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Invasion Of The Body Snatchers (1978) - Trailer

Invasion of the Body Snatchers

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Invasion of the Body Snatchers (1978) Movie Poster (Version 04)

Invasion of the Body Snatchers (1978 remake starring Donald Sutherland) Invasion of the Brain Snatchers (parody) (1980 parody on Saturday Night Live Season 5 Episode 17, starring Strother Martin and Bill Murray) Strange Invaders (1983 movie parody) Invasion of the Bunny Snatchers (1992 parody, cartoon short) Invasion of the Bawdy Snatches (adult film parody) Body Snatchers (1993 movie remake) Invasion of the Body Squeezers (1998 parody, part of the Goosebumps book series) The Faculty (1998 movie parody) Buffy the Vampire Slayer 1998 episode Bad Eggs in season two uses similar elements. Invasion (2005) ABC-TV series explored similar themes. The Invasion (2007 movie remake)

"od people” became a chilling metaphor for the Cold War in sci-fi’s ultimate paean to paranoia, Invasion of the Body Snatchers. For almost half a century following the end of World War II, America was wracked with fears of atomic annihilation by one or more of its former allies. Families took out mortgages to have nuclear bomb shelters built in their back yards. Grandstanding politicians ran amok "rooting out Communists” and succeeded mainly in ruining many lives, including their own. Adding to this atmosphere of abject suspicion were the ubiquitous reports of unidentified flying objects.

Invasion of the Body Snatcher (1978)

Title: Invasion of the Body Snatchers (1978)

Invasion of the Body Snatchers (1956) at the Internet Movie Database Invasion of the Body Snatchers (1956) at AllRovi Invasion of the Body Snatchers (1956) at Rotten Tomatoes "Invasion of the Body Snatchers: A Tale for Our Times," by John W. Whitehead, Gadfly Online, November 26, 2001; discusses the political themes of the original film McCarthyism and the Movies Comparison of novel to all 3 film adaptations

Principal photography
Originally producer Wanger and Siegel wanted to shoot Invasion of the Body Snatchers on location in the town Jack Finney described in his novel: Mill Valley, just north of San Francisco.[2] In the first week of January 1955, Siegel, Wanger and screenwriter