Starring David McCallum, hot off his cult-starring role in the TV classic The Man from Uncle, this hit 1970s series launched with a feature length pilot followed by twelve exciting episodes, all of which are featured here.
McCallum is Daniel Westin, an employee of the Klae Corporation working on experiments in molecular disintegration with his wife Kate (Melinda Fee). When Westin discovers a method of rendering animals and then himself invisible, the threat of this discovery's abuse leads him to destroy the equipment, becoming permanently invisible in the process. While Westin seeks to restore his visibility, he is assigned the codename Klae Resource and is put out to tender for highly secret, specialised missions.
From uncovering corruption in a small town to exposing political hijinks on a national scale; from saving defecting scientists to protecting aging dictators undercover; from rescuing kidnap victims to uncovering crime at the heart of the Klae Corporation, these are the adventures of the Klae Resource, a.k.a The Invisible Man.
|Number of Discs:||
You will receive an email to confirm when your item has been sent.
Please allow 10 working days from dispatch of your order before notifying us of any late deliveries.
Please see our returns policy.
Where reviews refer to foods or cosmetic products, results may vary from person to person. Customer reviews are independent and do not represent the views of The Hut Group.
Somehow, dispite the simple plots, visible wires, casual sexism, cultural stereotyping and 'interesting' fashions that make this clearly of its time, it remains very entertaining. The bad guys are very much the kind of obvious bad guys of 70s US tv which adds to the nostalgic charm. David McCallum puts in a playful portrayal in the title role. Melinda Fee, as his wife, manages not to be a hapless sidekick. If you enjoy watching half-rememembered sci-fi shows from your childhood like I do, this is very much worth it. It's not intellectually or emotionally challenging to watch, and is great for easy viewing, a little giggle at the 70s and the silly science. No cgi invisibility effects here, and it was not intended for HDTV. Don't expect more than it is, and you won't be disappointed. Gets 3 stars because it's not a *good* tv show, but it would get 4.5 rated on how much I've enjoyed rewatching it.
Was this helpful?