The Final Programme: The Cornelius Quartet 1 (Eternal Champion), The Cornelius Quartet (Moorcocks Multiverse), The Cornelius Quartet: "The Final Program", "A Cure for Cancer", "The English Assassin", "The Condition of Muzak", The Dancers At The End of Time (S.F. Other special features included the American theatrical trailer and TV spot, and an insert replica of the British poster. Jerry finds and confronts Frank, and a needlegun fight ensues.

50% Off The Criterion Collection  Moorcock has stated that publishers at the time considered it was "too freaky".

The Final Programme is a 1973 British fantasy science fiction-thriller film directed by Robert Fuest, and starring Jon Finch and Jenny Runacre.It was based on the 1968 Jerry Cornelius novel of the same name by Michael Moorcock.It was distributed in the United States and elsewhere as The Last Days of Man on Earth.It is the only Moorcock novel to have reached the screen. Sorry, there was a problem saving your cookie preferences. and characters. Access-restricted-item true Addeddate 2020-01-28 12:02:04 Boxid IA1767223 Camera

Then add Eastern mysticism.” - Fate SF“There's an experimental sense to the narrative from page one, as though absolutely anything could happen to its singularly odd protagonists” - Lit Reactor“Flashback fun” - Pop Cults“Like reading a Jackson Pollock painting” - Retrenders“The Final Programme doesn't feel at all dated...Here his (Moorcock’s) Prose sparkles, at turns wry, playful, and deadly serious. A giddy look at a decadent society on the brink of collapse, brimming with deadpan comedy, outlandish concepts, and written with the breakneck pacing of a Boy's Own adventure. To calculate the overall star rating and percentage breakdown by star, we don’t use a simple average. Feb 02, 2016

| ISBN 9781783291779 [2], It was the first of his Jerry Cornelius series of novels and stories[3] and was originally published in paperback in the US by Avon Books in 1968 then in London in hardback by Allison & Busby in October 1969. - Blog Critics“SF/F became respectable, even cool, thanks in no small part to Michael Moorcock” -  Pop Mythology, ©1997-2020 Barnes & Noble Booksellers, Inc. 122 Fifth Avenue, New York, NY 10011. The scientists, working against time, scramble to re-calibrate their experiment for Jerry, who is placed inside a large chamber with Brunner. Despite being written in 1965 The Final Programme still reads like an ultra-modern challenge to the more staid and rule-bound tropes of science fiction. The Final Programme It was based on the 1968 Jerry Cornelius novel of the same name by Michael Moorcock. It was distributed in the United States and elsewhere as The Last Days of Man on Earth. Fairly short, fast-paced, The Final Programme is a good little action-adventure story, with some decent twists.

The other novels in the tetralogy are A Cure for Cancer, The English Assassin, The Condition of Muzak. In 2008, The Times  named Moorcock in their list of "The 50 greatest British writers since 1945". DUEL. The Final Programme is a 1973 British fantasy science fiction-thriller film directed by Robert Fuest, and starring Jon Finch and Jenny Runacre. The aspect ratio of this release is 1.85:1. John confesses before dying that Catherine has not been freed and that Frank has returned her to the bedroom. Highly recommended. Contrary to the apparent chaos of the later Cornelius novels, The Final Programme is quite structured, being an alternative retelling of major episodes of the saga of Elric of Melniboné, with the various characters each taking roles similar to those of the earlier stories: Jerry as Elric, Catherine as Cymoril, and Miss Brunner as Stormbringer. [2], Set in a world less abstract and chaotic than depicted in the later volumes, it introduces Jerry Cornelius as a hip super agent playboy and follows his adventures as he attempts to subvert a plot by his disreputable brother Frank and Miss Brunner to build a super computer for nefarious ends. It is a fun little adventure. It is the only Moorcock novel to have reached the screen. Try again.