As part of Ender’s Game and as part of the optimistic 80s, the post-Vietnamese patriotic community of the flight age, The Last Starfighter has somehow improved with age, with a rather stubborn hero, the plight of a small town, the beginning of a romance and other worldly adventures that go back to the inspiring story of Craig Safan.
A teenager from a small town will break the video game’s point record and be dragged into an interstellar battle against a foreign enemy.
Take a look:
Alex Rogan (Lance Guest) is a camper hero, a great guy and a local champion in a game like Space Invader, but he dreams of leaving his small town with his beautiful girlfriend (Catherine Mary Stewart, unconscious) who believes in him, but is afraid to leave everything behind to do it in the big city with Alex. When Alex breaks his playing record, a strange coat of coaches named Centauri (Robert Preston) comes at him, whistles it into space and throws it to the Space Council, which surprises him with big news: The intergalactic war begins. Alex realizes that he and a number of other conscripts have been conscripted to fight a war against a despotic alien race that will surely win if the Stars Fighters don’t help him. Alex returns to Earth where he discovers that his life has been replaced by a synthetic being that looks exactly like him, which calls into question his position in his community and his relationship with his girlfriend, because the synthetic version of him is actually a mistake. The alien assassins come down to kill him to make sure he can never return to space to complete his mission. He must therefore go his way through assassination attempts, the trials of relationships, and before his face, accept his fate, which is to help Earth’s allies defeat their oppressors. When he returns to space, he discovers that all the other star players have been killed, making him the last star player. This time he has the ability to apply these video game skills in real time.
As part of Ender’s Game and the optimistic post-Vietnamese patriotic community of the 1980s, The Last Starfighter has somehow improved with age, with a rather stubborn hero, the fate of a small town, the beginning of a romance and other everyday adventures based on the inspiring story of Craig Safan. This film by director Nick Castle and screenwriter Jonathan R. Bethuel (My Science Project) is one of the first big-budget films that uses computer-generated images and still works, both nostalgically and as an introduction for young children, who will certainly still love this film. It’s good science fiction for dreamers.
The new Blu-ray version of The Last Starfighter by Arrow Video performs better than the previous Blu-ray and DVD versions of Universal with a new 4K scanner-based restore, new production and archiving features. New interviews with star Stewart and composer Safan have been included, as well as tons of other things, but my favorite new feature is in the magazine attachment, with an old unpublished article on revolutionary computer graphics, written by author Greg Bear. Reading this is a stunner from the past.
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