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  • In The Shadow Of The Moon [2007] In The Shadow Of The Moon | DVD | (31/03/2008) from £4.49  |  Saving you £15.50 (77.50%)  |  RRP £19.99

    The surviving crew members from NASA's Apollo missions tell their story in their own words.

  • Winged Migration [2003] Winged Migration | DVD | (22/03/2004) from £4.75  |  Saving you £15.24 (76.20%)  |  RRP £19.99

    This awe-inspiring critically acclaimed documentary of migrating birds through 40 countries and every continent was captured using planes gliders helicopters and balloons allowing the filmmakers a spectacularly intimate look at their subjects.

  • Shark Water Shark Water | DVD | (19/05/2008) from £4.79  |  Saving you £11.20 (70.00%)  |  RRP £15.99

    For filmmaker Rob Stewart exploring sharks began as an underwater adventure. What it turned into was a beautiful and dangerous life journey into the balance of life on earth. Driven by passion fed from a lifelong fascination with sharks Stewart debunks historical stereotypes and media depictions of sharks as bloodthirsty man-eating monsters and reveals the reality of sharks as pillars in the evolution of the seas. Filmed in visually stunning high definition video Sharkwater takes you into the most shark rich waters of the world exposing the exploitation and corruption surrounding the world's shark populations in the marine reserves of Cocos Island Costa Rica and the Galapagos Islands Ecuador. In an effort to protect sharks Stewart teams up with renegade conservationist Paul Watson of the Sea Shepherd Conservation Society. Their unbelievable adventure together starts with a battle between the Sea Shepherd and shark poachers in Guatemala resulting in pirate boat rammings gunboat chases mafia espionage corrupt court systems and attempted murder charges forcing them to flee for their lives. Through it all Stewart discovers these magnificent creatures have gone from predator to prey and how despite surviving the earth's history of mass extinctions they could easily be wiped out within a few years due to human greed. Stewart's remarkable journey of courage and determination changes from a mission to save the world's sharks into a fight for his life and that of humankind.

  • Crimson Wing [DVD] [2009] Crimson Wing | DVD | (15/03/2010) from £4.15  |  Saving you £13.84 (76.90%)  |  RRP £17.99

    Harking back to the nature films that regularly used to inhabit video rental shops, Crimson Wing sees Disney revisiting a successful strand of its past. Under the Disney Nature banner, the documentary focuses on Lake Natron in northern Tanzania. There, directors Matthew Aeberhard and Leander Ward point their cameras at a real sight of natural beauty: flamingos. Lots and lots of flamingos. The film traces the life cycle of flamingos in a measured, absorbing, non-flashy manner, and that helps make Crimson Wing such a fascinating watch. It?s terrifically shot, which helps, but over the course of its gentle running time. And it follows the creatures through life, death and the day-to-day challenges that they face. It?s not the kind of film that tends to pack multiplexes out, but Crimson Wing is a diligently made nature documentary. It?s very accessible, boasting both solid narration and a very good musical score. And it hopefully paves the way for Disney to consider more films of this ilk in the years ahead. Granted, they don?t help shift merchandise, but Crimson Wing has the power to enchant as well as the majority of family movies on the DVD shelves. Warmly recommended. --Jon Foster

  • Deep Blue Deep Blue | DVD | (10/07/2006) from £7.75  |  Saving you £8.24 (51.50%)  |  RRP £15.99

    Deep Blue is a major documentary feature film shot by the BBC Natural History Unit the same team that produced the acclaimed BBC series The Blue Planet. Set to a sweeping score by George Fenton (Dangeroius Liaisons Shadowlands) and with narration from Sir Michael Gambon Deep Blue is an epic cinematic rollercoaster ride for all the ages with footage that will amaze viewers with their beauty and stun them with their grandeur. Despite the fact that the sea constitutes two thirds of our planet we know more about the surface of the moon than we do about the deep oceans. Assembling 20 specialised camera teams over the course of 5 years directors Alastair Fothergill and Andy Byatt shot over 7000 hours of footage in more than 200 locations around the world for more than five years. New species of ocean dwellers were discovered and many were photographed for the first time ever!

  • Deep Blue Deep Blue | DVD | (25/10/2004) from £3.20  |  Saving you £16.00 (80.00%)  |  RRP £19.99

    Deep Blue is a major documentary feature film shot by the BBC Natural History Unit the same team that produced the acclaimed BBC series The Blue Planet. Set to a sweeping score by George Fenton (Dangerous Liaisons Shadowlands) and with narration from Sir Michael Gambon Deep Blue is an epic cinematic rollercoaster ride for all the ages with footage that will amaze viewers with their beauty and stun them with their grandeur. De

  • Shark Water [Blu-ray] Shark Water | Blu Ray | (19/05/2008) from £5.79  |  Saving you £14.20 (71.00%)  |  RRP £19.99

    For filmmaker Rob Stewart exploring sharks began as an underwater adventure. What it turned into was a beautiful and dangerous life journey into the balance of life on earth. Driven by passion fed from a lifelong fascination with sharks Stewart debunks historical stereotypes and media depictions of sharks as bloodthirsty man-eating monsters and reveals the reality of sharks as pillars in the evolution of the seas. Filmed in visually stunning high definition video Sharkwater takes you into the most shark rich waters of the world exposing the exploitation and corruption surrounding the world's shark populations in the marine reserves of Cocos Island Costa Rica and the Galapagos Islands Ecuador. In an effort to protect sharks Stewart teams up with renegade conservationist Paul Watson of the Sea Shepherd Conservation Society. Their unbelievable adventure together starts with a battle between the Sea Shepherd and shark poachers in Guatemala resulting in pirate boat rammings gunboat chases mafia espionage corrupt court systems and attempted murder charges forcing them to flee for their lives. Through it all Stewart discovers these magnificent creatures have gone from predator to prey and how despite surviving the earth's history of mass extinctions they could easily be wiped out within a few years due to human greed. Stewart's remarkable journey of courage and determination changes from a mission to save the world's sharks into a fight for his life and that of humankind.

  • Crimson Wing [Blu-ray] [2009] Crimson Wing | Blu Ray | (15/03/2010) from £5.79  |  Saving you £18.20 (75.90%)  |  RRP £23.99

    Harking back to the nature films that regularly used to inhabit video rental shops, Crimson Wing sees Disney revisiting a successful strand of its past. Under the Disney Nature banner, the documentary focuses on Lake Natron in northern Tanzania. There, directors Matthew Aeberhard and Leander Ward point their cameras at a real sight of natural beauty: flamingos. Lots and lots of flamingos. The film traces the life cycle of flamingos in a measured, absorbing, non-flashy manner, and that helps make Crimson Wing such a fascinating watch. And inevitably, it really comes into its own on Blu-ray. There?s a mixture of photography styles employed by the film, and the stunning, often-packed shots look simply superb with the aid of the 1080p transfer on offer. It?s the kind of disc that easily reminds you why you forked out for a high definition television in the first place. Don?t write off the audio, either. While Crimson Wing features a fine voiceover narration track, it also boasts some suitably enchanting music that the uncompressed audio on the disc greedily makes the most of. It?s an involving piece of work, and the surround sound track aids that in a subtle but definite way. Best of all though, Crimson Wing shines a light on creatures that don?t often feature in the limelight. And this fascinating glimpse into the lives of flamingos deserves to be watched time and time again. --Jon Foster

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