Incubus 2 | I Need To Sleep

Incubus 2 | I need to sleep

What Is It?

Recently, I made a post called Incubus (1966 Film) about the 1966 movie Incubus.

Before I saw the movie, I saw a parody video of the movie in Esperanto on YouTube, by Evildea, called Incubus 2 | I Need To Sleep, which is the video above.

Here is the description for this video:

I found the 2nd Incubus! What a great and wonderful find!

My supporters are Adri Timp, Alexander Tollefsen, Benson Smith, Brion Emde, Eric Z. Eisberg, Jim Nicewander, Jonny M, jzknuckles, Koltarm, Loknar, Ludisto, Lupe, Margarita Killpack, Niel Roberts, Robert Nielsen, Roberto Poort, sarah sc, Scott Turton, Shayne Power, Tajĉjo Verdulo, and Tommy Linsley.

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Incubus (1966 Film)

What Is It?

The 1966 American Esperanto horror movie Incubus.


incubus william shatner trailer

Movie (Source: Dailymotion):

Incubus (1966) – William Shatner, Allyson Ames, Eloise Hardt – Feature (Horror)

Movie (Source: YouTube)

Incubus 1966

What Is It About?

This is how Rotten Tomatoes describes this movie:

One of the strangest productions ever committed to celluloid, and the first feature with all dialogue recorded in Esperanto, this bizarre supernatural art-horror epic, hailed by Famous Monsters founder Forrest J. Ackerman as “the movie-watching event of a lifetime,” actually benefits from the presence of a pre-Star Trek William Shatner, whose operatic style somehow conforms to the story’s deranged logic.

Shatner plays Marc, a man lost in the mythical land of Nomen Tuum where he comes under psychic attack from both the evil witch [succubus] Kia (Allyson Ames) and the title demon [incubus] (Milos Milos), who procures female souls for Satan [The God Of Darkness].

The filmmakers reportedly adopted the “universal language” of Esperanto to give the dialogue a mystical feel, but the end product may leave audiences wondering if the entire project is an elaborate put-on.

Thoroughly strange, Incubus is certainly not without merit: the film’s strength comes primarily from sumptuous location cinematography by Conrad Hall, who may have taken inspiration from the works of Ingmar Bergman and Akira Kurosawa.

Believed lost, the only surviving negative of this oddity was eventually rescued from 30 years of oblivion and released to home video.

A Woman Studying Esperanto?

Unfortunately I went to bed too late and I did not voice record my dreams each time that I woke up and I went back to sleep, and so now I barely remember part of the end of my last dream.

The end of this dream was probably inspired by me doing an Esperanto lesson using Duolingo and then watching a scene from a movie that is entirely in Esperanto starring the actor William Shatner called Incubus (1966) before I went to sleep, and the video of the scene that I watched on YouTube was called Shatner Speaks Esperanto Scene from Incubus:

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