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Wizards of the Lost Kingdom II 

The Mads turn up the heat with a sequel. This time, a has-been wizard and his gawky apprentice embark on their own mind-bending quest to quash evil.

Writers:

Joel Hodgson (creator), Paul Chaplin | 16 more credits »
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Cast

Episode cast overview:
Felicia Day ... Kinga Forrester
Patton Oswalt ... Max (TV's Son of TV's Frank)
Jonah Ray ... Jonah Heston
Baron Vaughn ... Tom Servo (voice)
Hampton Yount ... Crow T. Robot (voice)
Bill Corbett Bill Corbett ... Observer
Kevin Murphy ... Professor Bobo
Mary Jo Pehl Mary Jo Pehl ... Pearl Forrester
Rebecca Hanson ... Synthia / Gypsy (voice)
Joel Hodgson Joel Hodgson ... Ardy
Tim Ryder ... Bonehead #1
Zach Thompson Zach Thompson ... Bonehead #2
Har Mar Superstar ... Skeleton Crew Bandleader
Grant Baciocco ... Blue Punt Bunny
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Storyline

The Mads turn up the heat with a sequel. This time, a has-been wizard and his gawky apprentice embark on their own mind-bending quest to quash evil.

Plot Summary | Add Synopsis

Certificate:

TV-14
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Details

Release Date:

14 April 2017 (USA) See more »

Company Credits

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Did You Know?

Trivia

The French Drop is mentioned by Tom Servo. This is a simple magic trick to make a coin disappear. See more »

Quotes

Crow T. Robot: Somewhere a cat is walking on a synthesizer.
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Connections

References Blade Runner (1982) See more »

Soundtracks

The Good, the Bad and the Ugly (Main Title)
(uncredited)
Composed by Ennio Morricone
Hummed by Jonah Ray
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User Reviews

 
Pop Culture Thoughts
1 December 2018 | by popculturethoughtsSee all my reviews

This episode of MST3K finds the gang ripping into 1989's "Wizards of the Lost Kingdom 2," an in-name-only sequel to the genuinely terrible, unwatchable original. The sequel is more entertaining at least, but it's still garbage with laughable special effects, poorly choreographed and executed swordfights, juvenile humor at odds with the rest of the movie, and an unlikable child actor in the lead role (this time it's Bobby Jacoby, of "Tremors" and "Night of the Demons 2"). Nevertheless, it's always fascinating to watch David Carradine (even when he's on autopilot, as he is here), not to mention the late Lana Clarkson, whose death would later be the subject of Robert Blake's heavily publicized murder trial. The gang seems to be enjoying this one and while the jokes are occasionally a bit on the nose, it all adds up to a fun episode of the Netflix reboot.


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