bullwhip!


Could grab the book over 2 years ago, but haven't the time to read it yet. Take a look:

https://missingremy.wordpress.com/20...m-swift-books/

Stoo 02-16-2016 07:26 PM

Quote:

Originally Posted by InexorableTash
Although actually published in 1910, perhaps in the Indyverse's timeline the book came out a few years later.

Nah, it's fine.:) Nothing in the dialogue indicates a new, recent book so I don't see any timeline conflict with that.

A funny item is the wall painting at 'Williams Brothers Garage'. Nice period detail but an advertisement for Buzzell Electric Works says, "since 1909". Yeah, it's February 1916 so they've been in business for a full 7 years? Woo-hoo! What a thing for the company to promote! :p

(Not a criticism but an observation.)


WilliamBoyd8 03-08-2016 11:29 PM

March 9, 2016 is the 100th anniversary of the Pancho Villa attack on Columbus, New Mexico.

:)

InexorableTash 03-29-2016 12:29 AM

Pershing is in hot pursuit of Villa!


InexorableTash 04-14-2016 05:52 PM

Apparently, the YIJ Magazine had a "Mid-Atlantic, April 1916" comic by Dark Horse, featuring Indy and Remy on their way from Mexico to Ireland. Anyone know if it's available online anywhere?

I suppose it must pop up on eBay from time to time.

Stoo 04-18-2016 10:07 AM

Tash, that comic was made available here at The Raven 8 years ago (courtesy of Rob Dangerous) and the links still work!
Page 1
Page 2

---
Couple more thoughts:

February 1916: The more I learn about Edison, the more I find out what a jerk he was. The latest ugliness being his way of eliminating motion picture competition. He would hire thugs to go around the New Jersey/New York area and smash any movie camera equipment that belonged to someone else. What an A-hole!:down:

March 1916: Before "Curse of the Jackal" aired, I had only a mild interest in the Mexican Revolution era but the show really turned me on to it. Soon after, I began to record any TV programme about 'Pancho' Villa and chronologically compiled all of the actual, real film footage onto 1 tape. It's amazing how much there is.

Anecdotes include how Villa would get his men to re-ride a battle for the camera while dead bodies still laid on the ground. Another is the cameraman being told to film an execution but, long before the guns were even fired, his film ran out. He kept turning the crank for fear of being shot, himself! :gun:

The documentary on the Young Indy DVD testifies to the abundance of existing material so that brief appearance of the cameramen filming the train in the actual episode is a nice, little touch.

Anyway, all of that footage is now +100 years old.

Duaner 04-24-2016 08:44 AM

Today, April 24, marks the 100th anniversary of the Easter Rebellion depicted in the "Ireland, April 1916" episode of YIJC.

On a related note, for those interested in WWI, there is a fantastic You Tube series running right now called "The Great War" which revisits WWI exactly 100 years ago each and every week. In a few months, many of the events and locations shown in YIJC will surely be covered. And a cool side note - the host of the series is named Indy. :D

Stoo 04-28-2016 09:08 AM

Thanks for the heads-up on that YouTube series, Duaner!

Now, before April is over...

Indiana, the Jones family's dog, died in c.April 1916. :(

Stoo 06-01-2016 11:20 AM

Today is June 1st. The month of May was missed so...

May: While in London, Indy enlists into the Belgian Army. (The recruiting officer is reading "Le Miroir / The Mirror". Anyone know the date of that edition?)

June: Indy goes through basic training at the coastal town of Le Havre, France.

Junior Jones 07-01-2016 07:26 PM

Quote:

Originally Posted by InexorableTash
It's been mentioned before (by me?) but the episode is a partial homage to Tom Swift and his Electric Runabout by "Victor Appleton", the pseudonym for the stable of writers Edward Stratemeyer keeps, seen briefly in the episode. Although actually published in 1910, perhaps in the Indyverse's timeline the book came out a few years later.


At the dinner party, Indy mentions the book to Thompson and says that it came out about five years ago. And the book he's reading at the beginning isn't new, it looks like it's been well-read. No need to retcon here.

ATMachine 08-04-2016 06:25 AM

Quote:

Originally Posted by InexorableTash
Princeton, February 1916 - 100 years ago next month.

We should probably do or say something profound to commemorate it. Any thoughts?

The world would little note, nor long remember what we said here. ;)

Actually, the April 1916 date for Indiana the dog's death is interesting - there's some obvious Easter symbolism there. (And Indiana's in Ireland right in the thick of the Rising at around that time.)

InexorableTash 08-09-2016 11:41 AM

We're into the thick of things now!

Somme, Early August, 1916 a.k.a. the first half of Trenches of Hell

flyingace1939 08-25-2016 03:51 PM

I dare say, Indy would be escaping from Dusterstadt by now ... poor DeGaulle would be there till the end of the war! On a side note, DeGaulle was actually imprisoned in a maximum security fortress called Ingolstadt, where he made 5 unsuccessful escape attempts. It was indeed, meant to hold indefinitely, uprising allied officers. Anbody know why Lucas and company decided to change the name?:confused:

The castle used in the episode is actually Orava castle in Slovakia:
https://en.m.wikipedia.org/wiki/Orava_Castle

flyingace1939 09-22-2016 12:57 AM

Indy witnesses the Battle of Verdun while working as a courier for the French army, and temporarily halts the slaughter of over a million men ...

"Temporarily", because not even a legendary hero like Indy can prevent one of history's greatest atrocities - or evade the poisonous, unfeeling culture of bureaucracy.

:(

Stoo 10-24-2016 05:55 PM

100 years ago this month, Indiana Jones lost his virginity to a woman he saw in a magazine 7 months before.

The photo:



"Mata Hari" died by firing squad 101 years ago, on 15 October 1917.

flyingace1939 10-29-2016 12:26 PM

Quote:

Originally Posted by Stoo
"Mata Hari" died by firing squad 101 years ago, on 15 October 1917.


Don't mean to be a snob, but wasn't that technically 99 years ago since we are still in 2016? Or perhaps you sat in a time jumping Delorean and are writing this in the year 2018? :p

InexorableTash 10-29-2016 03:14 PM

I think Stoo's point is that when she and Indy had a fling 100 years ago, she had only one year left to live.

flyingace1939 10-29-2016 07:29 PM

Oh, okay. That would make sense.:hat: I'm afraid I know very little about the real Mata Hari beyond the Young Indy Chronicles. Other than the fact that she was executed for espionage ...?

Stoo 10-30-2016 07:57 AM

FlyingAce is quite right! I meant 99 years ago. :o Don't worry about correcting my mistake, Ace. It's something I do all the time to other people so if I ever do make an error, I WANT it to be pointed out. :hat:

---
Anyway, we know that Indy's leave of 2 weeks in Paris was cut short and he was sent back to the front lines. So right about now, 100 years ago, he must have been on his way from Verdun to East Africa, probably passing through the Suez at this point in time.

dr.jones1986 10-30-2016 02:32 PM

Speaking of Indiana Jones and Mata Hari, does anyone know if there is a way to read James Luceno's novelization of the Mata Hari episode online somewhere? I would love to read it without having to go through the trouble of getting my hands on an old copy of the novelization. Perhaps there is a pdf upload of the novel somewhere.

Stoo 10-30-2016 06:10 PM

Quote:

Originally Posted by dr.jones1986
Speaking of Indiana Jones and Mata Hari, does anyone know if there is a way to read James Luceno's novelization of the Mata Hari episode online somewhere?

Nice to "see" you again, dr.jones1986. :)

While I can't directly help you with your quest, it might get more attention if you posed the question in this thread:
Mata Hari Affair - Luceno novelization

InexorableTash 11-15-2016 10:47 PM

It's a phantom train!
 
November 1916 - Phantom Train of Doom. One of the strongest outings in the series (in my opinion), with action, intrigue, a great cast of characters — on both sides of the battles — and of course the stellar score by Joel McNeely.

flyingace1939 11-26-2016 11:01 AM

Agreed! Phantom Train is one of those episodes in the series that stands out as "feature film" quality! I especially love the scenes between Indy, Remy and Von Lettow in the second half of the movie (such well-written dialogue by Frank Darabont)! We witness the seed of Indy's character arc in Oganga being planted with the military 'indoctrination' of Von Lettow: "A soldier's first duty is to obey orders" - words he would find himself eating in the next episode ... ;)

Stoo 11-28-2016 09:47 AM

Nice that Indy got to meet Frederick Selous again, especially considering that he'd be killed in action just 2 months later. :( The caption for the photo below is, "SELOUS IN EAST AFRICA, SHORTLY BEFORE HE WAS KILLED", so it's pretty close to what he would've looked like in November 1916:



"Phantom Train" has always been my favourite episode. Being interested in the East African campaign even before the series began, it was a real treat for me when it aired. The story is a fantasy, for sure, but an exciting one! :up:

Stoo 12-08-2016 11:06 AM

December Details - Part 1
 
Around 2003, I plotted out Indy’s entire route for this episode and the perfect time to share is here & now. (Wish I’d had more free time in November ‘cuz I would’ve posted the route for “Phantom Train”, too. :()

Determining the starting point:
According to dialogue, the guns are needed for the planned attack on Tabora and, in the next chapter, Indy says that he must bring them to Lake Tanganyika. The Belgian force had been divided in two for the advance on Tabora so this puts Indy in the Brigade Sud (South) who captured Kigoma & Ujiji. In reality, the Battle of Tabora was 3 months earlier (08-19 September 1916) so we have to shift the calendar and pretend that this hasn’t happened yet.

28 Nov - Belgians capture Kigoma, the major German port on Lake Tanganyika & railhead to Tabora. (Actual date: 28 Jul 1916)
01 Dec - Belgians march from Kigoma to Ujiji. (10 km / 6 miles)
--- Episode begins ---
02 Dec - Indy leads successful assault at Ujiji. (Actual date: 02 or 05 Aug 1916 - sources differ)
           - Indy is promoted to captain.
03 Dec - His company marches back to Kigoma.
           - Embarks from Kigoma on a steamer across Lake Tanganyika.
           - Indy starts writing another letter to T.E. Lawrence.*
           - Arrives in the Belgian Congo at Albertville.
04 Dec - By train from Albertville to end of the line in Kabalo. (Railway completed in 1915)
05 Dec - By boat on the Lualaba River from Kabalo downstream to Kongolo.
06 Dec - By train from Kongolo to Kindu. (Railway completed in 1910)

*Date confirmed by dialogue

As a matter of interest, Ujiji is the site where Burton & Speke first saw Lake Tanganyika and, more famously, where H.M. Stanley uttered the immortal words, “Dr. Livingstone, I presume?”



My new computer can’t play the interactive features on the Young Indy DVDs and I can’t remember if a map was shown in the Oganga video game. Will have to fire up my old one and check because it would fun to compare.

InexorableTash 12-11-2016 03:34 AM

Awesome analysis, Stoo!

Quote:

Originally Posted by Stoo
Wish I’d had more free time in November ‘cuz I would’ve posted the route for “Phantom Train”, too.


Better late than never!

Stoo 12-16-2016 02:12 PM

December Details - Part 2
 
07 Dec - By boat from Kindu downstream on the Lualaba River.
08 Dec - Arrives at Ponthierville.
           - By rail from Ponthierville to Stanleyville. (Railway completed in 1906)
09 Dec - By boat from Stanleyville downstream on the Congo River.
12 Dec - Arrives at Bonga.

Fun fact: The area around Ponthierville (now modern-day Ubundu) is where some parts of "The African Queen" were filmed.





Quote:

Originally Posted by InexorableTash
Better late than never!

If I get around to it, I'll probably post that route in the "Phantom Train" thread:
Ep. 16: YIJ and the Phantom Train of Doom

flyingace1939 12-18-2016 01:59 PM

Stoo, as a fan, I must admire your dedication in painstakingly documenting Indy's voyage in Oganga. These graphics are just simply awesome (and I especially love how they resemble the Map montages from the film series)! I would totally love to see a Phantom Train map too!:up:

Quote:

Originally Posted by Stoo
Nice that Indy got to meet Frederick Selous again, especially considering that he'd be killed in action just 2 months later. :( The caption for the photo below is, "SELOUS IN EAST AFRICA, SHORTLY BEFORE HE WAS KILLED", so it's pretty close to what he would've looked like in November 1916:


Sorry, I'm a little bit late with this since we are already out of November, but I've been curious as to whether or not there was an actual "Old and the Bold" division serving in the East African campaign (as depicted in Phantom Train)? If so, was Selous part of it? My searches on google have not procured me much results.

Stoo 02-03-2017 02:09 PM

December Details - Part 3
 
Catching up...(my holiday season was a busy one):

13 Dec - By boat from Bonga across the Congo River.
           - By foot into French Equatorial Africa.
15 Dec - Arrives near Bobangui. Finds orphaned baby.*
25 Dec - Captain Lafleur dies.
26 Dec - Arrives at Franceville.
           - By boat from Franceville downstream on the Ogooué/Ogowé River.
29 Dec - Passes by Schweitzer's hospital at Lambaréné.**
           - Lieutenant Arnaud dies.
31 Dec - Major Boucher dies.
           - Arrives at Port-Gentil.

*Bobangui was Barthélemy Boganda's birthplace so some leeway must be given to explain why they were in that area. (Major Boucher was lost and Indy eventually realized it.) Whatever route was taken to get near Bobangui, it would have gone through the German territory of Neukamerun. Perhaps Boucher had a faulty compass because they were completely off course! :eek:

**Schweitzer's hospital is shown as being on the starboard side of the boat when it would've been on the port side.




Stoo 02-03-2017 05:23 PM

1917 January
 
01 Jan - French Equatorial Africa, Port-Gentil - Indy mails letter to T.E. Lawrence
?? Jan - French Equatorial Africa, Lambaréné - Indy meets Albert Schweitzer
?? Jan - French Equatorial Africa, Pahouin village on the Ogooué/Ogowé River.
?? Jan - French Equatorial Africa, Lambaréné
?? Jan - French Equatorial Africa, Port-Gentil - Albert Schweitzer deported.
---
?? Jan - France, Saint-Nazaire - Indy & Remy arrive by steamship, returning with guns
?? Jan - France, Paris              - Indy & Remy join Belgian Intelligence

InexorableTash 02-04-2017 03:13 AM

Go Stoo! Keep up the awesome, it is appreciated.

Stoo 02-06-2017 02:50 PM

Quote:

Originally Posted by Inexorable Tash
Go Stoo! Keep up the awesome, it is appreciated.

We're in the thick of my favourite period of the series so I'm on it like jam on toast. Been working on motion graphics of these maps (& more). Stay tuned! ;)

Quote:

Originally Posted by flyingace1939
Stoo, as a fan, I must admire your dedication in painstakingly documenting Indy's voyage in Oganga. These graphics are just simply awesome (and I especially love how they resemble the Map montages from the film series)! I would totally love to see a Phantom Train map too!:up:

Sorry, I'm a little bit late with this since we are already out of November, but I've been curious as to whether or not there was an actual "Old and the Bold" division serving in the East African campaign (as depicted in Phantom Train)? If so, was Selous part of it? My searches on google have not procured me much results.

Thanks, Ace. I tried to match the movies' maps as much as possible (and "Phantom Train" is in progress). :)

Indeed, the "Old & the Bold" did exist. They were the 25th Royal Fusiliers and, yes, Selous was one of their captains. (You should watch the documentaries on the DVD!)

For more info: I just posted a great link in the "Phantom Train" thread for you:
Post #38 - Ep. 16: YIJ and the Phantom Train of Doom

Last month also marked the 100th anniversary of Selous' death, shot in the head by a sniper on a shore of the Rufiji River, German East Africa, 4 January 1917. :(

Stoo 03-02-2017 10:46 AM

1917 February - March
 
02 Feb - In Paris, Indy writes another letter to T.E. Lawrence.
26 Feb - Indy & Remy transfer to French Intelligence.
27 Feb - Indy & Remy say farewell. :(
           - Indy arrives at Ravenel, airfield of the Lafayette Escadrille.
28 Feb - Meets Charles Nungusser.
           - Crashes in plane near Hamm, Germany.
           - Taken as prisoner by Baron von Richthofen 15km from Hamm.
           - Lunch with von Richthofen (& Hermann Göring).
           - Escapes back to Ravenel by plane.
           - Rides in car to Paris to get Nungusser.
01 Mar - Photographs aerial duel with von Richthofen over Saint-Quentin, France.
13 Mar - Final mission (Friday the 13th).
14 Mar - United States enters the war (In reality: 06 April).
           - Driven to Paris by Charles Nungusser.
           - Takes bus 2 hours southeast of Paris.
           - Leaves in plane with Nungusser.
15 Mar - Parachutes into Hannover, Germany.
           - Train to Ahlhorn, Germany.
           - Motorcycle back to Hannover, Germany.
           - By plane back to France.

Contrary to popular belief, the bulk of "Hawkmen" does NOT take place in February! The calendar in Indy's bunk is the tell-tale clue because it's clearly March (the previous month ends on the 28th). His assignment is for '2 weeks' and his last mission is on the 13th, which means he probably arrived on 27 Feb. Notice that the direction of Indy's pencil strokes seem to indicate this precisely.


Attila the Professor 03-02-2017 03:10 PM

Quote:

Originally Posted by Stoo
Contrary to popular belief, the bulk of "Hawkmen" does NOT take place in February! The calendar in Indy's bunk is the tell-tale clue because it's clearly March (the previous month ends on the 28th). His assignment is for '2 weeks' and his last mission is on the 13th, which means he probably arrived on 27 Feb. Notice that the direction of Indy's pencil strokes seem to indicate this precisely.


Nice piece of close-reading there.

InexorableTash 03-04-2017 02:44 AM

As always, Stoo - very much appreciated!

micsteam 03-04-2017 01:53 PM

Great work Stoo !! :hat:

Junior Jones 03-06-2017 08:29 PM

Strangely though, unless they used a different calendar, March 1, 1917 was a Thursday. March 13th was a Tuesday. In 1917 the only Fridays the 13th were in April and July.

Stoo 03-08-2017 04:46 PM

Quote:

Originally Posted by Junior Jones
Strangely though, unless they used a different calendar, March 1, 1917 was a Thursday. March 13th was a Tuesday. In 1917 the only Fridays the 13th were in April and July.

Glad that you're still around, Phil. :hat:

Indeed, they didn't use a 1917 calendar...but that's the way of the Indy World so we have to give some leeway.

Re: Friday the 13th.
As far as I'm aware, France & several other European countries start their calendar weeks on Mondays (putting the TV show's March 13th as a Saturday) but it seems that Indy has a N.American calendar with the week starting on Sundays (putting March 13th on a Friday). The reason being that the camera zooms in on the 13th and dissolves into his face, conveying that date as a bad omen.

In my mind, Indy is probably occupying the bunk of his predecessor and marking a calendar brought from the States by the guy who died.

Attila the Professor 03-08-2017 04:51 PM

Quote:

Originally Posted by Stoo
In my mind, Indy is probably occupying the bunk of his predecessor and marking a calendar brought from the States by the guy who died.


Apparently they had a surplus of 1914 calendars.

Stoo 03-08-2017 05:00 PM

Quote:

Originally Posted by Attila the Professor
Apparently they had a surplus of 1914 calendars.

Ha, yes! It was surplus for those aeronautical scoundrels. :) Either that or the filmmakers used one from 1925, 1931, 1942, 1953, 1959, 1970, 1981, 1987. ;)

micsteam 03-11-2017 01:45 PM

Hey Stoo... Phil ?? :confused:

flyingace1939 05-10-2017 07:58 PM

Stoo,

I'm a few months late with this I know. Just wanted to say "thanks" for sharing with this informative link with us. I look forward to reading it in full detail, soon. :up:

Quote:

Originally Posted by Stoo
Indeed, the "Old & the Bold" did exist. They were the 25th Royal Fusiliers and, yes, Selous was one of their captains. (You should watch the documentaries on the DVD!)


Unfortunately, I don't actually have the DVD's but they are something I want to invest in for sure when I have disposable income of my own (third year university student here, with a tight budget). ;) My introduction to Young Indy came from the wonderful, free viewing medium called "YouTube"! :D

Ace

InexorableTash 05-13-2017 01:24 PM

March - May, 1917
 
The timeline gets a bit tricky now with Young Indiana Jones Chronicles episodes merged out of order into the Adventures of Young Indiana Jones chapters.

Austria, March 1917 (a.k.a. part 1 of Chapter 13: Adventures in the Secret Service)

One of the stronger episodes, with adventure, intrigue, a hauntingly great score (sadly unreleased), the sinister Mr. Max, and classic noir film homages. The Sixtus Affair was the real deal.

Barcelona, May 1917 (a.k.a. part 1 of Chapter 14: Espionage Escapades)

A completely over-the-top comedic romp featuring a stellar cast, sumptuous sets and costumes, and a delightful score prominently features on the first soundtrack release.

We pick up again in July/August with part 2 of those respective chapters.

TheAlmanac 07-01-2017 06:30 PM

Indy celebrated his 18th birthday in Petrograd one hundred years ago today--or did he?

Russia was still using the Julian calendar in 1917, so if he was celebrating his birthday on "July 1" in Petrograd, it was already July 14 in most of the rest of the world (including the United States, where he was born).

InexorableTash 08-16-2017 01:34 PM

Timeline still tricky here due to episode merging.

Petrograd, July 1917 (a.k.a. part 2 of Chapter 13: Adventures in the Secret Service)

I find this episode to be a bit of a snoozer, but with some highlights. Indy is at the cusp of a great historical event rather than just meeting with notable figures during their down time, there are educational insights into movements that shaped the 20th Century, and there's a big climactic finish.

This is also one of two episodes (along with German East Africa 1916) where I feel that the loss of the George Hall bookends really detracts from the potential impact of the story, rather than the more common laughs at Old Indy's expense.

Prague, August 1917 (a.k.a. part 2 of Chapter 14: Espionage Escapades)

Ah, Prague. The film crew finally gets to stop pretending they're using the city as a stand-in for everywhere else in Europe.

I think this episode is hailed as one of the low points of the series. It's true that Shooblegrueber trying to hook up a phone is not as exciting as Indy swinging on ropes and finding lost artefacts, but as a comedy piece it's... okay, passable. I adore Tim McInnerny though.

...

Back on hiatus until October, when the timeline sorts itself out in Palestine with one of the top episodes in terms of script, cinematography, performances, score, and action.

Does anyone know where Morocco, 1917 is supposed to fit in?


All times are GMT -5. The time now is 04:20 PM.

Powered by vBulletin Version 3.5.0
Copyright ©2000 - 2018, Jelsoft Enterprises Ltd.