Land of the
from around the world and beyond
items start at the bottom of the page)
LOTL70 = the three seasons
of the original Land of the Lost series of the 1970s featuring the
LOTL90 = the two seasons of
the Land of the Lost series of 1990s featuring the Porter family.
Ross Ruediger has gathered
a collection of photos from the web depicting Sleestak in modern life in
Sleestak: An Appreciation. You'll also see he's reached pretty much the same
conclusion as I regarding the upcoming LOTL film.
I would guess that most of us who are fans of
the Lost from its first run in the '70s can relate to
this article by Christopher J. Kelly:Living in the Land of the Lost.
Hop Aboard the Pylon Express to the Island
Kevin Kelly posts his commentary on
Land of the Lost
(and compares it to Lost) in
Land Of The Lost Was Cooler
Than Lost. A couple
of interesting things I had not heard before: he
mentions that David Gerrold's original
"explains that the Altrusians
actually built the Land as a way-station intended to
let travelers cross between various places. The time
doorways are gateways which allow users to cross
into the Land on their way to their destination. The
reason that travel through the time doorways is
unpredictable, at best, is that the Land has fallen
into disrepair in the time since it was built."
He also mentions that in addition to creating the
Pakuni language for LOTL, Victoria Fromkin also
created the vampire language used in Blade.
Make a deposit at the Sleestak First National Bank
of the Land! Just pick up one of these great
Sleestak coin banks made by Funko!
For those of you into role-playing games,
manager Michael Taylor has pointed out a supplement for GURPS (Generic
Universal Role-Playing System) that is almost a sourcebook for Land of
the Lost. Check out a preview of
Lands Out of Time. This is Just the