Advanced search    About    Login

The Magazine With A Sense Of Wonder
Sci-Fi, Classic Monsters, Horror Monthly Magazine from Chicago ,United States
Ceased publication

- First and last issue: 1970-2002
- Devoted to Science Fiction, Fantasy and Horror films.
- Started by Fred Clarke as an amateur mimeograph version in 1967.
- Editor: Dan Persons
- 64 color pages in A4 format.

- Fred Clarke died in October 2000 and the mag was sold. The new CFQ will never be the same.
- Published by Frederick S. Clarke
- Website: www.cfq.com

Last updated:
13 February 2023
(see recent updates)
Special thanks for this page goes to:
Debi Ziemkowski
Pierre Greenfield
Scott Matheson
Garry Malvern
Kevin Etheridge

Info from the Database

Listing is not complete, so it is not known what is missing.

See The listing

CONTENTS: 1970 1971 1972 1973 1974 1975 1976 1977 1978 1979 1980 1981 1982 1983 1984 1985 1986 1987 1988 1989 1990 1991 1992 1993 1994 1995 1996 1997 1998 1999 2000 2001 2002 GALLERIES: 1970 1971 1972 1973 1974 1975 1976 1977 1978 1979 1980 1981 1982 1983 1984 1985 1986 1987 1988 1989 1990 1991 1992 1993 1994 1995 1996 1997 1998 1999 2000 2001 2002 All

Issue 173
Vol 34 #6 2002
Birds Of Prey: The nights only get darker in Gotham after Batman succumbs to the Joker and the daughters of the city's most stalwart crime fighters join forces to stem the rising tide of evil. Colin Kingston previews this new take on the comic-book classic.
Dagon: Stuart Gordon returns to Lovecraftian lore with a tale of a village and the travelers who run afoul of its dark secrets. Dan Scapperotti gets deep with the director.
Feardotcom: 'The e-mail is coming from inside your house!' Horror goes online as a depraved killer discovers the internet can be used for more than just swapping MP3's. Dred Topel talks with director William Malone.
Signs: Mel Gibson plays a minister whose crisis of faith isn't helped by a series of crop circles and the machinations of director M. Night Shyamalan. Producer Gary Marshall discusses the fine art of creeping an audience out with Denise Dumars.
Saint Sinner: Is basic cable ready for pure, uncut Clive Barker? The Sci Fi Channel finds out when it unleashes this tale of a time-traveling monk sent to undo the depredations of a pair of ravenous succubi. Mike Watt meets the director and his special fx.
Top 25 Scream Kings: We'll do Scream Queens another day. Time for a bit of balance as Bryan Cairns rounds up the twenty-five actors who most readily populate our nightmares and make movie theaters safe for ghouls and other fright-thinking abominations. Plus, exclusive interviews with Bruce Campbell, Kane Hodder and Boris Karloff's daughter.
Alias: You could say Sydney Bristow has her hands full: She has to fulfill her missions as an operative for the super-secret SD-6 agency, while reporting to the CIA about sinister doings at the rogue unit, while trying to reconcile conflicting emotions about her father - also a double agent - while cramming for her finals. About the only thing which is easy is ABC's decision to renew the addictive series for a second season. Edward Gross comes in from the cold with a report on behind-the-scenes doings on set, plus a first season program guide which should bring you up to speed for the sophomore outing.
The Strangler's Wife: Roger Corman's doing it again: throwing his support behind a group of struggling filmmakers and their tale of a woman who discovers her significant other is keeping a not-so-insignificant secret. Dan Scapperotti talks with the director.
The Dead Zone: Stephen King comes to cable with a series based on his tale of a man who in a touch can know your future better than Dr. Phil and Deepak Chopra combined. Frank Garcia meets up with the cast and crew.
Spiderman vs. Star Wars: While the post-modern generation has found a new sci fi-fantasy icon, it seems they may have tired of an established one. Dennis Kleinman reviews.
Reviews: Das Experiment, Scooby Doo, The Scorpion King.

Issue 172
Vol 34 #5 2002
Tom McCamus: He's the man you don't want to cross in Mutant X. Miwa Hirai talks to the actor about his plastic-coated, Warhol-bewigged bad guy.
Tom Savini: He has become legendary for his creatively gory makeup effects, yet Tom Savini's skills are not only latex-deep. Mike Watt discovers what the multi-faceted film artist has been up to.
Eight Legged Freaks: Giant spiders are on the march, and, no, you're not supposed to take this latest entry out of Roland Emmerich's and Dean Devlin's Centropolis Entertainment seriously. Chuck Wagner finds out what it takes to get all those CG arachnids moving.
The Dangerous Lives Of Alter Boys: It ain't pederast priests, but their own, comic-infused imaginations that pose the greatest threat, and the most likely salvation. Dan Scapperotti talks with Todd McFarlane about bringing the fantasy sequences of this Jodie Foster-produced period piece to life.
Reign Of Fire: They're big, they're hungry, they're fire-breathing. They are, in a word, dragons, and according to former X-Files director Rob Bowman, they're no longer a medieval myth but a tangible threat to humanity. Andrew Osmond talks with the creators about bringing an ancient evil to a tenuous future.
Goldmember: Austin Powers is back, this time teaming up with fellow '70s refugee Foxxy Cleopatra to foil the palns of the titular bad guy, a man who really does have a golden gun. Ed Gross fleshes out the story.
Halloween: Resurrection: If you can't kill him, mass-market him. The franchise hits the Web as an internet entrepreneur tries to leverage the Michael Myers legend for a few quick bucks, to disastrous effect. Bryan Cairns talks to director Rick Rosenthal.
Ultraviolet: Creator Joe Hearne embues his vampires with a cool, 21st century sheen and an agenda that's disturbingly ambivalent. Paula Vitaris looks into the mini-series that rewrote the rules on bloodsucker drama.
Spider-Man's New York: It took CG effects, stage sets, and, oh yes, some Manhattan-based location shoots to bring the masked web-slinger's home base to the screen. Ross Plesset surveys the effort.
Spy Kids 2: They've got security clearance, snazzy gadgets, and a new mission. Fred Topel meets up with director Robert Rodriguez to discuss the continuing adventure.
George Pal remembered: Bob Burns shares memories of the legendary filmmaker with Tom Weaver.
Dragons in film.
Reviews: The Mothman Prophecies, Queen Of The Damned, Rollerball.

Issue 171
Vol 34 #3/4 2002
Die Another Day: Alan Jones Brings us a preview of the legendary spy's twentieth adventure.
Puphedz: Edgar Allen Poe gets the Muppets treatment. Todd French has the story.
The Texas Chainsaw Massacre: Aaron Tallent talks with actor Jim Siedow.
Stan Winston: The makeup master talks about his cable series and toy line with Dan Scapperotti.
Dinotopia: The fantasy miniseries returns to broadcast TV with this epic tale of a society where humans and dinosaurs live together. Dan Scapperotti talked to the production team.
Spirit: Stallion Of The Cimarron: DreamWorks' animated drama is a visually elegant period adventure told from a horse's point of view. Chuck Wagner discusses reality and fantasy with the film's creators.
Minority Report: Spielberg and Cruise team together to bring Phil Dick's tale of futuristic crime and punishment to the screen. Ed Gross spent time discussing the project with producer Bonnie Curtis.
Men In Black 2: K and J are back, once again facing down the scum of the universe. Steve Ryfle talks with director Barry Sonnenfeld and makeup Rick Baker, while Andrew Osmond ponders the sometimes complex alchemy that makes up genre humor.
Star Wars Episode 2: Attack Of The Clones: Denise Dumars considers the upcoming film, while Dennis Kleinman asks some uncomfortable questions.
Spider-Man: After years of re-writes and legal wrangling, the tale of a humble student turned masked webslinger comes to the big screen. Ross Plesset gets the story from the cast and crew and explores the versions we never saw, while Russell Lissau looks at why Marvel heroes have become hot commodities.
Farscape: Anna L. Kaplan talked with cast and crew, exploring what made the third season so dark and delirious. Also: Season Three episode guide.
Lilo & Stitch: Disney Animation's Florida studio has come up with an idiosyncratic story of an impetuous Hawaiian girl and the cute little criminally malign alien genetic mutation she adopts as a pet. Lawrence French discusses breaking molds with the film's artists.
Wendigo: A low-budget horror film is turning heads at festivals across the country. Bryan Cairns talks to the director.
Night Of The Living Dead 1990: Director Tom Savini tells Mike Watt about the trouble-plagued remake.
Frailty: A father is on a mission from God, and recruits his sons into the deadly calling. Debuting director Bill Paxton discusses the dark drama with Mitch Persons.
Jason X: The big guy's in orbit as the long-delayed 10th installment debuts.

Issue 170
Vol 34 #2 2002
E.T. - The Extra-Terrestrial: Spielberg tinkers with the classic for its twentieth anniversary, tuming ET from convincing animatronic into even-more-convincing CG, and disarming the cops while he's at it. Chuck Wagner talks with the effects specialists about what's old and what's new.
Six Feet Under: The dead get to reflect on their own demises in HBO's surreal comedy/drama. Meanwhile, somebody has to populate all those slabs with corpses that for once reflect the true repercussions of mortality. Mike Watt meets up with the people at MASTERFX and discovers what it takes to stock a funeral home.
Resident Evil: Just what we need: another vid-game adaptation. Next up in the grand parade: a tale of zombie-making contagion, and the crack team sent in to make sure those hungry, hungry cadavers don't get out of hand. Alan Jones checks in with Paul Anderson, finding out why he thinks his film will rise above the pack.
The Scorpion King: Universal's Mummy franchise branches off into this spin-off prequel, and The Rock gets his shot at big-screen stardom in this tale of a fierce warrior and his battle against supernatural evil. Mitch Persons gets a taste of on-set life, and talks to the stars.
The Mothman Prophecies: Strange things goin' on in town, and it falls to Richard Gere to figure out the puzzles. Chuck Wagner talks to director Mark Pellington about turning local legend into contemporary horror.
Blade 2: When does a vampire hunter join forces with his prey? When there's something even worse out there. Ed Gross meets up with Guillermo del Toro and the other creators of this eagerly awaited sequel, and looks into the challenges met by the special effects team and by Marvel Comics itself.
The Devil's Backbone: It's the other Guillermo del Toro movie, a moody ghost tale set in a Spanish orphange, all the better to contrast with Blade 2's flash 'n' action. Dan Scapperotti talks to the director about film horror, politics, human frailties, and how all of them can be combined into a compelling story.
The X-Files: Mulder we hardly knew ye. Paula Vitaris and Dan Coyle recount the frustrations of being an X-phile in their series-spanning overview, while Paula brings it all together in her eighth season episode guide, and reflects on good times with star David Duchovny. Roxie Ray examines the labors of The X-Files's makeup effects team, and Katie Anderson clues you in to the series' scariest moments.
Escaflowne: American TV game gave the popular anime series a short shrift, but the producers are trying again with a newly conceived, feature-film version. Andrew Osmond talks to the director of the engaging tale of a girl dropped into a world of dragons and robots.

Issue 169
Vol 34 #1 2002
Rollerball: How bad could it be? Chuck Wagner gets John McTiernan's and Rebecca Romijn-Stamos's insights into the long-delayed remake.
Legend of the Rangers: Not even a Crusade could finish off Babylon 5. J. Michael Stracznynski returns to forge a new chapter in the saga. Frank Garcia talks to Stracznynski and star Alex Zahara about the birth of legends.
Pixar: They've got a new home and an ambitious production schedule. Lawrence French explores how architecture reflects aesthetic sensibilities, and gives us a look into what's coming up from the people who made Toy Story and Monsters, Inc.
The man with no eyes: Already a superlative outlet for short-form genre filmmakers, Sci Fi Channel's Exposure now goes the full-fledged production route with its first, in-house short film. Denise Dumars talks to the film's creators, and explores Exposure's new direction.
Voyager: The Ship is back home, the cast has dispersed, and the production team has moved on to new challenges. What have we learned from this less-than-revered retake on Trek lore? Anna L. Kaplan explores the series' troubled history, and sums up its close in a seventh season episode guide.
Classic Trek: Face it, the original series has left some potent legacies. Sue Uram talks with William Shatner about the pleasures and curses of TV command, and with Eugene Roddenberry, Jr about life in the shadow of a legend.
Seed of Chucky: Don Mancini wanted to turn the next Child's Play sequel into a self-reflexive parody, but Universal didn't see the joke. Fred Topel examines the unproduced script.
Revelation: Conspiracy theories meet Indiana Jones as legendary British producer Romulus Films returns to the production fold. Alan Jones reveals the mysteries.
Return to Neverland: The convoluted creation of Disney's Peter Pan sequel ends this winter in movie theaters. Andrew Osmond sees if there's enough pixie dust to make the project fly.
Animation's Lord of the Rings: Ross Plesset explores the Rankin/Bass and Bakshi productions.
Jay and Silent Bob Strike Back: Patrick Legare reveals the Scooby-Doo gag you didn't see.
Bones: Bryan Cairns looks into Ernest Dickenson's new urban horror.

Issue 168
Vol 33 #6 2001
Smallville: Super-strength? Of course. X-ray vision? Sorta. Red and blue tights? That's so comic book. It's the youth of Superman, but hipper, edgier, and prettier (hey, what do you want? It's the WB). Frank Garcia talks to the producers.
Brotherhood Of The Wolf: Is this the next Crouching Tiger, Hidden Dragon? Dan Scapperotti talks to French director Christopher Gans about what it takes to blend historical intrigue, martial arts, and the occasional Iroquois into an epic fantasy.
The Time Machine: H.G. Wells's grandson takes up the mantle, and tries to go George Pal one better in this lavish remake. Dan Scapperotti gets a glimpse of twenty-first century Morlocks, articulate Eloi, and behind-the-scenes breakdowns.
The One: It ain't Nixon. Martial artists Jet Li goes where no one's gone before (except maybe Jean-Claude Van Damme... and Jackie Chan) and discovers he's his own worst enemy in this parallel universe action-adventure.
From Hell: Urban chroniclers the Hughes brothers meet British master of the graphic novel Alan Moore and take on his conspiracy-laden retelling og the Jack The Ripper legend. Andrew Osmond looks at the production, considers the original graphic novel, and examines the mass murderer's on-screen history.
Harry Potter And The Sorcerer's Stone: Will the marketing blitz end in cinematic bliss? Every child wants to enroll in Hogwarts; every adult prays that Chris Columbus, who pleased the masses with Home Alone and Mrs. Doubtfire (oh, and was responsible for a modest groundbreaker called Gremlins), can make this first entry in the franchise palatble to that part of the audience which doesn't consider Capri Sun the perfect mid-day beverage. Andrew Osmond casts his spell over the project.
Lorf Of The Rings: The Fellowship Of The Ring: The most influential fantasy novel of the twentieth century gets a massive influx in cash and the seasoned hand of idiosyncratic New Zealand director and Tolkien fan Peter Jackson to guide it to the screen. Ross Plesset ventures to Middle-Earth and learns the pleasures and perils of envisioning a literary landmark.
Monsters, Inc.: They're big, they're scary, they've got a medical plan! Pixar returns to the screen with a look at a world where kids' screams are more precious than a barrel of crude, and the Thing in the Closet is just your average working Joe, trying to get by. Lawrence French checks out the production.
First Wave: Miwa Hirai talks with Twice Bless'd Man Sebastian Spence.
A Wrinkle In Time: It's another, much-loved young-adult fantasy novel, this time coming to the TV screen. Frank Garcia reports from the set.

Issue 167
Vol 33 #5 2001
Lord Of The Rings: A long-time fan of J.R.R. Tolkien's epic work, Christopher Lee had the honor of visiting Middle Earth as the evil wizard Saruman. The legendary actor tells Ross Plesset what the trip meant to him, and what it will mean to audiences this winter.
Set Stories: Direct from the soundstages and location shoots of The Outer Limits, Ginger Snaps, and Suspended Animation, CFQ's reporters bring you tales of the complexities and rewards of genre film production.
Jeepers Creepers: A controversial director tries his hand at a teen slasher flick, and comes back with a shocker that may well jolt the moribund horor genre back to life. Mitch Persons talks to director Victor Salva and the Creeper himself, Jonathan Breck, and finds out why you should be very, very afraid of novelty tunes on the radio.
The Chronicle: All the two-headed transplants that are fit to print? In the Sci Fi Channel series, the supermarket tabloid is a prime example of high-tech journalism, the weird is real, and the reporters are a dedicated crew pledge to taking to print what Fox Mulder never could. Dan Scapperotti digs the dirt on the people who dig the dirt.
Enterprise: Voyager had barely returned to dry-dock when UPN decided to flash back to the ultimate forebear of the most celebrated starship in the fleet. Anna L. Kaplan brings you the background, Gregory L. Norris and Laura A. Van Fleet talk to star Scott Bakula.
Star Trek: Voyager: The end has come, and none too soon, according to some fans. In the first of two parts, Anna L. Kaplan examines the efforts expended during Voyager's last two seasons, and highlights the successes and failures in her sixth season episode guide.
Ghosts Of Mars: John Carpenter gets tough on Mars, and doesn't spare us any 'tude, either. Denise Dumars takes us on location to speak to cast and crew, while John Thonen looks at Carpenter's reliance on that most hallowed of film genres, the western.
The Invisible Man: Rebuilding from the ground up the concept of the man who isn't there, the Sci Fi Channel series offers up secret government agencies and quicksilver glands. Dan Scapperotti gives us a clear view.
A.I. genesis: Joe Fordman looks into the extended gestation of the controversial Kubrick/Spielberg hybrid.
Session 9: Dan Scapperotti examines how an abandoned hospital inspired director Brad Anderson to spin a tale of subtle dread.

Issue 166
Vol 33 #4 2001
highslide js

Variant cover
Ghosts Of Mars: Howard Hawkes lands on Mars and John Carpenter gets back to basics in this tale of an off-world colony under siege by an implacable force of resurrected warriors. Denise Dumars gives you a preview of the carnage.
Final Fantasy: The synthespians are here. From the sunny shores of Hawaii comes a daring attempt to kick the art of computer-generated filmmaking to the next level. Biff L. Peterson was on-site, and gives us a report on the bytes that go to build this vidgame adaptation.
Spaceman: The onion's Scott Dikkers put his life in turnaround to film this quirky, low-tech examination of what happens when a human, kidnapped and trained for alien combat, falls back to earth. Paula Vitaris delivers a tale of hardship and triumph.
Cats & Dogs: It's a conjuction of the beastmasters as the Tippett Company, Rhythm and Hues, and the Henson Creature Shop join forces to make the war between felines and canines a reality. Mitch Persons sends a report from the front.
Evolution: Ivan Reitman and David Duchovny make fun of the end of the world and tell Scott Tracy Griffin and Paula Vitaris why we should all have a good, hearty chuckle at our impending doom.
Planet Of The Apes: After close to a decade of stalled attempts to revive the once-blockbuster franchise, director Tim Burton has taken the reins and whipped up a ''reimagining'' that nods to the past (Charlton Heston is a chimpanzee!) and plunges boldly onto its own path. Ross Plesset unearths the production details and looks at previous, derailed revivals; Mark Phillips and Frank Garcia look at the glories and goofs of the original series.
Jurassic Park III: Come back to Isla Nublar, where the foliage is lush, the ambiance is mysterious, and the dinos are, oh yes, hungry. Denise Dumars gets the full tour from director Joe Johnston and star Sam Neil and learns the secrets of both the live action and CG effects from the folk at Stan Winston Studios and ILM.
Atlantis: The Lost Empire: The Disney animation shop takes a big bite of adventure pie and eschews the studio's standard trappings to take audiences on a wild ride to a lost civilization. Andrew Osmond talks to the directors, designers, and animators about breaking with house style and has a special conversation with Hellboy's Mike Mignola about the framed artist's role in the revolt.
Effects for The Mummy Returns: ILM's other big summer project teems with pygmy mummies and Annubis warriors. Chuck Wagner takes us behind the scenes to explore the complexities in once again raising the dead.

Issue 165
Vol 33 #3 2001
Highslide JS
2nd cover
Rollerball: Modern media trends have caught up with the original roller-derby-for-high-stakes allegory. What do you do when reality TV trumps your original concept? Chuck Wagner talks with director John McTiernan.
Angry kid: The studio responsible for Chicken Run and the Wallece and Gromit series proves it still has the edge with these two-minute webisodes. Andrew Osmond delves into the birth and groth of one nasty little boy.
Andromeda's Lisa Ryder & Lexa Doig: The Systems Commonwealth may be in decline, but the uniforms sure are sexy. David Z.C. Hines explores the complexities of being a well-rounded character in a Gene Roddenberry universe.
Dinotopia: James Gumey spun a symbiotic paradise when he created his illustrated fantasies about a land where humans and dinosaurs live and work together. Dan Scapperotti gives us a preview of next year's mini-series.
The Bunker: Retribution awaits a corps of German soldiers who dare to seek shelter in a bunker with a dark past. Alan Jones explores the terrors that hide in shadows.
The Mummy Returns: Universal couldn't wait to put the sequel to the 1999 surprise hit on the production fast-track. Now Douglas Eby shows us how director Stephen Sommers, stars Bredan Fraser, Rachel Weisz, and Amold Vosloo - aided and abetted by a friendly little guy know as the Scorpion king - put together a filting follow-up to the first, fast-paced adventure.
Tomb Raider: Somewhere in the intersection of The Mummy and Charlie's Angels waits Lara Croft, videogame femme fatale and, in the person of Angelina Jolie, star of the summer's other hotly-awaited action-adventure romp. Alan Jones takes us on a tour of all the places we'll go with the intepid explorer.
Shrek: All Shrek wants to do is be alone. All Jeffrey Katzenberg wants to do is to prove that DreamWorks, with the help of Pacific Data Images, has the CG edge. Ross Plesset shows you how, by dashing one ogre's aspirations, one studio head may well get his.
The Birds: A director who's no stranger to enigmas created his greatest puzzle with this nature-gone-wild fantasy. Dennis Kleinman seeks to crack Hitchcock's clues.
Special Unit 2: Chicago goes Kolchak as Dan Scapperotti looks at the new UPN series.
It's tough to be a bug: Ross Plesset introduces us to the new attraction at Disney's California Adventure.

Issue 164
Vol 33 #1/2 2001
Black Scorpion: What happens when you mix the campiest of mid-eighties superhero television with the bounciest of new millennium syndicated programming? A match made in Roger Corman heaven.
Ed Gein: The Wisconsin Ghoul: Meet the inspiration for Norman Bates, Leatherface, and a host of other ghouls in a film that unveils the reality behind the legend.
Battlestar Galactica : The second coming: Richard Hatch pushes for the rebirth of the late seventies series with a test trailer that stirs the dreams of an audience of avid fans.
House Of 1000 Corpses: Rocker Rob zombie reaches back to an era when horror films were scary, and brings us this blast from a more potent past.
The Mummy Returns: Director Stephen Sommers once again takes on the classic monster for a sequel that Universal hopes will replicate the success of the 1999 predecessor.
Farscape: The Sci Fi Channel asked for an advemture in a universe that was truly alien. The Henson Company, aided and abetted by top-notch talent both behind and in front of the camera, delivered an intriguingly elaborateseries that's about more than humans hobnobbing with puppets.
Crouching Tiger Hidden Dragon: It took a mainstream director to meld Hong Kong action with affecting drama. The story of Ang Lee's celebrated fantasy film.
The Forsaken: New mythology, the internal combustion engine, and the American road combine in Joe Cardone's modern vampire tale.
Faust: A premature debut of Brian Yuzna's comic-book adaptation may have put a serious crimp in the director's dreams of a new, B-movie empire.
Python: Direct-to-video again treads familiar ground as Casper Van Dien, Wil Wheaton, and Robert Englund play against a computer animated snake (that isn't a python, by the way).
Gary & Mike: It's a jolly roadtrip - complete with bouncing bimbos, suicide cults, and psychotic starlets - as the creators of MAD TV and THE PJ'S team up for a raunchy, stopmotion animated comedy.
Memento: The hit of this year's Sundance was an offbeat noir thriller in which time flows backwards and the beginning offers more answers than the end (trust us, that makes more sense than you suspect).
The Wings Of Honneamise: Famed for its mix of humor, introspection, and steampunk-style alt-reality, a visionary anime classic makes its debut ob DVD.
Reviews: Unbreakable, Nonhosono, Shadow Of The Vampire, What Women Want, Strange Frequency, The Secret Adventures of Jules Verne, Bug Wars.

Issue 163
Vol 32 #6 2001
Tribute to Fred Clarke: Only one man had the courage to create a magazine dedicated to the sense of wonder in us all. A veteran contributor shares his memories.
Crouching Tiger Hidden Dragon: Returning to his roots, director Ang Lee offers an exquisite synthesis of Far East mythology that's been wowing aidiences worldwide.
Hannibal: Auteur Ridley Scott filmed the Thomas Harris sequel, continuing the story of Dr. Hannibal Lecter.
Osmosis Jones: A sneak peek at the Farrelly Brothers' ambitiously imaginative animation live-action tale about the human body's fight against disease.
Dario Argento: The legendary maestro of the quintessentially Italian artform - the Giallo picture - on returning to his slasher movie roots.
Dracula 2000: Roll over Bram Stoker, director Patrick Lussier, and writer/producer Joel Soisson, are bringing Dracula into the 21st century.
Marvel movies: An interview with Marvel Studios chief Avi Arad, the man responsible for recruiting the talent to get comic boos on film.
50 most powerful people in science fiction: CFQ's annual look at the artists and executives who have the clout and talent to make dreams come true.
Kirsten Dunst: The actress on filming The Crow: Salvation, the third entry in the movie series based on James O'Barr's horror comic book.
The Emperor's New Groove: Despite being of victim of the ''Troubled Production Virus,'' those involved in the film want to set the record straight.
Robocop III - Prime Directives: Director Julian Grant and screenwriter Brad Abraham and Joseph O' Brien talk about their work on the new miniseries.
Shaun Smith: The effects man responsible for the RoboWrangling discusses getting the actors in those pesky suits.
Farscape: The Sci-Fi Channel's remarkably inventive prime-time series from Down Under heads into the third season.
The Gift: Director Sam Raimi's latest, a supernatural art film that was filmed in Savannah, Georgia, starring actress Cate Blanchett.
Scary Movie: An Axploitation send-up of the latest teen slashers, this stabfest is worthy of a rental.

Anthony Hopkins

Issue 162
Vol 32 #4/5 2000
Unbreakable: Sixth Sense director M. Night Shyamalan om reteaming with everyman Bruce Willis for another shocking spiritual journey.
Schwarzenegger: The Sixth Day: Bond director Roger Spottiswood on directing the action star in a high-tech thriller on the moral issues of cloning.
Dr. Seuss' Hoe The Grinch Stole Christmas: Director Ron Howard and Digital Domain on adapting the perennial fantasy classic with Jim Carrey in the title role.
Red Planet: How Warner Bros pumped up the special effects after losing the space race to Disney's competing Mission To Mars.
The Little Vampire: Screenwriters Larry Wilson (Beetlejuice) and Karey Kirkpatrick (Chicken Run)on making horror fun for kids (and adults, too).
Blair Witch 2: Book of Shadows: Will the top-grossing independent horror film of all-time spawn a Halloween trick or treat? Plus, a checkered look at horror sequels.
Dungeons & Dragons: Director Corey Solomon, just 29, on his ten-year quest to film the popular fantasyrole-playing game, plus Jeremy Irons on screen villainy.
Star Trek: Deep Space Nine: Behind-the-scenes of the final seventh season with the cast, crew and creators, making an end to the best Trek yet.
Deep Space Nine: Book Ends: The seven year odyssey of the final frontier epic, how the pilot ''Emissary'' fortold Captain Sisko's evolution to a higher life form.
Deep Space Nine: What you leave behind: Saying goodbye to the station on the edge of forever, an on-the-set report of the filming of the show's amazing two-hour finale.
Deep Space Nine: Worf Factor: Actor Michael Dorn talks about the importance of Worf's Klingon presence in revitalizing the series' fourth season.
Deep Space Nine: The top ten: Cast and creators comment on a selection of DS9's finest hours, showcasing the breadth and depth of the remarkable space station saga.
Frank Herbert's ''Dune'': Producer Richard Rubinstein and director John Harrison on adapting Herbert's sci-fi masterpiece as a six hour mini-series.
Possessed: Writer/Director Steven de Souza on filming a docu-drama of the case that inspired The Exorcist, a report from the set in Toronto.
Sinbad: Beyond the veil of Mists: Behind-the-scenes of a busted theatrical, a $20 million CGI animated fantasy that is among the most costly direct-to-video releases ever.
Curse of the Talisman: Gargoyles spring to life in UPN's November sweeps TV-movie horror-fantasy directed in Australia by Colin Budds.
Code Red: The Rubicon Conspiracy: UPN's effects-laden TV-movie riff on the Predator series pits an army swat team against alien invaders in the jungle.
Gene Roddenberry's ''Andromeda'': Writer/producer Robert Wolfe, a graduate of DS9, on stitching together Roddenberry's old concepts to create a new sci-fi show.
The American Nightmare: Writer/director Adam Simon on the superb documentary tracing the roots of the '70s independent horror film movement.

Issue 161
Vol 32 #3 2000
Gene Roddenberry's Andromeda: Former Star Trek veteran Robert Hewitt Wolfe on crafting a new sci-fi series from notes left by the late Trek creator.
Philip K. Dick's Impostor: Gary Sinise, Madeleine Stowe and screenwriter David Twohy on adapting one of the giants of science fiction.
Shadow of the Vampire: John Malkovich on starring as F.W. Murnau in a fictionalized account of the filming of silent horror classic Nosferatu.
The X-Files: Is there anywhere to go from here? Chris Carter et.al on the future of the Fox-TV Files.
The Lone Gunmen: A look at the development and filming of the pilot for The X-Files spin-off, destined as a mid-season replacement on Fox.
Tilt: What did the Vancouver crew of The X-Files do when the series moved to LA? They banded together to make their own movie.
Witchblade - The movie: The popular Top Cow comic book franchise makes its movie debut on TNT as a backdoor pilot, starring Yancy Butler.
Urban Legend: Final Cut: The teen horror franchise continues the Urban Legends theme, but with a new cast, a new director and an all new storyline.
Requiem for a Dream: A behind-the-scenes look at the filming of PI director Darren Aronofsky's adaptation of Hubert Selby Jr. starring Ellen Burstyn.
Cherry Falls: Romper Stomper director Geoffrey Wright on his unabashed paen to the bygone teen slasher genre.
The Cell: A look at the auspicious directing debut of rock video stylist Tarsen, a walk on the wild side of the ever popular serial killer genre.
Lost Souls: Stars Winona Ryder and Ben Chaplin on the directing debut of Oscar-winning cinematographer Janusz Kaminski.
Paul Verhoeven's Hollow Man: A look at Sony Imageworks' mind-bending visual effects and star Kevin Bakon on the rigors of invisibility.
The Watcher: Director Joe Charbonic on casting James Spader as the FBI profiler on the case of the off-beat serial killer Keanu Reeves.
X-Men: Has director Bryan Singer unleased Hollywood's comic book floodgate at last, or is it back to the drawing board?

Issue 160
Vol 32 #2 2000
What Lies beneath?: Not much, in director Robert Zemeckis' hush hush ghost story with Harrison Ford, opening July 21.
Hannibal: Ridley Scott directs the sequel to Silence of the Lambs, but the book will make it a hard sell.
The Cell: Video director Tarsem enlivens the serial killer genre, with Vincent D'Onofrio and Jennifer Lopez.
Filming Marvel's "X-Men": Director Bryan Singer and a talented cast and crew on getting the comic book genre right.
Chicken Run: The British stop-motion animators at Aardman on completing their first off-the-wall feature for DreamWorks.
Hollow Man: Kevin Bacon and director Paul Verhoeven on filming an effects-laden up-date of H.G.Wells.
Philip K. Dick's "Imposter": Gary Sinise and Madeleine Stowe star in Dick's science fiction speculation on the nature of identity.
Adventures of Rocky & Bullwinkle: Director Des McAnuff and ILM's CGI effects czars on turning the '60s 'toon icons into a big-budget movie event.
For The Cause: How Miramax let an auspicious first feature with kick ass effects and sleeper potential gather dust on their shelf.
Dragonheart: A New Beginning: Producer Rafaella DeLaurentis and director Doug Lefler on filming the direct-to-video sequel.
The Primevals: Writer, director and stop-motion animator David Allen is dead, but the work continues on his final masterpiece.
Titan A.E.: 'Toon rebel Don Bluth on mounting Fox Animation's sci-fi epic, long in development hell.
Godzilla 2000: Millenium: The original Japanese big screen monster strives for a comeback with mixed results that are almost quaint.

Issue 159
Vol 31 #12/Vol 32 #1 2000
X-Men: Filming the comics: Fox shells out $75 million for director Bryan Singer to do the Marvel Comics superheroes right.
Chicken Run: Stop-motion animators Nick Park and Peter Lord on their high-concept feature film for DreamWorks.
Dinosaur: Behind-the-scenes of Disney's "Secret Lab" and their first all-digitally animated feature.
Paul Verheoven's "Hollow Man": The director of Robocop on updating H.G.Wells' "The Invisible Man" with star Kevin Bacon.
Adventures of Rocky & Bullwinkle: The Moose from Frostbite Falls gets candid on the set about his co-star and producer Robert J. DeNiro.
Titan A.E.: Animators Don Bluth and Gary Goldman on targeting the teen market with their SF adventure cartoon feature.
Battlefield Earth: Producer and star John Travolta and director Roger Christian on adapting L.Ron Hubbard's SF epic.
The Flintstones in Viva Rock Vegas: Director Brian Levant on continuing the live action features based on the '60s cartoon series.
The making of "Babylon 5": Behind the scenes of television's SF epic with five-year episode guide and cast profiles.
Bruce Boxleitner on Captain Sheridan: The actor who played Tron on anchoring the B5 ensemble to complete the SF saga's grand design.
B5 CGI: A television effects landmark: Foundation Imaging effects supervisor Ron Thornton on ushering in a new era of visual effects for TV.
Fantasia 2000: Interviews with the creative artists behind Disney's new animation big-screen IMAX milestone, plus a review.
Scream 3: A look at why the sequel elicits few screams from an audience that prefers to react with sly cackles.

Issue 158
Vol 31 #11 2000
Mission To Mars: Walt Disney beats Warner Bros in the race to the red planet, starring Gary Sinise.
Which planet are you from?: Gary Shandling on writing, co-producing and starring as a wacky alien bent on Earthly sexual union.
The Crow: Salvation: James O' Barr's Crow comes back for a third time, a comic book horror franchise targeting the teen set.
El Dorado: DreamWorks Animation takes inspiration from the Bob Hope and Bing Crosby "Road" picture formula.
Frequency: Humanizing SF, fireman Dennis Quaid gets a life-saving message from his policeman son in the future.
Final Destination: X-Files alumnists Glen Morgan and James Wong make their teen horror movie debut at New Line.
Voyager's "Trek Memorial": A powerful examination of the devastation of warfare, a February sweeps show a la Gene Roddenberry.
Star Trek: Voyager: Veteran producer Brannon Braga on shepherding home his final frontier torch carrier.
Voyager's "Dark Frontier": The making of the series' stunning two-hour movie, plus a look behind the scenes at its amazing visual effects.
Voyager's "Timeless": How the cast and crew pulled together to make the show's 100th episode an exciting, bittersweet gem.
Pitch Black: Writer-director David Twohy and star Vin Diesel on filming the sci-fi creature feature in Australia.
The return of Roman Polanski: The director of Rosemary's Baby and Repulsion on his stylish horror film comeback.
Polanski's "The Ninth Gate": Johnny Depp stars in Polanski's triumphant return to the horror genre, devilshly good filmmaking.

Issue 157
Vol 31 #10 2000
Fantasia 2000: Disney revamps their classic with new segments in IMAX, and Donald Duck hamming it up to "Pomp and Circumstance."
Pitch Black: Screenwriter David Twohy (The Arrival) directs his horrors/sci-fi hybrid on Australia's Gold Coast.
Galaxy Quest: Tim Allen and Sigourney Weaver star in a wicked parody of Star Trek.
Wes Craven on "Scream 3": Director Wes Craven on making the third time the charm, sans Kevin Williamson.
The Green Mile: An actor's eye view of the making of Stephen King's supernatural thriller.
Stephen King on "The Green Mile": Back at the keyboard after his own roadside misery, the author looks forward to a cinematic "milestone."
The Crow 3: Salvation: James O'Barr's dark avenger gets a third movie incarnation, with Kirsten Dunst in the gothic love story from beyond the grave.
Lost Souls: Cinematographer-turned-director Janusz Kaminski on exorcising the horror cliches.
Supernova: The story behind MGM's troubled outer space epic, rocked by the departure of director Walter Hill.
Walter Hill on "Supernova": The producer of the original Alien on taking a long-overdue stab at science fiction, a favored genre.
Stuart Little: The Lion King director Rob Minkoff films the classic children's tale with a CGI mouse.
Hangman's Daughter: Director P.J. Pesce on the spaghetti wester prequel to From Dusk Till Dawn.
Bicentennial Man: Norman Reynolds on designing the future for Isaac Asimov's robot, with Robin Williams as the free-thinking 'droid.
Toy Story 2: How Pixar's high profile video sequel to the 1995 hit went to movie screens instead.
Being John Malkovich: Director Spike Jonze and scripter Charles Kaufman on filming their off-kitter fantasy.
The Sixth Sense: Writer-director M. Night Shyamalan on his horror masterwork.

Issue 156
Vol 31 #9 1999
Stephen King's "The Green Mile": An on-the-set preview, filming King's supernatural thriller about capital punishment, starring Tom Hanks.
House on Haunted Hill: Remaking the camp '50s William Castle horror romp for the MTV generation, with help from Castle's daughter Terry, the co-producer.
Schwarzenegger at "End of Days": Arnold is desperate to reinvent himself as an action hero in his first feature in three years, but his time's running out.
Stuart Little: Lion King director Rob Minkoff films the tale of a CGI mouse in a live action version of the E.B.White children's classic.
Tim Burton's Sleepy Hollow: Director Burton on his poetic ode to Hammer horror, with Johnny Depp as Ichabod Crane, in their third collaboration.
Bats: Lou Diamond Phillips on playing a riff on Hitchcock's Birds. He's harrassed Texas lawman confronting killer bats.
Toy Story 2: John Lasseter on directing Pixar's CGI 'toon fantasy sequel and re-capturing Disney's notion of "heart and pathos."
Pierce Brosnan on James Bond: Back and in control as 007 in The World Is Not Enough, Brosnan wants more depth, fewer pyrotechnics.
The World Is Not Enough: Acclaimed for his dramas, Michael Apted on directing the nineteenth James Bond epic, and beefing up the character for Brosnan.
Robert Carlyle on Bond Villainy: The star of Trainspotting and The Full Monty makes his mark as a Bond villain with a bullet in his brain.
007's inspector gadget: Desmond Llewelyn, "Q" of the British Secret Service, in every Bond film but two, rates 007s from Connery to Brosnan
George Lazenby on James Bond: The one-time James Bond star of On Her Majesty's Secret Service looks back on his controversial stint as 007.
Animal Farm: The George Orwell classic on farmyard totalitarianism gets Hallmarked by Henson's Creature Ship.
Children of the Corn 666: The latest video sequel, directed by Kari Skogland, goes back to the original film's roots in Stephen King.
Modern Vampires: Cult director (Forbidden Zone, Shrunken Heads) Richard Elfman on bringing Dracula to L.A. in a new, dark satire.

Issue 155
Vol 31 #8 1999
Star Wars: The Phantom Menace: How the movie series turned into a religious cult, with congregations of true believers and donations for the icons.
David Cronenberg: Crimes of the future: Cronenberg on his deal with Paramount and his pet project Red Cars - think Fast Company meets Rabid.
Brendan Fraser: Dudley Do-Right: The versatile actor on fleshing out yet another Jay Ward cartoon fantasy.
Angel: Vampire Private Eye: David Boreanaz on the new Buffy spin-off, premiering on the WB in the fall.
Lost Souls: Speilberg's cinematographer Janusz Kaminski helms a demonic possession tale, starring Winona Ryder.
The Astronaut's Wife: Rand Rovich writes and directs an all-star update of I Married a Monster from Outer Space.
Universal Soldier: The Return: Jean-Claude Van Damme vs. a computer bent on world rule, in a sequel to the 1992 hit.
Elmo in Grouchland: Jim Henson Pictures and the Children's Television Workshop re-team for a new movie fantasy.
X-Files: Entering a 7th season: Creator Chris Carter on tying up the loose ends for the final Season Six Episode Guide.
Robert Conrad: Wild Wild West: The series star sets the record straight on the Warner Bros. big-budget remake.
Will Smith: Wild Wild West: The star of the movie on playing Conrad's James west, "the coolest man on television - ever."
Mystery Men: Walking the fine line between comic book spoof and charachter drama.
The Specials: Poised to cash in on a trend, The Specials is another superhero spoof.
Stir of Echoes: David Koepp on filming Richard Matheson's psychic murder mystery thriller.

Issue 154
Vol 31 #7 1999
Highslide JS
2nd cover
13th Warrior: Retelling the monster clasic "Beowulf," director John McTiernan and star Antonio Banderas take on tenth-century Vikings.
The Haunting: Phil Tippett on devisng visual effects in the remake of Shirley Jackson's and Robert Wise's classic.
Blair Witch Project: Artisan Entertainment releases the Sundance sensation, a no-budget horror film destined for cult status.
Mystery Men: Universal's effects-laden superhero parody is based on an obscure comic.
Deep Blue Sea: Director Renny Harlin on his high-tech shark killer thriller, as medical research meets Jaws.
Iron Giant: Brad Bird directs the children's classic by British poet Ted Hughes, with the promise of a pure cinema kick.
Animating "Tarzan": Disney's animation realizes Edgar Rice Burroughs' hero as movies never could.
Wild Wild West: The reinvention of the '60s TV show as summer movie eye candy.
Austin Powers: The Spy Who Shagged Me: Director Jay Roach on spoofing the Bond formula in the return of Mike Myers' randy superspy.
Muppets in Space: Producer Brian Henson on the magic of the Muppets in the high-tech world of movie making.
Inspector Gadget: Music video director David Kellog on filming the cartoon fantasy live action.
Stigmata: Rupert Wainwright on directing Tom Lazarus' unique horror script for MGM.
Babylon 5: Crusade: The doomed series-the sequel to Babylon 5-premieres on TNT.
Star Wars, Episode One: The Phantom Menace: Still reeling from the unprecedented build-up of the newest Star Wars, our interpid reviewer shares his views.

Issue 153
Vol 31 #6 1999
Highslide JS
2nd cover
Tarzan: Disney animates the Lord of Apes.
Star Wars, Episode One: The Phantom Menace: George Lucas launches the first installment of the prequel trilogy; plus why Lucas should gone forward instead of backward.
Star Wars: Where are they now?: What the cast and crew of the original films are doing today.
Star Wars: The men behind the masks: The unseen faces of the actors beneath the makeup and masks reveal themselves to their fans.
The 13th Floor: Director Joseph Rusnak on helming the Centropolis science fiction film.
A Midsummer Night's Dream: Reimagining the Barb for the big screen.
Remaking The Mummy: Writer-director Stephen Sommers updates the Karloff classic.
The Mummy walks: A look back at Universal's original, plus the sequels starring Tom Tyler and Lon Chaney.
The Mummy walks again: Hammer Films reopened the tomb in the '50s, with Christopher Lee as a quick-paced Kharis.
Noah's Ark: Filming fx for NBC's mini-series.
Reviews: The Matrix, 8MM, Blast from the Past, Stanley Kubrick on disk, Mighty Peking Man, The Rage Carrie 2, Ravenous, Wing Commander and more.

Issue 152
Vol 31 #5 1999
eXistenZ: Video-gaming David Cronenberg style, in a nightmare fantasy universe.
Star Wars The Phantom Menace: George Lucas abandons parts 7 through 9 - life's too short.
Idle Hands: Rodman Fleder directs a wild killer-hand romp.
The Mummy: Universal gives their monster franchise a Raiders of the Lost Ark makeover.
The making of The Matrix: The Wachowski Bros. (Bound) launch sci-fi for the new millennium.
William Shatner: Keep on Trekkin': Captain Kirk finds life beyond the final frontier, including a satire of Trek fandom.
Xena Warrior Princess: The sword & sorcery amazon rules! Behind the scenes with the Xena creator, star & crew.
Carnival Of Souls: Wes Craven offers a color update of the creepy 1962 shocker.
Honey, I Shrunk the Kids: Ed Naha makes genre parody an art, with the TV spin-off starring Peter Scolari.
Deep Space Nine: Vic Fontaine: Crooner James Darren on finding new life as a holographic hit on the final frontier.
Black Mask: Bizzare fantasy action, Hong Kong style, starring Jet Li.

Issue 151
Vol 31 #4 - April 1999
Cover: George Lucas Star Wars Mogul.
Princess Mononoke, Star Wars Episode One: The Phantom Menace, The 13th Florr, Wing Commander, The Rage: Carrie 2, Talos the Mummy, The Matrix, Top 75 people in CF, Oscar picks, 1998 in review

Issue 150
Vol 31 #3 - March 1999
Cover: Buffy Vampire Slayer.
The Green Mile, Storm of the Century, Tim Daly, Vampire makeup, Total Recall the series, 8MM, My Favorite martian, First Wave, Taxas Blood Money, Soldier

Issue 149
Vol 31 #1/2 - February 1999
Cover: Ray Harryhausen & Stop Motion.
Wild Wild West, In Dreams, Baby Geniuses, Night of the Living Dead, Virus, The Phantom of the Opera, Suspended Animation special supplement, Phil Tippett, Will Vinton, Aardman Animations, Henry Selick, The Primevals, Jim Danforth, Chiodo Brothers, Rankin/Bass, Toho Stop-Motion

Issue 148
Vol 30 #12 - January 1999
Cover: Star Trek Insurrection.
Prince of Egypt, Carrie II, Virus, The Faculty, Might Joe Young, Frost, Psycho, A Bug's Life, Phantasm IV, The Wisdom of Crocodiles

Issue 147
Vol 30 #11 - December 1998
Cover: Might Joe Young.
Carrie 2, Star Trek: Insurrection, I Still Know What you Did Last Summer, Houdini, A Bug's Life, Vincent Ward, Gods and Monsters, James Whale, Killer Condoms and Cannibals, The Watcher

Issue 146
Vol 30 #9/10 - November 1998
Cover: Star Trek Deep Space Nine.
Free Enterprise, Star Trek: Insurrection, Kurt Russell, Vampires, T-Rex in 3-D, Apt Pupil, Gods and monsters, Bride of Chucky, Star Trek: Voyager, Antz, Katz vs Mouse, What Dreams May Come, Small Soldiers

Issue 145
Vol 30 #7/8 - October 1998
Cover: The X Files.
I still know what you did last summer, Antz, Urban Legend, Practical Magic, Millennium, Six-String Samurai, Vampires, John Carpenter, The Truman Show, history of American International pictures, lost vampire film, re-scoring Nosferatu, Rescoring vs Restoring, Godzilla

Issue 144
Vol 30 #5/6 - September 1998
Cover: Outer Limits.
Halloween 20, Universal Soldiers II, Talos: The Mummy, Poltergeist, Stargate SG1, Sliders, Doorways, Fear & Loathing

Issue 143
Vol 30 #4 - August 1998
Highslide JS
2nd cover
Cover: Virus.
Halloween H20, Vampires, Disturbing Behavior, Pi, I Married Strange Person, Blade, Children of the Corn V, The Avengers, The science of screams, The Spirit of Mickey

Issue 142
Vol 30 #3 - July 1998
Highslide JS
2nd cover
Cover: Mulan.
Armageddon, Dr. Dolittle, The Primevals, The Avengers--now & then

Issue 141
Vol 30 #2 - June 1998
Cover: X-Files The Movie.
Mulan, The Avengers, Godzilla, Deep Impact, Quest for Camelot, Spawn, Top 50 people in CF, Web of horrors, Phil Tippett, Sphere, Cube

Issue 140
Vol 30 #1 - May 1998
Cover: Giger's Species.
Vampire$, Deep Impact, Godzilla, X-Files The Movie, The Ugly, Tarzan & The Lost City, Watchers IV, The Mummy, Shadowbuilder, Sinbad the Series, Night Flier, Twilight of the Ice Nymphs

Issue 139
Vol 29 #12 - April 1998
Cover: Lost in Space.
Tarzan Jungle Warrior, Species 2, The Wonderful Ice-Cream Suit, Eden, Secrets of Dark City, The Postman, Resurrecting Aliens, 1997 in review

Issue 138
Vol 29 #11 - March 1998
Cover: Buffy Vampire Slayer.
Species 2, Lost in Space, Sphere, Michael Crichton, Sometimes They Come Back, George Sluizer, Dark Blood, Scream Queen Sarah Michelle Gellar, Kristy Swanson the original Buffy, Cube, Prince Valiant, Deep Space Nine, The Borrowers

Issue 137
Vol 29 #10 - February 1998
Cover: Blade.
The Avengers, The Borrowers, Deep Rising, Fallen, Sphere, Nick Fury, Caped Fear, Prophecy 2 Robert Wise films, The Postman

Issue 136
Vol 29 #9 - January 1998
Cover: 007 Tomorrow Never Dies.
Deep Rising, Scream 2, Mr. Magoo, Mouse Hunt, The Postman, Babylon 5, An American Werewolf in Paris, Dark City, Earth: Final Conflict, Full Moon Rising, Producer's Network Associates, Philip K. Dick, Conan the Adventurer

Issue 135
Vol 29 #8 - December 1997
Cover: Starship Troopers.
Mouse Hunt, Tomorrow Never Dies, Flubber, Alien: Resurrection, Mortal Kombat: Annihilation, Anastasia, The Little Mermaid, Office Killer, Facing Off with John Woo

Issue 134
Vol 29 #6/7 - November 1997
Cover: Star Trek Deep Space Nine.
Blade, Starship Troopers, Gattaca, A Life Less Ordinary, I Know What you Did Last Summer, Mortal Kombat 2, An American Werewolf in Paris, Star Trek Voyager, House of Frankenstein, Rocketman, Fairy Tale: A True Story, Ninja Turtles

All magazine covers are copyrighted by their publishers. No rights are given or implied. They are presented here for their historical significance and the edification of magazine fans and collectors, everywhere.
By using moviemags.com you agree to its Cookies Use. Only Google cookies are used, for analytics reports.