In the days before the space shuttle era, movies were shot in orbit, not on a movie set.
This was true of all films that featured astronauts or crew members, whether they were making their way to the launch pad, being pulled back into Earth orbit or taking a brief spacewalk.
It’s why so many of the iconic images of the first space shuttle launch were shot by astronauts or space station crew members.
Nowadays, most of the movies that take place on a spaceship are shot on a big screen, usually in the United States.
But back in the day, these were mostly film-on-film shots of actors walking into the spaceship or getting ready for a spacewalking mission.
Now, for the first time, we can go back and look at the films that took place in space for an actual glimpse of what it was like to be on a space station or in the shuttle.
In this video, you can see the original Star Trek, Star Wars, and Star Trek: The Next Generation shots taken on the International Space Station (ISS) before it was shut down and shuttered down again in 2012.
To put this into perspective, back in 1993, the ISS was only capable of accommodating 2,600 people at a time, and the shuttle only carried 500 people to and from the launchpad.
That was about the same size as a typical movie theater.
The only way to get people to the ISS is to film a movie on a camera on a giant screen.
The film, which you can watch above, shows the crew of the space station making the jump from Earth to the space craft and taking part in a spacelab.
The video was shot on the ISS by the Japanese Space Agency and was shot over three days in June 1994.
It shows the astronauts as they prepare for their spacewalks.
During the shoot, the astronauts use a remote control that lets them watch a live feed of the ISS from Earth.
The crew then uses an old video camera to film the crew as they get ready to depart.
In the background, the crew and crew members watch a movie from a space ship.
In addition to the video footage, the video also includes the crew members’ voices.
The ISS crew also filmed the crew on the video, which was made by NASA and NASA’s Space Camera in Japan.
Here are the same astronauts making the spacewalker jump from the ISS to the shuttle, with one camera and one video camera: From left to right: Gene Cernan, Leonard Nimoy, Michael Biehn, and Anthony Daniels.
The first Star Trek film that went into space took place on the Soyuz TMA-18M mission, which launched on April 12, 1986.
The Soyuz mission was part of the Shuttle Program, which also included a mission to the Moon.
On that mission, Gene Cenciotti, who would go on to direct Star Trek IV: The Voyage Home, filmed the launch of the Soyukas Discovery and Columbia spacecraft on February 26, 1988.
The shuttle mission was also the first to use the new Soyuz rocket and capsule.
It took off from Kennedy Space Center, Fla., on April 5, 1988, and took off again on April 13, 1990.
On the Soyurks Discovery and Orion missions, which took place between March and October, 1989, NASA’s James Lovell filmed the astronauts landing on the Moon, as well as the astronauts making their approach to the moon’s surface.
Gene Cenzke, a longtime member of the crew, recorded the launch and landing of the Orion spacecraft, as did Gene Siskel, who directed the Orion mission.
On both the Discovery and the Columbia missions, the movie crew recorded the final countdown to land the spacecraft on the moon, but the final shot of the astronauts is shown in the video above.
As they prepare to land on the lunar surface, they are joined by NASA’s Tom Walker, who filmed the mission.
They then use a special camera to take the crew back to Earth for the launch.
This is the same view that you can still see on the left, and you can even see the crewmembers on the right, who are on the ground as they are taken off the Soyuks Discovery.
The space shuttle is seen in orbit around the Earth in 1991.
The Apollo missions were still in full swing when the Apollo 17 astronauts landed on the surface of the moon.
The astronauts were the first people to make a spaceport on Earth.
A NASA documentary from 2001, “Beyond Earth,” tells the story of these astronauts and their missions.
In 1992, NASA awarded a NASA contract to commercial film company Blue Origin to produce a film based on the Apollo missions.
Blue Origin has now released a five-minute documentary called “Apollo 13: The Final Hours,” in which astronaut Sean Collins narrates the story.
Blue Origins’ film uses a camera system that has been modified