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Aaron Jones over 2 years ago
Some say the "first arthouse film." Great for what it is, but also problematic
Sasha over 6 years ago
Baby + puppies scene, and people continuing to pop out of the kayak.
Lizzie almost 7 years ago
Saw this originally with live music accompaniment, which made it cool.
Miranda Wright almost 3 years ago
Ivan D'souza over 5 years ago
Cory Oldridge 6 years ago
Austin 7 years ago
Talbot Fisher over 7 years ago
Jennifer Kaiser over 7 years ago
sf almost 8 years ago
Kara Bombell over 8 years ago
Saharah Bododah over 8 years ago
Nanook of the North (also known as Nanook of the North: A Story Of Life and Love In the Actual Arctic) is a 1922 silent documentary film by Robert J. Flaherty. In the tradition of what would later be called salvage ethnography, Flaherty captured the struggles of the Inuk Nanook and his family in the Canadian arctic. The film is considered the first feature-length documentary, though Flaherty has been criticized for staging several sequences and thereby distorting the reality of his subjects' lives. In 1989, this film was one of the first 25 films to be selected for preservation in the United States National Film Registry by the Library of Congress as being "culturally, historically, or aesthetically significant". The film was shot near Inukjuak, on Hudson Bay in northern Quebec, Canada. Having worked as a prospector and explorer in Arctic Canada among the Inuit, Flaherty was familiar with his subjects and set out to document their lifestyle. Flaherty had shot film in the region prior...
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