The OrvilleSeptember 10, 2017
Follows the crew of the not-so-functional exploratory ship in the Earth's interstellar fleet, 400 years in the future.
Star Trek: EnterpriseSeptember 26, 2001
Star Trek: Enterprise is a science fiction TV series and a prequel to the original Star Trek set 100 years before. The series premiered September 26, 2001 on the UPN television network with the final episode airing on May 13, 2005.
The series takes place in the 22nd century aboard Earth's first warp 5 capable starship Enterprise NX-01 designed for long-range exploration of the galaxy and captained by Jonathan Archer. The NX designation indicates that this Enterprise is an experimental prototype.
Space: 1999September 4, 1975
The crew of Moonbase Alpha must struggle to survive when a massive explosion throws the Moon from orbit into deep space.
Dans une galaxie près de chez vousSeptember 1, 1998
Captain Charles Patenaude and his crew leave Earth aboard the Romano Fafard in search of a planet that can accommodate the entire population of Earthlings.
VirtualityJune 26, 2009
Virtuality is a television pilot co-written by Ronald D. Moore and Michael Taylor and directed by Peter Berg that aired on the Fox network. Since the show was never picked up as a television series, the two-hour pilot episode aired as a movie on June 26, 2009.
The story of the discovery and exploration of the planets, revealing the deepest secrets of our neighbors in space.
DogstarSeptember 4, 2006
Dogstar is an Australian children's animated television program produced by Media World Pictures which first screened on the Nine Network and then Disney Channel Australia. There are 26 episodes in each season.
Dogstar was produced by Colin South and Ross Hutchens, written by Doug MacLeod and Philip Dalkin, designed by Scott Vanden Bosch and directed by Aaron Davies. Editing and special effects were done by Merlin Cornish and the music was composed by Yuri Worontschak.
America's Secret Space HeroesMay 14, 2017
The inside stories of how the unknown engineers of NASA created such superior machines as the Saturn V moon rocket, the Space Shuttle, and the Hubble Space Telescope, often against incredible odds.
Destination: MoonJanuary 1, 2016
What role will the moon play in man's next attempts to conquer space?
Viaggio nel CosmoJanuary 9, 1998
A television documentary series, hosted by Piero Angela and Alberto Angela in 1998, dedicated to the exploration of the Universe
The Day After TomorrowDecember 9, 1975
The Day After Tomorrow is a 1975 British science-fiction television drama produced by Gerry Anderson between the two series of Space: 1999. Written by Johnny Byrne and directed by Charles Crichton, it stars Brian Blessed, Joanna Dunham and Nick Tate, and is narrated by Ed Bishop. It first aired in the United States on NBC, as an episode of the children's science education series Special Treat, in December 1975. In the UK, BBC1 broadcast the programme as an independent special in December 1976, and again in December 1977. The plot of The Day After Tomorrow relates to the interstellar mission of Altares, a science vessel of the future that can travel at the speed of light. Departing from its original destination, Alpha Centauri, Altares moves deeper into space and her crew of three adults and two children encounter phenomena such as a meteor shower, a red giant star and, finally, a black hole, which pulls the ship into another universe.
Originally commissioned to produce a child-friendly introduction to Albert Einstein's special relativity theory in the form of an action-adventure, Anderson and Byrne conceived The Day After Tomorrow as the pilot episode of a TV series. To this end, writer and producer proposed the alternative title "Into Infinity", although their limited budget precluded the production of further episodes. With a cast and crew that included veterans of earlier Anderson productions, filming on The Day After Tomorrow ran from July to September 1975 and consisted of ten days of principal photography and six weeks of special effects shooting. The visuals of Space: 1999 influenced both special effects technician Martin Bower, the designer of the scale models that appear in the programme, and production designer Reg Hill, who re-used set elements from various episodes of Space: 1999 to construct the Altares interiors. Newcomer Derek Wadsworth collaborated with Steve Coe to compose the theme and incidental music.