‘Apollo 13’ sequel: What you need to know about the ‘Apollos’ movie
Posted On June 30, 2021
On Monday, the first trailer for Apollo 13 was released, teasing the new film’s plot and plot twist.
The trailer, which was released on the NASA’s website and was made available on YouTube, features a small shot of the ship in space, which will be featured in the new movie.
But it’s a little different than the one in the movie.
It’s a very different shot of Earth.
The shot of Apollo 13, which is a little bigger than the trailer, is a shot of a much larger ship that was captured on the moon.
That ship is the Apollo 11 spacecraft, which launched on December 15, 1969.
This new movie, however, takes place on July 4, 2021, almost two decades later, when the Apollo 13 crew returned to Earth.
So, how does the film’s footage compare to the film itself?
Here’s how: In the movie, a small group of astronauts is traveling to the moon to retrieve a piece of equipment that they lost on the surface of the moon in 1972.
When they arrive on the Moon, they are greeted by a mysterious young woman named Kelly.
She tells them that she is the moon’s first astronaut and that they will be on the “first ever trip to the Moon.”
After getting the equipment back, they head back to Earth to collect more equipment for the mission.
The next morning, the crew arrives on the far side of the Moon and finds the spacecraft they were hoping to retrieve was gone.
They then find out that the spacecraft’s crew and a Russian scientist were on the other side of that space ship, the Soyuz, which had gone missing earlier in the day.
After landing on the ground, they see a small, glowing light.
Kelly says they must go through this.
They are greeted with a huge, bright star that turns into a glowing light and then they are able to hear a voice saying, “Hello, there, there.
I’ve come to retrieve your crew.”
The movie, written by Joss Whedon, is directed by J.J. Abrams.
Abrams has directed the previous two James Bond films, which have been the source of controversy in the United States, including the controversial 2012 film James Bond 007: Blood Stone, which starred Daniel Craig as the villainous Bond.