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Creator: Kim Ando
Resume: Short, pale and sarcastic. Chronic Pain whinger (Scheuermann's Disease/Arthritis).


Resume: A horror adaptation of the popular '70s TV show about a magical island resort

Runtime: 110 Minute


Genre: Adventure

Rating: 25 Votes

year: 2020

Am I the only one who yelled out JASPER real loud? Yeah? Okay 😭. Premier. Something went wrong, but don’t fret — let’s give it another shot. Andy was one of the greatest actors& singers. This was one of my favorite shows growing up. Thank you for posting these. I'm sharing your channel with my subscribers. Home - Fantasy Island Park Follow FANTASY ISLAND FOR THE LATEST UPDATES Stay up to date with our latest specials, events and more. Follow us now!


1:13 legit, this was the only part I got scared at lmao, and it wasn't even the doll. Couldn't watch the first one gonna have bad dreams. I AM HERE BECAUSE OF GREEN LOUD POTATO IRISH MAN. Adam Sandler movies never disappoint. Really nice movie...


12:45 Lets just take a moment to appreciate the unfortunate name of that lead actress, Imogen Poots. The main disclaimer is - this is not Cuba, or Dominican. Although it is technically an "all-inclusive" resort, it is more like a dive spot hotel with food included. We didn't dive (maybe next time), but there's a small shallow coral reef to the left from the diving gazebo and the dropdown coral wall to the right off the gazebo - 200-300 metres away. You kinda have to cross the boat channel to get to the bigger one, but the boats are aware of the snorkelers and are cautious. There's some entertainment happening, but do not expect Tropicana shows. The gardens are lush and beautiful, with lizards, agoutis and some runaway monkeys roaming the ground. Rooms are dated and our shower was leaking all over the floor, but the beds were nice and clean, towels changed religiously, mini-fridge and AC blasting and the view from the balcony was very pleasant. The food was not gourmet nor with the great variety, but delicious and plentiful nevertheless. The beans were absolutely fantastic! I can not say I missed anything during the week. Except for good coffee. No espressos, nor cappuccinos, Not even for extra $. And that's considering that great coffee is available on every gas station. Alcohol was present (Bar closes at 10! ), but was not a topshelf quality/variety. I guess it would be ok for mixing. Beer was nice and light. We brought our own wine. Strongly recommend to get out and explore the island: monkey/sloth sanctuary, iguana farm - just 3 km away. West Bay (beautiful coral reef just off the shore in front of the Infinity Bay), West End (touristy village) is about an hour away with Rum Distillery on the way. Taxis are plentiful, cars for rent are relatively cheap, roads are ok with some potholes (nothing dramatic comparing to Montreal:-)), and we felt very safe everywhere we went. Roatanian people are nice islander folks, some non-agressive hustle in touristy areas from souvenir salespeople (expected). Will likely come back for the diving experience. …

This article is about the American television series that debuted in 1977. For other uses, see Fantasy Island (disambiguation). Fantasy Island Title card of the first installment of Fantasy Island Genre Fantasy Drama Created by Gene Levitt Starring Ricardo Montalbán Hervé Villechaize Wendy Schaal Christopher Hewett Country of origin United States No. of seasons 7 No. of episodes 152, plus 2 TV movies ( list of episodes) Production Running time 45–48 minutes Production company(s) Spelling-Goldberg Productions Columbia Pictures Television Distributor Sony Pictures Television Release Original network ABC Audio format Monaural Original release January 14, 1977  – May 19, 1984 Fantasy Island is an American fantasy drama television series created by Gene Levitt. It aired on the ABC television network from 1977 to 1984. The series starred Ricardo Montalbán as the mysterious Mr. Roarke and Hervé Villechaize as his assistant Tattoo. Guests were granted so-called "fantasies" on the island for a price. A one-season revival of the series aired 14 years later in 1998 while a horror film adaptation is set to released on February 14, 2020. Background [ edit] Before it became a television series, Fantasy Island was introduced to viewers in 1977 and 1978 through two made-for-television films. Airing from 1978 to 1984, the original series starred Ricardo Montalbán as Mr. Roarke, the enigmatic overseer of a mysterious island somewhere in the Pacific Ocean, where people from all walks of life could come and live out their fantasies, albeit for a price. Roarke was known for his white suit and cultured demeanor, and was initially accompanied by an energetic sidekick, Tattoo, played by Hervé Villechaize. Tattoo would run up the main bell tower to ring the bell and shout " The Plane! The Plane! " to announce the arrival of a new set of guests at the beginning of each episode. This line, shown at the beginning of the series' credits, became an unlikely catchphrase because of Villechaize's spirited delivery and French accent. In later seasons, he would arrive in his personal go-kart, sized for him, and recklessly drive to join Roarke for the visitor reception while the staff scrambled to get out of his way. From 1981 to 1982, Wendy Schaal joined the cast as a beautiful brown-eyed blonde assistant named Julie. The producers dismissed Villechaize from the series before the 1983–1984 season, which ended up being its last, and Tattoo was replaced by a more sedate butler type named Lawrence, played by Christopher Hewett, who pressed an electronic button to ring the bell rather than climb the tower. A Grumman Widgeon aircraft was used for the series. [1] Just prior to the guests debarking from the plane, Mr. Roarke would address his assembling employees with the phrase "Smiles, everyone! Smiles! " As each visitor disembarked from the plane, Roarke would describe to Tattoo (or another assistant) the nature of their fantasy, usually with a cryptic comment, suggesting the person's fantasy will not turn out as they expected. Roarke would then welcome his guests by lifting his glass and saying: "My dear guests, I am Mr. Roarke, your host. Welcome to Fantasy Island. " This toast was usually followed with a warm smile, but sometimes — depending on the nature of a guest or their fantasy — his eyes would show concern or worry for a guest's safety. Mr. Roarke's actual age is never made clear. In the pilot film, he comments how the guests who come to his island are "so mortal" and there are hints throughout the series that suggest Roarke may be immortal. In "Elizabeth", a woman from Roarke's past appears, but it is revealed that she died over 300 years ago. Other episodes suggests that he was friends with Helen of Troy and Cleopatra. Roarke is also shown to know many seemingly-immortal beings over his time on Earth, including ghosts ("The Ghost's Story"), a genie ("A Genie Named Joe"), the mermaid Princess Nyah ("The Mermaid", "The Mermaid Returns", "The Mermaid and the Matchmaker"), the goddess Aphrodite ("Aphrodite"), and Uriel the Angel of Death ("The Angel's Triangle"). In "The Devil and Mandy Breem" and "The Devil and Mr. Roarke", Roarke even faces the devil (played by Roddy McDowall) who has come to the island to challenge him for either a guest's immortal soul or his. It is mentioned this is not the first time that they have confronted each other and Mr. Roarke has always been the winner. In the second story, the devil was one of the island's guests, claiming that he was only there to relax and had no interest in Roarke's soul at the time. However, this turned out to be yet another ruse. Roarke had a strong moral code, and he was always merciful. He usually tried to teach his guests important life lessons through the medium of their fantasies, frequently in a manner that exposes the errors of their ways, and on occasions when the island hosted terminally ill guests he would allow them to live out one last wish. Roarke's fantasies were not without peril, but the greatest danger usually came from the guests themselves. In some cases, people were killed due to their own negligence, aggression or arrogance. When necessary, Roarke would directly intervene when the fantasy became dangerous to the guest: In one episode when Tattoo was given his own fantasy as a birthday gift, which ended up with him being chased by hostile natives in canoes, Mr. Roarke suddenly appeared in a motorboat, snared Tattoo's canoe with a grappling hook and towed it away at high speed to help him escape. In the 1979 episode "The Mermaid; The Victim", a female guest seeking to fall in love with her dream man ends up as one of his sex slaves. When she and her fellow slaves managed to get free, they are saved by Mr. Roarke and Tattoo who have arrived with the police who then arrest the two men responsible. In the 1980 episode "With Affection, Jack the Ripper; Gigolo", a female guest intent on researching Jack the Ripper 's crimes was sent back in time to that of 1888 London and would have become one of the Ripper's victims had not Mr. Roarke physically intervened. With only a few exceptions, Roarke always made it quite clear that he was powerless to stop a fantasy once it had begun and that the guests must play them out to their conclusion. In later seasons, there were often supernatural overtones. Roarke also seemed to have his own supernatural powers of some sort (called the "Gift of the McNabs" in "Delphine"), although it was never explained how this came to be. In the episodes "Reprisal" and "The Power" he temporarily gave the guest psychokinetic abilities and in "Terrors of the Mind" the power to see into the future. In one episode, when a guest says "Thank God things worked out well", Roarke and Tattoo share an odd look and Roarke says in a cryptic way "Thank God, indeed. " In the same episode, Roarke uses some mysterious powers to help Tattoo with his magic act. Ricardo Montalbán would claim in interviews that he had a definite opinion in mind regarding the mystery of Mr. Roarke, and how he accomplished his fantasies, but he would never publicly state what it was. Years after the series was off the air, in an interview with the Academy of Television Arts and Sciences, Montalbán finally revealed that his motivation was imagining Roarke as a fallen angel whose sin was pride and that Fantasy Island was Purgatory. Each episode would alternate between two or three independent storylines as the guests experienced their fantasies and interacted with Roarke. When reruns of the series went into syndication, a half-hour version was offered, in which each hour-long original show was split to two separate half-hour shows in which only one guest's story was told in each half-hour episode. This made it obvious that the original episodes had been planned in such a way that each guest or family got off the plane separately, did not interact with the other guest or family, and was given almost exactly half the time of the original episode. Often the fantasies would turn out to be morality lessons for the guests, sometimes to the point of (apparently) putting their lives at risk, only to have Roarke step in at the last minute and reveal the deception. For example, one episode featured a couple who clamored for the "good old days" being taken back to the Salem witch trials. It is mentioned a few times that a condition of visiting Fantasy Island is that guests never reveal what goes on there. A small number of guests decided to make the irrevocable choice to stay permanently, living out their fantasy until death; one such person was an actor who had been in a Tarzan -type television series called "Jungle Man" in the 1960s. Aside from a clip show ("") the only episode with a single storyline was "The Wedding", in which terminally ill Helena Marsh ( Samantha Eggar) returned to Fantasy Island to spend her last days as Roarke's wife. The fantasy [ edit] Cost [ edit] In the first film, Fantasy Island (1977), it was noted that each guest had paid $50, 000 (about $211, 000 in 2019 dollars) in advance for the fulfillment of their fantasies and that Fantasy Island was a business. In the second film, Return to Fantasy Island (1978), Roarke told Tattoo that he sometimes dropped the price when a guest could not afford the usual fee because he believed that everyone should be given a chance to have their fantasies fulfilled. Afterwards, it became clear that the price a guest paid was substantial to him or her, and for one little girl whose father was one of Roarke's guests, she had emptied her piggy bank (which contained less than 10 dollars) to have her fantasy with her father fulfilled. On numerous occasions, a guest had not paid for the trip at all, but instead won it as a result of a contest. Those who came by winning contests were usually the unknowing beneficiaries of rigged contests in order to disguise to themselves and others the real reason for their coming as part of someone else's fantasy. Nature [ edit] The nature of a fantasy varied from story to story and were typically very personal to each guest on some level. They could be as harmless as wanting to be reunited with a lost love to something more dangerous like tracking down a cold-blooded killer who murdered someone close to the guest. Usually, the fantasy would take an unexpected turn and proceed down a quite different path than the guest expected. Some resolve in " The Monkey's Paw " style. He or she would then leave with some new revelation or renewed interest about themselves or someone close to them. Many times, Roarke would reveal in the end that someone they met during the course of their fantasy was another guest living a fantasy of their own. Both guests often left the island together. However, in one episode, one guest had no particular fantasy and was simply there to relax and enjoy himself. In another episode, one guest's ( Don Knotts) fantasy was to play the part of a private eye. At the end of the episode, he discovers that his "suspects" were actually a company of actors who had asked Mr. Roarke to act out their "whodunnit" play in a realistic setting. Although some fantasies were rooted in the real world, many others involved supernatural (such as ghosts, demons, or witchcraft) or mythological (mermaids, genies, Greek goddesses) elements. Time travel was often a required element, if not a specific request, to fulfill one's fantasy. Risk [ edit] Roarke often preceded particularly risky fantasies with a stern warning, a word of caution, or even a suggestion that the guest select another fantasy instead. He would then inform his guests that he was powerless to stop a fantasy once it had begun and that they must allow the fantasy to play out until its ultimate conclusion. Despite this, on rare occasions, Roarke would appear halfway through a fantasy to offer a guest an opportunity to terminate their fantasy, warning the guest that continuing the fantasy may lead to serious consequences (possibly even death). However, at that point, the guest would decide on their own to see the fantasy to its end, either for selfless reasons (regarding someone they had met during the fantasy) or naivety of what is in store for them. In the most serious cases, however, Roarke would invariably intervene and ensure his guests' safety. Episodes [ edit] Production notes [ edit] Aaron Spelling admitted the original pitch was a joke. Spelling and production partner Leonard Goldberg were pitching ideas to ABC executive Brandon Stoddard. After the executive rejected all of their plans, at least six in all, Spelling blurted out: "What do you want? An island that people can go to and all of their sexual fantasies will be realized? " Stoddard loved the idea. [2] The network wanted Orson Welles for Mr. Roarke, but Spelling rejected him, knowing of his irritable nature on sets. [2] He also rejected the idea of a sexy female sidekick to join Roarke and Tattoo. [2] The show was broadcast every Saturday night on ABC at 10:00 p. m., after The Love Boat, which was also produced by Aaron Spelling. Like several other series of the era, such as The Love Boat and Murder, She Wrote, Fantasy Island employed many celebrity guest stars, often bringing them back repeatedly for different roles. Filming locations [ edit] The series was filmed primarily in Burbank, California, with the opening scenes of the enchanting island coastline being that of Kauai, Hawaii (both the Na Pali coast as well as Wailua Falls). The house with the bell tower, where Tattoo rings the bell, is the Queen Anne Cottage, located in the Los Angeles County Arboretum and Botanic Garden in Arcadia. The plane, "arriving" with the guests, was filmed in the lagoon behind the Queen Anne Cottage. Sometimes, outdoor scenes were filmed at the Arboretum. Interior sets were filmed on Stages 26 and 17 at Warner Bros. Studios in Burbank, California. [3] At some point, the production of exterior scenes moved to the Warner Ranch a short distance away from Warner's main lot. Music [ edit] The Fantasy Island theme music was composed by Laurence Rosenthal. [4] Other projects [ edit] 1998 revival series [ edit] In 1998, ABC revived the series in a Saturday time slot. The role of Mr. Roarke was played by Malcolm McDowell in the revival, and in contrast to the first series the supernatural aspect of his character and of Fantasy Island itself was emphasized from the start, along with a dose of dark humor. [5] Director Barry Sonnenfeld, known for his work on The Addams Family movies, was a chief creative force on the new series. Another difference was that the new series was filmed in Hawaii instead of California. The remake followed the fantasies of at least two of Roarke's guests with an additional subplot involving members of his staff — usually Cal and Harry. Whereas the original series featured a separate writer and title for each subplot, the new series was written as several stories, but featuring a unified theme and title. 2020 horror film adaptation [ edit] A horror film adaptation of the television series is in the works. Sony Pictures will release the film and be produced by Blumhouse Productions. Director and screenwriter Jeff Wadlow, will direct the adaptation from a script by Wadlow, Chris Roach, and Jillian Jacobs. [6] The film is set to released on February 14, 2020. [7] Syndication [ edit] Selected episodes from the first, second and third seasons are available free at Hulu. Selected Minisodes from seasons one, three, four, five, and six are available free at Sony Crackle, along with complete episodes from seasons one, two, and three. Digital multicast television network Cozi TV announced the series would be airing on the network beginning fall 2013. Episodes of the original series were seen on Fridays on sister cable network Universal HD, until July 2017, when the network changed to the Olympic Channel. In Canada, episodes of the original series aired during prime-time some evenings and again on the weekend on TV Land (now Comedy Gold). In Greece, episodes are aired very early in the morning (sometimes 04:00-04:30) every day on Mega Channel. Home media [ edit] Original series [ edit] In 1988, Star Classics released the pilot episode of the series on VHS in the United States and Canada. In 2005, Sony Pictures Home Entertainment released Season 1 of the original series on DVD in regions 1, 2 & 4. The release included the 1977 pilot Fantasy Island and 1978's Return to Fantasy Island. However, due to poor sales, no further seasons were released. In February 2012, it was announced that Shout! Factory had acquired the rights to the series in Region 1; they subsequently released the second season on DVD on May 8, 2012. [8] Season 3 was released on October 23, 2012. [9] In 2013, Mill Creek Entertainment announced they had obtained the rights to re-release the previous season sets of Fantasy Island on DVD. DVD Name Ep # Release Date Region 1 Region 2 (UK & Ireland) Region 4 The Complete First Season 16 November 15, 2005 December 10, 2007 [10] December 2, 2015 [11] The Complete Second Season 25 May 8, 2012 TBA The Complete Third Season 23 October 23, 2012 References [ edit] ^ Love, Marianne (July 27, 1999). "Plane lumbers into the good life service in World War II, gives way to splashy summers on North Idaho lakes". Spokesman Review (Spokane Edition) – via ProQuest Newsstand, ProQuest. Web. ^ a b c Interview with Aaron Spelling. Archive of American Television (November 18–24, 1999). ^ "Warner Bros – Stage 17".. Retrieved September 13, 2018. ^ Terrace, Vincent (1985). Encyclopedia of Television Series, Pilots and Specials, Volume 2. VNR AG. pp. 139, 500. ISBN   0918432618. Retrieved June 5, 2018. ^ Rosenberg, Howard (September 26, 1998). "If Your Fantasy Is Fascinating Shows, Forget It; TV reviews: 'Fantasy Island' treads water; 'Martial Law, ' 'Cupid' don't zing". Los Angeles Times. Retrieved November 5, 2010. ^ Kylie Hemmert (July 31, 2018). "Jeff Wadlow to Direct Blumhouse & Sony's Fantasy Island Feature".. Retrieved July 1, 2019. ^ Squires, John (August 22, 2019). "Blumhouse's 'Fantasy Island' Horror Movie Gets a New Release Date". Bloody Disgusting. Retrieved August 22, 2019. ^ "Fantasy Island DVD news: Press Release for Fantasy Island - The Complete 2nd Season".. Archived from the original on July 17, 2012. Retrieved August 15, 2012. ^ "Fantasy Island - My Dear Guests, Welcome, to The Complete 3rd Season on DVD! ".. Archived from the original on September 14, 2012. ^ "Fantasy Island: Complete Season 1 (Exclusive to)".. Retrieved June 9, 2019. ^ "Fantasy Island Season 1".. Retrieved June 9, 2019. External links [ edit] Fantasy Island on IMDb Fantasy Island (1977 TV movie backdoor pilot) on IMDb Fantasy Island at Fantasy Island at AllMovie.

Fantasy Islands’ Alex Jacob and Spencer Frazen have struck gold a third time. ‘Lost and Found’, the latest gem from the LA duo is chicken soup for our electro-pop loving soul. A wonderfully tender harmony blends with subtle rhythms and their penchant smiling-on-the-outside vocals that could could make waking from a multi-year coma seem like a happy memory. Check out their previous singles here and here. Its the best film ever I tell you should watch it. VFW Friday, February 14, 2020 (VOD) Camp Cold Brook Fantasy Island (Theaters) After Midnight Snatchers Tuesday, February 18, 2020 (DVD) Brahms: The Boy II Friday, February 21, 2020 Verotika Tuesday, February 25, 2020 Color Out of Space The Invisible Man Friday, February 28, 2020 The Furies Tuesday, March 3, 2020 The Sonata The Dark Red Friday, March 6, 2020 Beneath Us (Limited) Extra Ordinary The Hunt Friday, March 13, 2020 Black Christmas Tuesday, March 17, 2020 Uncaged A Quiet Place Part II Friday, March 20, 2020 Hunter's Moon Tuesday, March 24, 2020 Come to Daddy The Grudge Saint Maud Friday, March 27, 2020 (Limited).

Nur angeklickt weil Jessie auf dem Thumbnail war 😂😂. PG-13 110 min Fantasy February 12, 2020 Latest Articles Movie Details Fantasy Island Final Trailer Turns Mr. Roarke's Paradise Into a Living Nightmare Kevin Burwick Jan 29, 2020 This is an entirely new take on the iconic Mr. Roarke character that audiences know and love from the Fantasy Island TV series. Fantasy Island Trailer Goes Full-On Horror at the Classic Resort Ryan Scott Nov 11, 2019 Sony Pictures and Blumhouse Productions have revealed the first trailer for the Fantasy Island starring Michael Pena as the iconic Mr. Roarke. Blumhouse's Fantasy Island Movie Poster and Synopsis Promise You're Never Coming Home Ryan Scott Nov 8, 2019 Sony Pictures and Blumhouse Productions have revealed new details about the upcoming Fantasy Island movie which tout is as a murder mystery. Dave Bautista Takes on Fantasy Island Movie Ryan Scott Oct 11, 2018 With Guardians of the Galaxy Vol. 3 delayed, Dave Bautista is in talks for Blumhouse's Fantasy Island movie. Critics Score Release Date Director Jeff Wadlow Writers Jillian Jacobs Christopher Roach Cast Michael Peña Maggie Q Michael Rooker Lucy Hale Portia Doubleday Ryan Hansen.

Monty hall game show jimmy lamothes ball two go scott richardson know. ABOUT FANTASY ISLAND Fun. Done. Right. Since 1961, Fantasy Island has been the place where Western New Yorkers come together to have fun.... See More Community See All 19, 361 people like this 19, 434 people follow this 59, 526 check-ins About See All (716) 773-7591 Contact Fantasy Island on Messenger Amusement & Theme Park · Park Price Range $ Page Transparency See More Facebook is showing information to help you better understand the purpose of a Page. See actions taken by the people who manage and post content. Page created - December 13, 2010 People 19, 361 likes Related Pages Six Flags Darien Lake Amusement & Theme Park The Buffalo Zoo Landmark & Historical Place Buffalo Waterfront Performance & Event Venue Aquarium of Niagara Aquarium The Great Pumpkin Farm Farm WGRZ - Channel 2, Buffalo Broadcasting & Media Production Company Splash Lagoon Indoor Water Park Resort Restaurant Sahara Sam's Oasis Indoor & Outdoor Water Park Water Park Kiss 98. 5 Broadcasting & Media Production Company Buffalo Museum of Science Museum Bounce Magic Arts & Entertainment Buffalo RiverWorks Live Music Venue Kelly's Country Store Candy Store The Erie County Fair Festival Grand Island News Media/News Company The Buffalo News Newspaper Roseland Waterpark Water Park 773 North American Restaurant Sky Zone Buffalo Recreation Center Boomers Livermore Arcade See More triangle-down Places Grand Island, New York Park Fantasy Island English (US) Español Português (Brasil) Français (France) Deutsch Privacy Terms Advertising Ad Choices Cookies More Facebook © 2020.

Her fantasy: revenge on a bully my fantasy: a room filled with macaroni. I'd like to see The Devil and Mandy Breem. It was the best episode of Fantasy Island. YMMV • Radar • Quotes • ( Funny • Heartwarming • Awesome) • Fridge • Characters • Fanfic Recs • Nightmare Fuel • Shout Out • Plot • Tear Jerker • Headscratchers • Trivia • WMG • Recap • Ho Yay • Image Links • Memes • Haiku • Laconic File:Fantasy The plane! Boss! Boss! It's the plane! The original Fantasy Island was introduced to viewers via two made-for-television films in 1977. Those went on to spawn a highly popular series that ran from 1978 to 1984 and which starred Ricardo Montalban as Mr. Roarke, the mysterious, charming, white-suited figure who ran the eponymous island. Assisting Mr. Roarke was his earnest, vertically (and verbally) challenged sidekick, Tattoo (played by Hervé Villechaize, also famous for playing Nick Nack), who kicked off every episode by running up to the island's bell tower, ringing the bell and loudly exclaiming "Da plane! Da plane! " The plane he was talking about, of course, was the one that was delivering new arrivals to the island, each of whom had lain down a sizable sum of money to have his or her personal fantasies fufilled. Mr. Roarke would take it upon himself to greet every guest as they stepped onto the island and then describe to Tattoo in an As You Know fashion, the nature of their fantasy request. Of course, being a supernaturally-powered Trickster Mentor, Mr. Roarke very rarely allowed his guests' fantasies to play out in the way they expected them to. And quite often the fantasies themselves were used to teach each guest an important moral -- one intended to open their eyes to some facet of their own lives they might have been neglecting. Or to teach them to appreciate what they have. Or just simply, to Be Careful What You Wish For. But rather often, everybody just had a good time, even if it wasn't what they were expecting. The source of Mr. Roarke's strange powers and the reason behind his island's existence are never really revealed, although it is implied that he is a supernatural force for Good. (Perhaps even one of the Powers That Be. At one point, he battles The Devil, played to creepy perfection by Roddy McDowall, who is portrayed as a dapper foil for Mr. Roarke himself, dressed like a photographic negative of Roarke. ) In 1998, ABC hosted a Fantasy Island revival series that put Malcolm McDowell into the role of Mr. Roarke. McDowell's take on the character was a bit darker, as was the tone of the series. Gone were Tattoo and his antics. Instead, Mr. Roarke had a team of assistants, most of whom were compelled to serve on the island as a form of metaphysical punishment for their past sins. One of the assistants was a beautiful shape-shifting woman named Ariel (a Shout-Out to a character of the same name in Shakespeare's The Tempest. ) She was Mr. Roarke's right-hand woman and a source for much of the series' Fan Service. Roarke also employed an elderly couple as travel agents, who would book the fantasies at the beginning of each show. As mentioned before, McDowell's take on the Mr. Roarke character was a bit on the dark side, and he seemed to take more delight in watching the guests squirm under his treatment, but he was basically a decent fellow/omnipotent Trickster Being, and most guests came away better for their experiences. Of course, this series was far Too Good to Last and it was canceled after only half a season. Tropes used in Fantasy Island include: Absent-Minded Professor: In "The Inventor", an AMP and his lab assistant (Artie Johnson and Marsha Wallace) arrive on the island to perfect a formula.... which has already blown up eight seperate labs. Actor Allusion / Meta Casting: Susan Lucci as a Soap Opera actress in "Queen of the Soap Operas", Gene Rayburn as Game Show host Bob Barkley who wants a chance to be a contestant in "The Quiz-Masters", and Barbi Benton as a Centerfold for Rooster Magazine who wants to treat men like sex objects in "Playgirl". An Aesop: The guests typically get one apiece. Aloha Hawaii: One episode of The Love Boat had a Hawaii-themed episode take place here. Not surprising, since the two shows aired during the same time block. As Himself: Tattoo arranges for Don Ho to sing at Mr Roarke's wedding, a sixth season episode finds Mickey Gilley playing himself pre fame looking for stardom and getting his real life club Gilley's. Be Careful What You Wish For: Employed many times throughout the series. Bland-Name Product: An actress lists among her credits a movie called The Towering Disaster. The Boxing Episode: In an episode intitled "The Boxer" a boxer (Ben Murphy) arrives on Fantasy Island to clobber an opponant who beat him in the past. Catch Phrase: "Smiles, everyone! Smiles! " "The plane, the plane! " Dunkin' Donuts once had a commercial where Tattoo runs into a donut shop and exclaims "The plain, the plain! Nonono, the chocolate, the chocolate! Nonono, the boston cream... " A Connecticut Yankee in King Arthur's Court: As the episode title would suggest, "King Arthur in Mr Roarke's Court" reverses the Twain tale, bringing King Arthur (Robert Mandan) into the 1970s, leaving a hapless guest whose fantasy was to meet the King (Tommy Smothers) to keep him out of trouble for the weekend. Couch Potatoes: Hervé Villechaize appeared in one episode to ask questions about Fantasy Island. Crossover: Apparently among Mr Roark's magical, mystical abilities is the power to CrossOver with other Aaron Spelling series. Directed by Cast Member: Ricardo Montaban. Edited for Syndication: The series was syndicated in two lengths - the original hour long version with two guests per episode, and a half hour version featuring only one guest. New York's Channel 11 bought both versions in 1990 and ran them back to back as needed to fill random early 2AM - 6AM dayparts after the late late movie ended in the days before infomercials. Estrogen Brigade Bait / Fan Service: Lots and lots of hot guys and pretty girls, all in swimwear/skimpy clothing. Also, Mr. Roarke had a couple of Shirtless Scenes. Believe it or not, Ricardo Montalban was seriously built in Real Life. Remember Star Trek II the Wrath of Khan? Yeah. That was allll him, baby!. Evil Twin: In "Look Alikes", a guest (Ken Berry) wishes to meet his nonrelated twin (Ken Berry). Fish Out of Temporal Water: Many guests are sent back in time -- and sometimes figures such as King Arthur, Don Juan and Jack the Ripper ended up in the 70s. Freaky Friday Flip: One episode finds a bickering couple (Vic Tayback and Katherine Helmond) swaping bodies for the weekend. Functional Magic: After a few episodes that tried to play the fantasies straight as elaborate set-pieces and full-immersion games run somewhere on the island, the writers just gave up and made everything magical. Gender Bender: In 1998's "Estrogen" Gender Flip: Also in "Estrogen" Guile Hero: Mr. Roarke, and how. Hand Wave: The explanation for just about anything that Roarke does. Hula and Luaus Humphrey Bogart: Bogie helps an ex-law student be a private eye for a weekend in one episode. Hunting the Most Dangerous Game: In the Pilot episode, believe it or not. Inexplicably Awesome Invisible Streaker: Elaine Joyce becomes one. Limited Wardrobe: In the original series, Mr. Roarke never deviated from his white suit, nor did Tattoo when he was on duty. The revival series tried to distance itself from its predecessor and emphasize its Darker and Edgier nature by putting Mr. Roarke in a black suit. He also orders all his white suits burned. Little People Are Surreal Man in White: Mr Roarke's wardrobe in the original, subverted in the Remake (See Limited Wardrobe above). Mr. Exposition: Mr Roarke, explaining the guests' backstories to Tattoo. Mysterious Past: Rourke's full past was never revealed, but we know he's several centuries old, counts Camelot's Merlin as 'a dear old friend', that he can be killed if he willingly suspends his powers, and that The Devil wants his soul very badly. Fan theories are that he's either an angel or a man granted powers by a God to help people by granting their wishes. The Other Darrin: Julie and Mr Belvedere Lawrence As an aside, The Other Darrin himself (Dick Sargent) was in the pilot. Our Mermaids Are Different: Michelle Phillips as Mermaid Princess Naya in three seperate episodes. Real Life Relative: Steve Allen and Jayne Meadows in "What's the Matter With Kids? ". Recognition Failure: One episode featured a fictional starlet who had the fantasy of being somewhere where nobody knew who she was. She was sent to the wilds of [Africa/South America], where she fell in love with an explorer who didn't know who she was. Subverted though in that it turns out he did know, he just didn't care about her celebrity. Recycled in Space: The Love Boat ON A MYSTERIOUS ISLAND WHERE WISHES COME TRUE! Sidekick: Tattoo in the early seasons. He was joined later on by Mr. Roarke's goddaughter, Julie, and later replaced by Lawrence the Butler. Secret Test of Character: This is what most of the Fantasies granted actually were; the customers learned an important lesson whether they wanted it or not. Shakespeare in Fiction: In the episode "Room and Bard" William Shakespeare (Robert Reed) is brought to the 70s to write a play for a horror film star wanting to become a serious actress. Sherlock Holmes: "In "Save Sherlock Holmes! " a security guard (Ron Ely) gets to work with The Great Detective (Peter Lawford) and Dr Watson (Donald O'Conner). Shout-Out: In one episode three secretaries want to be their favorite detectives - Charlie's Angels (Both shows were produced by Aaron Spelling). In the 1998 series, one guy's fantasy wife complained about him almost breaking her Ricardo Montaban plate. Spin-Off: For a few weeks ABC tried a Children's version of "Fantasy Island" aired in the 'Family Hour' of Sunday @ 7pm Est time slot. The only differences between it and the 'Saturday @ 10pm' version were that kids had requested the fantasies, and they arrived and departed via Hot Air balloon instead of De Plane. These episodes were syndicated with the parent show. Time Travel: Often, guests would think it was a simulation, but learn they had traveled back in time for real. Sometimes they even found themselves taking over the role of a famous historical figure (which could be a real bad thing if that figure was, oh, say, Marie Antoinette or -for totally different reasons- Lady Godiva) Trickster Mentor: Mr. Roarke Two Lines, No Waiting: The hour-long episodes followed the exploits of two separate Guests. Most of the time, the A Story and the B Story had nothing to do with one another; in fact, the two plot threads were usually written by two different scriptwriters. What Happened to the Mouse? : During the Tattoo/Julie year we see Julie see the plane and run off to greet it. While some of the episodes with Tattoo give a short mention that Julie is busy with another fantasy, others show her leave to greet the plane, then disappear completly from that episode without explaination. Also we never find out why Julie and Tattoo leave before the Lawrence episodes. Woobie of the Week: New guests are brought in every week to learn some sort of lesson. World War One: A bumbling locksmith and Boy Scout troop leader (Don Adams, in full Maxwell Smart mode) wants to experience World War I and ends up fighting the Red Baron. You Look Familiar: Wendy Schaal played different characters in two seperate stories before returning the next year to play Tattoo substitue Julie.

I wish I could of seen this movie, but I ended up turning it down for X-Men: Days of Future Past. 2:18 FREAKIN REALLY. 😆🤣.


Fantasy Island (1977) (a Titles & Air Dates Guide) On an unusual island, visitors are offered the opportunity to fulfill any fantasy. Episode list & details from: TVmaze • The home sites for this guide are for show info and for episode details. Contact Us: To correct episode titles click through the episode and submit corrections via the specific list provider. For other concerns and corrections, click here. Disclaimer: We have no connection with the show or the network. We are just providing information, which we hope fans will find useful. We cannot vouch for the user experience provided by external sites. This guide may be distributed and copied freely, in its entirety, for personal use. All original author and copyright information must remain intact. Any sales or other uses of this document are expressly forbidden, without the specific consent of the author(s). Text Copyright © 1997-2020, George Fergus & Alan Morton. All rights reserved.

Where's Tattoo. Nominated for 1 Golden Globe. Another 9 nominations. See more awards  » Videos Learn more More Like This Comedy | Drama Romance 2 3 4 5 6 7 8 9 10 6. 1 / 10 X The romantic and comic tales of the passengers and crew of the cruise ship, Pacific Princess. Stars: Gavin MacLeod, Bernie Kopell, Ted Lange Action Adventure 6. 6 / 10 After fully recovering from her nearly fatal bout of bionic rejection, Jaime Sommers, the first female cyborg, is assigned to spy missions of her own. Lindsay Wagner, Richard Anderson, Martin E. Brooks Crime 7. 1 / 10 After a severely injured test pilot is rebuilt with nuclear-powered bionic limbs and implants, he serves as an intelligence agent. Lee Majors, 6. 5 / 10 A wealthy mystery man named Charlie runs a detective agency via a speakerphone and his personal assistant, John Bosley. His detectives are three beautiful women, who end up in a variety of difficult situations. Kate Jackson, Farrah Fawcett, Jaclyn Smith Mystery 6. 4 / 10 The adventures of two California Highway Patrol motorcycle officers. Erik Estrada, Larry Wilcox, Robert Pine 7 / 10 Two streetwise cops bust criminals in their red-and-white Ford Gran Torino, with the help of police snitch, Huggy Bear (Antonio Fargas). David Soul, Paul Michael Glaser, Antonio Fargas The globe-trotting adventures of amateur detectives Jonathan (Robert Wagner) and Jennifer Hart (Stefanie Powers). Robert Wagner, Stefanie Powers, Lionel Stander Sci-Fi After an astronaut and test pilot is catastrophically mutilated in a test plane crash, he is rebuilt and equipped with nuclear powered bionic limbs and implants. Director: Richard Irving Barbara Anderson, Martin Balsam Two brothers of disparate tastes and manners run a private detective agency. Jameson Parker, Gerald McRaney, Mary Carver The adventures of a film stuntman who moonlights as a bounty hunter when movie work is slow. Douglas Barr, Heather Thomas The adventures of the fast-drivin', rubber-burnin' Duke boys of Hazzard County. Tom Wopat, John Schneider, Catherine Bach 7. 2 / 10 The cases of a female private detective partnered with a former thief who assumes the role of a fictitious detective in the business. Stephanie Zimbalist, Pierce Brosnan, Doris Roberts Edit Storyline Fantasy Island is a unique resort in the Pacific Ocean, where there is very little that the mysterious overseer, Mr. Roarke (Ricardo Montalban), cannot provide. Visitors can experience adventures that should be impossible, but this island can deliver. However, what actually happens is often far more than they expect as they face challenges that test their character in ways they never imagined. Written by Kenneth Chisholm () Plot Summary Add Synopsis Details Release Date: 14 January 1977 (USA) See more  » Also Known As: Fantasy Island Company Credits Technical Specs Runtime: 60 min (157 episodes) See full technical specs  » Did You Know? Trivia Very little is known about the man known only as Mr. Roarke. Many people close to him, including past lovers, have referred to him only as "Roarke". He is the sole owner and proprietor of Fantasy Island. Roarke's actual age is a complete mystery. In the pilot, he comments how the guests who come to his island are "so mortal" and there are hints throughout the series that suggest Roarke may be immortal. See more » Goofs The "lagoon" where the seaplane arrives bringing each week's guests has no tide, nor wave action. In fact, it is so placid and calm that it is clearly a large pond on a controlled set and not the waterway on or near an island. See more » Quotes [ repeated line] Mr. Roarke: Smiles, everyone, smiles! See more » Connections Spoofed in Deep Blue Sea  (1999) Frequently Asked Questions See more ».

Dark Army brought Angela to that island.
SYNOPSIS In Blumhouse’s Fantasy Island, the enigmatic Mr. Roarke makes the secret dreams of his lucky guests come true at a luxurious but remote tropical resort. But when the fantasies turn into nightmares, the guests have to solve the island’s mystery in order to escape with their lives. Directed by Jeff Wadlow, Blumhouse’s Fantasy Island is written by Jeff Wadlow & Chris Roach & Jillian Jacobs and is produced by Jason Blum, Marc Toberoff and Jeff Wadlow. CAST AND CREW Directed by: Jeff Wadlow Written by: Jeff Wadlow & Chris Roach & Jillian Jacobs Based upon the Television Series Created by: Gene Levitt Produced by: Jason Blum Marc Toberoff Jeff Wadlow Executive Producers: Couper Samuelson Jeanette Volturno Cast: Michael Peña Maggie Q Lucy Hale Austin Stowell Jimmy O. Yang Portia Doubleday Ryan Hansen And Michael Rooker This film is rated PG-13 by the Motion Picture Association of America for: violence, terror, drug content, suggestive material and brief strong language.


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