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Ver Anthropocene: The Human Epoch

Anthropocene: The Human Epoch is a movie starring Alicia Vikander. Filmmakers travel to six continents and 20 countries to document the impact humans have made on the planet.

Genres
Documentary
Director
Edward Burtynsky, Nicholas de Pencier, Jennifer Baichwal
Starring
Alicia Vikander

All Systems Operational

Product details

Genres Documentary
Director Edward Burtynsky, Nicholas de Pencier, Jennifer Baichwal
Writer Jennifer Baichwal
Stars Alicia Vikander
Country Canada
Also Known As Antropocen - människans epok, Antropocen: Epoka czlowieka, Antropocene - L'epoca umana, Anthropocène: L'époque humaine, Antropocenas: zmogaus era
Runtime 1 h 27 min
Audio Português  English  Deutsch  Italiano  Español  Français  Gaeilge  Svenska  Nederlands
Subtitles Português  日本語  Čeština  Australia  한국어  Filipino  Tiếng Việt  हिन्दी 
Quality 480p, 720p, 1080p, 2K, 4K
Description Filmmakers travel to six continents and 20 countries to document the impact humans have made on the planet.

Top reviews

Thursday, 16 Jul 2020 10:03

I find myself agreeing with other reviewers about the overall lack of clear political context to the human/environmental connection. As far as I can tell, there is no clear notion of why we are "the humans" and "the other" in the context of Earth's life support systems. We do not get a clear sense that we have a role in the way Earth operates, how we can change the way things work, or even how we contribute to the natural processes. We get the feeling that our impact on Earth is very much the result of human action, not an outcome of nature. We get the impression that humans are the source of all problems, and that we are powerless to fix things. This is both a false sense of empowerment and a false sense of responsibility, and I do not believe that it has anything to do with the science of evolution. But if you are an evolutionary biologist or biologist, you will recognize that this "empowerment" is based on a false dichotomy. We are humans. We have created and determined the nature of our own lives. We have determined how we are going to make use of the resources of our planet, and how to best protect the things we have created, even if it means breaking the rules of nature. We do not just exploit. We use. We do not just passively wait for things to turn out for the best, when things happen that are bad for us. We use to make sure that we have the resources to make things work. We do not just passively wait for things to go "bad" for us. We make sure that we have the resources to fix things. And we are in control of our destiny, and our impact on nature, if we can change our way of life. This is an important issue, and one that I am sure that people will not always agree on. That is the problem. People will always find fault in other people's ideas. And that is the most important thing. We do not have to agree. We have to see that this is a serious issue, and that we need to work together to help make sure that we are making the best decisions we can for our future, and that we are not damaging the natural processes of our own lives. It's important. I just hope that people can see that this is a serious issue and that we need to see how important this issue is. And that we have to be willing to try to solve the problem. And I am sure that it will take a long time to solve the problem. I would be surprised if this is the last one. And it may be the beginning of the end. And the only way we can be sure of that is to work together.
Saturday, 06 Jun 2020 10:16

When I watched the documentary "Anthropocene: The Human Epoch" at a screening at New York's Fader Film Festival, I was initially frustrated. The show had given me an opportunity to get to know a variety of people, including Bruce Plamondon, the founder of the Miskatonic University Film Society, the director of "Sommersby," the man who told the students at a recent screening of "Beyond the Embrace" about his experience with a man who claims to have been the only survivor of a plane crash, and the director of the documentary "The Age of Extinction," who has made some great documentaries himself, but who is in the process of making a film about an ice age, in which he is working with the National Geographic Society, and whose subject is the weather, not an event or a thing. In his memoirs, Bruce Plamondon writes of his encounters with two men who became his heroes, Richard Mann (Peter Fonda) and the oceanographer Howard Deitz (Alexander Payne), and who were instrumental in bringing the earlier dinosaurs into being. Mann was obsessed with the natural history of the oceans, and their function as reservoirs of fossil fuels, and in his laboratory he discovered the extinction of the dinosaurs by man. Deitz, who, in his memoirs, had been a giant among his fellow scientists, gave him the opportunity to study the oceans at close range. In his memoirs, Mann describes the impact of his discovery on him: "Richard was still awed by the oceans. He was fascinated by the unknown. When a stranger came up to him and told him he'd found something amazing, he was astonished. And then he told him, 'I discovered dinosaurs.'" He began to examine the data he'd collected in the early 1970s, and he came to believe that it was his destiny to be one of the first to scientifically study the oceans. Mann had been the first to come up with the term "tidal micro-plastic" (plastic debris that is relatively soft and less difficult to clean than rocks), and he'd discovered that more than 95% of the plastic debris coming into landfills is from the oceans, as was the majority of the plastic debris coming from the other continents, and it is accumulating in the oceans at a frightening rate. There are about 35 species of marine animals on the planet, and Mann concluded that about half of them are in imminent danger of extinction, including the world's fish and tuna, the whales, the seabirds, and the turtles. In a nutshell, it's just a matter of time before these animals are wiped out. It's also a matter of time before we are replaced by the Homo sapiens species. How long until we're extinct? Deitz had spent his life trying to preserve the oceans, even though he was working with other scientists to decontaminate the ocean's surface and the reefs, and when he was questioned by an animal rights activist who claimed to have a problem with the thousands of plastic bottles that were washing up in the waters, Deitz replied, "There's a difference between saying that there's
Tuesday, 02 Jun 2020 00:10

I was fortunate enough to see the film when it was released in 2009. I was impressed by it's portrayal of the changing climate, the potential for human conflict and the importance of knowledge in modern society. However, I was also slightly disturbed by the main character's overall attitude. He seemed more interested in getting a great deal of money for a fantastic "gift" than in following his job or making a living. His sister seems more concerned about the money she will receive than in becoming a useful member of society. Perhaps this attitude could be attributed to the fact that the film is set in an era when money was largely associated with prestige and wealth. The film does give the viewer some insight into the relationship between an older person and a younger person and the effect that money can have on a person. However, it is important to remember that the film does not attempt to teach or promote an alternative lifestyle. As stated before, the film tries to portray the changing climate and the potential for human conflict. However, it does not provide a clear picture of how money and power are changing society. The main character's attitude seems inconsistent with the changes in society as he continuously talks about how much money he needs to get to "the top" but doesn't appear to have any desire to earn a living. The film's main focus is on the changing climate and the changing climate, but it is easy to see that the main focus was not on the average person. The film seems to be more about how the majority of the population has little idea of the consequences of changing climate. Therefore, the film is very depressing and there is no way to see the positives that may occur.
Friday, 24 Apr 2020 17:34

This documentary doesn't really try to be controversial or controversial. It is just a little bit of reality mixed with what might be expected from a documentary about an age group that has changed the world, yet hasn't changed its way of life. There are a few humorous parts, but the subject is more of a balance. It's more about how humans have changed the world than the state of the world. It's not really the case that all humans have changed, but those that have. It's interesting how the documentary will show us that people aren't the most important thing in the world. There are many other species who have influenced the world, but humans aren't really the one who have altered the world. The way humans have changed the world is just something we have always done. We might be the first and most advanced race, but it is still the same way of life. Humans have been at war with each other for thousands of years, but they still live in harmony and no one's existence will ever be in danger. There are many people that will disagree with that point of view, but the point is still the same. Humans are a part of the world, and they will always be. If the documentary can have this point of view, then it will have succeeded. It's a good documentary to look at, especially if you don't know much about humans and the future of mankind. The movie could have been a little longer, but the fact that it only runs for 90 minutes and the documentary is a little bit shorter, makes the movie not that boring. If you want to see how mankind has changed the world, this documentary is the perfect choice. It's not really the best documentary I have seen, but it's still very good.
Friday, 24 Apr 2020 14:19

A new documentary on the human impact on the environment and our actions to effect change in the world. It was produced by the Oakland, California based Institute for Ethics and Emerging Technologies, which was formed in 2010 by a group of scientists who had been influenced by a few scientists at the Harvard School of Environmental Studies who are now doing research in the fields of resource exploitation, agricultural degradation and climate change. The documentary was produced in conjunction with a massive three-week media campaign, which, in part, was put into place through a national television broadcast campaign called the Climate Desk. The campaign was put together by American Film Institute and was successful in spreading the word of the importance of environmental issues to the nation. The film starts off with a brief overview of the devastating effects of man-made global warming on the planet. The film then follows a number of scientists who are attempting to explain to the American public the new, severe and escalating climate change that is going on in our atmosphere. The film then dives into what the scientists are doing in order to reduce the damage to our environment, and it then focuses on what has been happening to the American people who are actually taking the steps that they are required to take to reduce their impact on the environment. The scientists tell us that we are causing global warming by the emission of greenhouse gases. That is causing the Earth to warm up and that is being reflected back into space, thus causing the Sun's rays to heat up. The effect of this warming is causing ocean acidification and its effects on coral reefs. The film also shows us the effects that global warming is having on the nation. It is causing the loss of millions of jobs, as well as having devastating effects on the quality of our water supplies and other natural resources. The film then tells us how the main culprits for global warming are energy and industry. It is a multi-faceted problem. The film then follows the results of an experiment by the National Oceanic and Atmospheric Administration (NOAA) which showed that the Gulf Stream is being pushed southward, causing the Gulf Stream to flow northwards, causing the Gulf Stream to decrease in strength, causing global warming. The Gulf Stream is the primary source of oceanic moisture for our climate, and it has been slowly weakening due to increased carbon dioxide and global warming. There is a wealth of other environmental issues being studied in the film. We are seeing the effects of fossil fuel burning in our atmosphere, the depletion of the ozone layer, the loss of coral reefs and other oceanic resources, and the destruction of our ozone layer. There is also increasing evidence that our ability to live and grow on the planet is being limited by the changing climate, which causes us to see that global warming is now one of the leading environmental problems of our time. The film then brings together the scientists, environmentalists and other interested parties in order to discuss their research and work that has been being done in the field of global warming. The film ends with a challenge to all of us to take action. We are the ones that are actually responsible for the damage that we are doing to our planet. It is time for all of us to take the steps


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