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Nate McBean almost 6 years ago
Beautiful, interesting. (You rated this 3 stars on 7/11/2010)
Jonathan Sundqvist over 6 years ago
It's a movie with such an astounding beauty in it.
Kenneth Chisholm over 6 years ago
Informative and charming, a film about a real beauty in the toughest place on Earth.
Giorgia 8 months ago
Jessica Gross over 1 year ago
Courtney Bess over 1 year ago
Anna Platschek almost 2 years ago
Bethany Foster almost 2 years ago
Sandra Padilla almost 2 years ago
Jonathan Evans over 2 years ago
Thibaut Morel over 2 years ago
Shawn Balcomb over 2 years ago
jj 3 years ago
Cait over 3 years ago
Yudit Lang over 3 years ago
Alex Wilkinson over 3 years ago
Mariana over 3 years ago
Hannah G almost 4 years ago
Randy Dumont almost 4 years ago
Asael Acosta almost 4 years ago
March of the Penguins (French: La Marche de l'Empereur) is a 2005 French nature documentary film. It was directed and co-written by Luc Jacquet, and co-produced by Bonne Pioche and the National Geographic Society. The film depicts the yearly journey of the emperor penguins of Antarctica. In autumn, all the penguins of breeding age (five years old and over) leave the ocean, their normal habitat, to walk inland to their ancestral breeding grounds. There, the penguins participate in a courtship that, if successful, results in the hatching of a chick. For the chick to survive, both parents must make multiple arduous journeys between the ocean and the breeding grounds over the ensuing months. It took one year for the two isolated cinematographers Laurent Chalet and Jérôme Maison to shoot the film, which was shot around the French scientific base of Dumont d'Urville in Adélie Land. The film won the 2005 Academy Award for Best Documentary Feature. The Emperor Penguins use a particular spot...
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