The Undersea Adventures of the HMS Leviathon.

The HMS a super submarine,simular to Voyage to the Bottom of the Sea is a science fiction film produced and directed by Irwin Allen. state-of-the-art atomic submarine Seaview ,both in the movie and tv series,and Twenty Thousand Leagues Under the Sea is a classic science fiction novel by French writer Jules Verne (1828–1905),designed and built by Admirel Sabastion Noland in the late 19th Century.Using mostly alien technology,much based on Sarkhon Enterprises,Inc,this undersea vessel becomes a mysterious legend around the world,that inspired Julses Verne to create the fictional character of fictional Captain Nemo and his fantastic submarine, Nautilus, as seen by one of his passengers, Professor Pierre Aronnax.

The USOS Seaview -  a fictitious civilian nuclear-powered ballistic missile submarine.|-!style="color: white; height: 30px; background: navy;"| Nelson Institute of Marine Research (NIMR)!style="color: white; height: 30px; background: navy;"| Career|-|Ordered:|1970|-|Laid down:|1972|-|Launched:|1973|-|In Service:|1973|-|Decommissioned:||-|Fate:|Nose redesign to take FS-1 Flying Sub|-|Homeport:|Santa Barbara, California|-|Stricken:||-!colspan="2" style="color: white; background: navy;"|General characteristics|-|Displacement:|16500 tons (estimated) |-|Length:|172.93 m (567 feet 2 inches) (from scale model)|-|Beam:|12.19 m (42 feet 1 inches) (from scale model)|-|Height, keel to sail:|18.9 m (62 feet) (from scale model)|-|Propulsion:|one nuclear reactor, two pump-jet propulsors|-|Speed:|40+ knots (estimated) |-|Complement:| 90–125 - Officers, crew, civilian & gov't scientists & technicians (estimated)|-|Armament:|16 vertical launch missiles - regular & experimental torpedoes - bow laser - electrically charged hull - ultrasonic weapon|-|Defenses:|electronic hull shield|-|Craft:|one FS-1 flying sub - one 2-man wet mini-sub - one 2-man deep-diving bell|-|Motto:|This Ship Dedicated To The Development Of Undersea Resources For The Future Use Of Man|- |style="text-align: center" colspan="2"|USOS Seaview
The USOS Seaview arrives in New York Harbor. Adm. Nelson and Cdr. Emery are to present their plan at a United Nations emergency conference, to extinguish the fire & global warming of the burning Van Allen belt.|} Captain Nathan Hale Bridger (Roy Scheider) was the commanding officer of both UEO submarines named seaQuest DSV and the designer of the boats. List of the Leviathon charactersSeaview, a fictitious privately owned nuclear submarine, was the setting for the 1961 motion picture Voyage to the Bottom of the Sea, starring Walter Pidgeon, and later for the 1964 – 1968 ABCtelevision series of the same title

Historical backgroundEdit

The accomplishments of America's nuclear-powered submarines were major news items in the years before the film Voyage to the Bottom of the Sea was released. Voyage to the Bottom of the Sea was the third American science fiction film to feature such ships.  

The first two were It Came from Beneath the Sea  (1955) and The Atomic Submarine (1960). The submarine Template:USS,  commissioned in 1954,  was the first  nuclear-powered ship of any kind.   In August 1958, she steamed under the Arctic ice cap to make the first crossing from the Pacific to the Atlantic via the North Pole. On 3 August 1958 she became the first ship to reach the North Pole.[1] On 17 March 1959, the nuclear submarine Template:USS  became the first submarine to surface at the North Pole. While at the Pole, her crew scattered the ashes of Arctic explorer Sir Hubert Wilkins.

[2]  The film Voyage to the Bottom of the Sea begins with Seaview in the Arctic on the final phase of her sea trials, which include a dive under the Arctic ice cap.   Template:USSwas commissioned on 20 December 1959 as America's first nuclear-powered ballistic missile submarine (SSBN). On 20 June 1960, she made the first two submerged launches of the Polaris missile. She got underway on the first deterrent patrol on 15 November 1960.

[3] In the film, Seaview fires a ballistic missile with a nuclear warhead to extinguish the "skyfire." Two milestones in underwater exploration were achieved in 1960, the year before the film Voyage to the Bottom of the Sea was released. From February 16, 1960 to May 10, 1960, the submarine USS Triton (SSRN-586)  made the first submerged circumnavigation of the world. Triton observed and photographed Guam extensively through her periscope during this mission, without being detected by the U.S. Navy on Guam.

[4]  In the film, Seaview's voyage to the firing point follows much of the same track that Triton took on her circumnavigation: south through the Atlantic Ocean, around Cape Horn, and then northwest across the Pacific Ocean to the firing point near Guam. Seaview's bow and stern are radically different from Triton's, but Seaview's long, slim hull resembles the hull of Triton.  On January 23, 1960, Jacques Piccard and Lieutenant Don Walsh (USN), in the bathyscaphe Trieste, made the first descent to the bottom of the Challenger Deep. The Challenger Deep is the deepest surveyed spot in the world's oceans, and is located in the Mariana Trench, southwest of Guam.

[5] In the film, Seaview is attacked by another submarine as she approaches the firing point. Admiral Nelson advises Captain Crane to dive into the Mariana Trench to escape, claiming Seaview is the only submarine that can survive the pressure of the trench.  The attacking sub is crushed by the pressure when it follows Seaview into the trench. 


Template:Original researchTemplate:Unreferenced sectionFor the motion picture version, scientist Admiral Harriman Nelson (USN-Ret) (Walter Pidgeon) was the designer/builder of the Seaview,  operated under the auspices of the Bureau of Marine Exploration, US Dept. of Science (per art director Herman Blumenthal). In the context of the television series, the Seaview was one of several experimental submarines designed by Admiral Nelson (Richard Basehart), Director of the Nelson Institute of Marine Research, a top-secret government complex located in Santa Barbara, California, in the then-future years between 1973 and 1983. Seaview had two sister ships depicted in the television series, the Neptune (a variant of the same class as the Seaview destroyed late in the first season), and the virtually identical Angler (featured in the episode The Enemies). The Polidor, which was a prototype attack sub, was destroyed in the third episode of the series. Seaview was prefixed "USOS" only in the 1961 film. The prefix "USOS" is spoken in a news report about the ship during the first minutes of the film, and when the ship's radio operator tries calling Washington, D.C. In Theodore Sturgeon's novelization of the film, "USOS" stood for United States Oceanographic Survey. In the television series, the name Seaview was usually prefixed "S.S.R.N." (see below). Later writings explained that "SSRN" stood for Nuclear Submarine (SSN), Research (R) or SSRN, and was referred to by Admiral Nelson in at least one episode as "S.S.N.R. Seaview." However, in the pilot episode, "Eleven Days to Zero" (see below), Seaview's new commanding officer opens sealed orders addressed to "Commander Lee B. Crane, U.S.S. Seaview". In the United States Navy, the hull classification symbol "SSRN" (without periods) would indicate a nuclear-powered radar picket submarine. Seaview was nuclear-powered, but no indication was ever given that she was equipped for radar picket missions. The hull classification symbol of a U.S. Navy ship is never written with periods after the letters. For example, the hull number of USS Triton (the only nuclear-powered radar picket submarine ever built for the United States Navy) is always written "SSRN-586", never "S.S.R.N.-586." There are at least four episodes of the series that  show "S.S.R.N." written with the periods:

  • In "The Ghost of Moby Dick" (season 1, episode 14), "S.S.R.N. Seaview" appears in two places in the Observation Room: a name plate on the starboard bulkhead and a plan of the ship on the port bulkhead.
  • In "Cradle of the Deep" season 1, episode 25)  the name plate appears again showing "S.S.R.N. Seaview".  

In addition, the plate indicates that her keel was laid on September 15 (year uncertain), and that she was commissioned on July 26, 1973.*In "The Creature" (season 1 episode 28), "S.S.R.N. Seaview" appears in the Observation Room, over guest star Leslie Nielsen's shoulder.

  • In "Deadly Waters" (season 3, episode 7) we see the plaque yet again very clearly which clarifies the year her keel was laid and gives us a good view of the "ship's motto".*In "The Deadly Dolls" (season 4, episode 2), Professor Multiple (Vincent Price) studies the "Specifications of the S.S.R.N. Seaview" in Admiral Nelson's cabin, as he prepares to take over the ship.*In "Man of Many Faces" (season 4, episode 6), a crate addressed to "S.S.R.N. Seaview" is lowered by a crane into the Missile Room. In the motion picture, Lee Crane (originally the role was intended for David Hedison, who turned it down, yet later accepted the television role) was the only Captain of the Seaview from its launch as "Nelson's Folly", as Congressman Llewellyn Parker (Howard McNear) described it. In the series, the first Captain of the Seaview was Commander John Phillips (portrayed by William Hudson).  He was killed in "Eleven Days To Zero", which was the pilot episode of the series. Commander Lee Crane (David Hedison), on loan from the US Navy, was picked to replace him. (Crane's rank was Commander, but he was usually addressed as "Captain" because he was the Commanding Officer of the ship.) Other crew included Executive Officer Lieutenant Commander Chip Morton (Robert Dowdell), Chief "Curley" Jones (Henry Kulky) (first season) and Chief Sharkey (Terry Becker) (Season 2, 3 and 4). Crewman Kowalkski was played by Del Monroe, who played a similar character, "Kowski" in the feature film. ==Design==Template:Unreferenced sectionSeaview’s hull was designed to withstand a depth of 3600 feet (1 km), and in one episode survived a depth excursion approaching 5000 feet (1.5 km).  The transparent-hull "window-section" bow of Seaview was not rounded like a traditional submarine but was faired into a pair of manta winglike, stationary bow planes (in addition to her more conventional sail planes). This was added after the original B 29 -like front with twelve pairs of windows, on two levels was modified for "Freudian anatomically analogous issues."

In exterior shots, Seaview's bow had eight windows in the film and the first season of the television series, and four windows in seasons two through four of the series. The interior shots always showed only four windows although it did indeed imply two levels in the feature's scene with the giant octopus attack. Also in seasons two through four of the TV version, for emergencies, a pair of sliding metal "crash doors" shut across the face of the bow's observation deck to protect the four-window transparent surface. In Theodore Sturgeon's novelization of the film, the windows are described as "... oversized hull plates which happen to be transparent." They are incredibly strong because they are made of "X-tempered herculite", a top secret process developed by Nelson.[6] The stern had unconventional, lengthy, V-shape planes above the twin engine area. To avoid a claustrophobic feeling during viewing of the 1961 feature film, Seaview’s interior was considerably more spacious and comfortable than any real military submarine.  This was further enlarged when the Flying Sub was added to the miniatures with an even more open set for the control room interior. On the original Seaview design, a single, central skeg rudder was specified as well as trailing edge control surfaces on the twin "V" "Beachcraft Bonanza" tail fins.  But on the filmed miniatures, the 8 1/2 foot (103") miniature had three rudders: one behind each nacelle and on the rear most portion of the skeg (see "The Ghost of Moby Dick"). This functional skeg rudder was only fitted to the 103" miniature and non-operationally inferred on the 51 1/2" miniature and not at all on the 206" version which had a fixed skeg. 


In both the film and the series, Seaview was armed with torpedos and ballistic missiles. The series added anti-aircraft missiles to Seaview's armory. They were called "interceptor missiles" in the pilot episode, and "sea to air missiles" in the episode "Terror" (season 4, episode 10). In seasons two through four of the series, the forward search light also housed a laser beam that could be used against hostile sea life or  enemy vessels. Seaview was also capable of electrifying the outer hull, to  repel attacking sea life that were trying to destroy the ship. In the episode "Mutiny" (season 1, episode 18), Crane ordered the "Attack Generators" made ready to use this capability on a giant jellyfish. Lastly, Seaview was outfitted with an "ultrasonic" weapon capable of causing another submarine to implode, though special authorization was normally required to utilize it. ("The Death Ship", Season 2, Ep 22) 


The Seaview's hull was partially protected by an "electronic defense field". ("Rescue", Season 2, Ep 9) 

Propulsion system and speedEdit

Although never stated, it was implied that Seaview used some kind of aquatic jet engine, which might possibly explain her speed (very fast for a submarine) and her penchant for dramatic emergency surfacing. The episode "A Time to Die" (season 4, episode 11) begins with Seaview being struck by a vibration from an unknown source. Nelson says, "I'd say it was a  drive shaft bearing, if we used propellers."  However, this contradicts an earlier episode: in "The Creature" (season 1, episode 28) the engine room reports that "drive shafts to the propellers are jammed." In the episode "Hail to the Chief" (season 1, episode 16), Seaview runs submerged at 40 knots from Norfolk, Virginia to the Virgin Islands. In the episode "The Ghost of Moby Dick," Dr. Walter Bryce (Edward Binns) says, "I thought these nuclear submarines made better speed underwater," and Nelson agrees with him.[7] In the episode "The Return of the Phantom," Lieutenant Commander Morton states that, "Every man who's ever served aboard a nuclear sub knows they make better time when they're submerged."[8] Whether a submarine is faster submerged or on the surface depends on her hull design, not her power plant. America's early nuclear submarines were slightly faster submerged than on the surface because their hulls were streamlined in accordance with the Greater Underwater Propulsion Power Program (GUPPY). An "Albacore hull", which Seaview did not have, is necessary for submerged speed to be significantly higher than surface speed. USS Triton (SSRN-586), the real-life submarine whose hull Seaview most nearly resembles, was slower when submerged than on the surface.  In Theodore Sturgeon's novelization of the film Voyage to the Bottom of the Sea, Seaview is faster on the surface than underwater: "...the Captain ...proceeded on the surface, where it was possible to squeeze another fifteen knots out of the big submarine."[9] In the series, there are many shots of Seaview running on the surface with the bow higher than the stern, and water splashing at the bottom of the bow. But there are also shots of her running on the surface and properly trimmed fore and aft - that is, the bow and stern are level. In these shots, the water flows up and over the bow, similar to a submarine with an Albacore hull (for an example, see the photo in the article USS Skipjack (SSN-585)). Therefore, it is possible that Seaview was faster submerged than on the surface. Such shots can be seen in the opening titles of the first season, and in the episodes "The Ghost of Moby Dick" and "Long Live the King" (season one episode 15). The episode "Hail to the Chief" (season one episode 16) has a shot of Seaview properly trimmed fore and aft, followed immediately by a shot of her with the bow higher than the stern. Except where noted, the speed data below are from The Ships and Aircraft of the U.S. Fleet by Norman Polmar (12th edition, 1981, Naval Institute Press, Annapolis). Streamlined diesel-electric submarines are included for comparison with the nuclear-powered ships. * Tang class: The Tang class of diesel-electric submarines were the first American submarines designed to be faster submerged than on the surface. Surface speed: 15.5 knots; Submerged speed: 18.3 knots[10]* USS Albacore (AGSS-569) was an unarmed, diesel-electric submarine built to test a highly streamlined hull design. This Albacore hull was so successful that it became the standard hull design for American submarines. Surface speed: 15 knots; Submerged speed: 27.4 knots[11]* USS Nautilus (SSN-571) was the first nuclear-powered submarine, and the first nuclear-powered ship of any kind. Surface speed: 18 knots; Submerged speed: over 20 knots (Polmar, page 39).*USS Skipjack (SSN-585) was the first American nuclear-powered submarine with an "Albacore hull". Surface speed: approximately 20 knots; Submerged speed: over 30 knots (Polmar, page 36)*USS Triton (SSRN-586) was designed and built for high speed surface operations as a radar picket submarine. Surface speed: 27 knots; Submerged speed: over 20 knots (Polmar, page 35)*Barbel class: USS Barbel (SS-580) and her two sister ships, USS Blueback (SS-581) and USS Bonefish (SS-581), were the last diesel-electric combat submarines built for the U.S. Navy. They were also the only American combat submarines to combine diesel power and an "Albacore hull". Surface speed: 15 knots; Submerged speed: 25 knots (Polmar, page 40). 

Refit and the Flying SubEdit

Between the TV version's first and second seasons, the Seaview miniatures were extensively revised.In the series continuety,there was yearly gaps between seasons,time for changes aboard the super submarine to altered and updated. Dated May 1965 the drawings penned by William Creber (who also designed the Flying Sub itself) stated "modifications to be applied to all miniatures." The number of bow windows was reduced from eight on two levels of four each to a single row of four (actually two with a dividing girder.) This then matched the interior set with the exterior miniatures but with the added detrimental effects of a more bulbous frontal appearance and a reduction in apparent overall size of the vessel. The Control Room, previously located on an upper level, was moved forward on a lower level ahead of the conning tower,  to connect directly with the Observation Room, and a large hangar bay was added to the bow, beneath the Observation Room/Control Room combination. This hangar held the 36 foot wide and long, flying submersible, aptly called the "Flying Sub" or "FS-1", implying that there were several more back at the base, which would have to be the case since several Flying Subs were lost to mishaps or combat during the run of the show. Promotional materials published between the first and second seasons referred to it as the Flying Fish, but the name was evidently dropped prior to the start of filming and was never used in the show.Template:Citation needed It was deployed through bomb-bay like doors upon the forward underside of the vessel. As it broke the surface, its engines could generate enough thrust for the vehicle to take off and fly at supersonic speeds. The Flying Sub was also nuclear-powered as the Seaview. 

Admirel Sabastion Noland and the heroic crew of the HMS Leviathon a top secret base of operations on a mysterious island,as a their home known as Nolands Island.There at their main headquarters is used as a central headquarters for the Noland Institute for Scientific Research and the Noland naval forces operations.It is also a link to the undersea super city known as New Atlantis.

NISNDR -stands for the Noland Institute for Scientific Naval Defence Research-

HMSS-stands for His/Her MajestiesNoland NavalN n mmmmmmm ddelson Institute of Marine Research (NIMR)

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Twenty Thousand Leagues Under the Sea - Wikipedia, the free ...

Twenty Thousand Leagues Under the Sea is a classic science fiction novel by French writer Jules Verne (1828–1905), published in 1870 under the title Vingt ... - 69k -

20,000 Leagues Under the Sea Your Rating: Critics' Rating: Avg. User Rating: 1hr 35min Genres: Action,Sci-Fi Release: 1996 Director: Michael Anderson Distributor: Sterling Entertainment Group Starring: Richard Crenna, Julie Cox, Ben Cross ...more Synopsis: Michael Anderson directed this TV movie version of Jules Verne's oft-adapted science fiction classic 20,000 Leagues Under the Sea. Richard Crenna stars as Henry Aronnax, a marine biologist, who, along with his crew, must confront the maniacal genius Captain Nemo (Ben Cross), helmsman of the Nautilus. Paul Gross and Julie Cox also star. This film should not be confused with the other 20,000 Leagues Under the Sea TV movie that aired the same year and starred Michael Caine and Patrick Dempsey. ~ Matthew ... Full Synopsis

various movie posters and books cover .[ 20,000 LEAGUES UNDER THE SEA POSTER ]

20000 LEAGUES UNDER THE SEA POSTER 600 x 472 - 78k

Product Cover

20000 Leagues Under the Sea 275 x 400 - 61k - jpg

20000 Leagues Under the Sea. 233 x 350 - 20k - jpg

20,000 Leagues Under the Sea is a 1954 film starring Kirk Douglas as Ned Land, James Mason as Captain Nemo, Paul Lukas as Professor Aronnax and Peter Lorre as Conseil. The film has become the most well-known adaptation of the book of the same name by Jules Verne.

Taglines: Voyage to the Bottom of the Sea From Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia • Ten things you may not know about images on Wikipedia • Jump to: navigation, search Voyage to the Bottom of the Sea

1961 movie poster Directed by Irwin Allen Produced by Irwin Allen Written by Irwin Allen & Charles Bennett Starring Walter Pidgeon Joan Fontaine Barbara Eden Peter Lorre Robert Sterling Michael Ansara Music by Paul Sawtell and Bert Shefter Cinematography Winton Hoch Distributed by 20th Century Fox Release date(s) July 12, 1961 Running time 105 min Country USA Language English All Movie Guide profile IMDb profile

This article is about the original film. For the spin off TV series, see Voyage to the Bottom of the Sea (TV series)

Voyage to the Bottom of the Sea is a science fiction film produced and directed by Irwin Allen. The film was released in 1961 by 20th Century Fox. The story was written by Irwin Allen and Charles Bennett. Walter Pidgeon starred as Admiral Harriman Nelson, with Robert Sterling as Captain Lee Crane. The film had a supporting cast including Joan Fontaine, Barbara Eden, Michael Ansara and Peter Lorre. The theme song was sung by Frankie Avalon, who also appeared in the film.

Voyage to the Bottom of the Sea (TV series) From Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia • Ten things you may not know about Wikipedia • Jump to: navigation, search Voyage to the Bottom of the Sea

Cover art from the 2006 DVD release of the 1st season of Voyage to the Bottom of the Sea showing stars Richard Basehart (l) and David Hedison, with the submarine, Seaview (center) Format Science fiction Created by Irwin Allen Starring Richard Basehart David Hedison Bob Dowdell Henry Kulky Terry Becker Del Monroe Arch Whiting Paul Trinka Alan Hunt Richard Bull Paul Carr Country of origin Flag of the United States United States No. of episodes 110 Production Running time Approx. 60 minutes Broadcast Original channel ABC Original run September 14, 1964 – March 31, 1968 External links IMDb profile summary

Voyage to the Bottom of the Sea was a 1960s American Science Fiction television series based on the 1961 film of the same name. Both were created by Irwin Allen, which enabled the movie's sets, costumes, props, special effects models, and sometimes footage, to be used in the production of the television series. Voyage to the Bottom of the Sea was the first of Irwin Allen's four science fiction television series. The shows main theme was underwater adventure.

Voyage was broadcast on ABC from September 14, 1964 to March 31, 1968, and was the decade's longest-running American science fiction television series with continuing characters. The 110 episodes produced included 32 shot in black and white (1964–65), and 78 filmed in color (1965–68). The first two seasons took place in the then future of the 1970s. The second two seasons took place in the 1980s. The show starred Richard Basehart and David Hedison.

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