Subtitle Deepsea Challenge 3D !!EXCLUSIVE!!
Nowadays, when James Cameron isn't making billion dollar blockbusters, he's making scientific documentaries for a very small audience. The only directing credits he took in between Titanic and Avatar were a pair of hour-long IMAX 3D documentaries for Disney and Walden Media. Now, while demand for what are to be three Avatar sequels seems to cool, Cameron has executive-produced James Cameron's Deepsea Challenge 3D, a feature-length documentary released to 300 standard theaters for a week in August to minimal fanfare and now available to own.The possessive title is not merely a promotional device to get Cameron's name out there. He is absolutely the star of this film and the one taking this self-imposed challenge. Those who have detected an ego in the big-thinking movies Cameron has written and directed will find it soaring to new heights here. This documentary is as much about the filmmaker as it is about his exploration.We get clips from three of Cameron's biggest films reflecting his adventuresome spirit: The Abyss, Titanic, and Avatar. Besides looks at those and their making, we also are treated to excerpts from Cameron's previous ocean voyages, though the movies aren't cited by name. Cameron actually asks about himself whether he is a filmmaker or an explorer first and foremost. In recent years, it seems like he'd prefer to choose the latter, but the fact stands that making the highest-grossing movie of all time is what allows him to pursue endeavors of greatest interest to himself.
subtitle Deepsea Challenge 3D
VIDEO and AUDIOAppropriately, the Blu-ray Disc of this set holds both 3D and 2D presentations of the film. (Looking at how it's authored, I don't know why all Blu-ray 3Ds can't do this.) Each is presented in 1.78:1, which the package calls "16 x 9 Full Screen", a disconcerting declaration in light of Millennium's little-known but commonly-employed practice of cropping 2.40:1 films to 16:9. But Cameron seems to prefer the 1.78:1 aspect ratio, even modifying Avatar to that for home video from its wider theatrical release. As such, there seems little doubt that Cameron would want the movie presented this way, which it was likely both shot for and theatrically exhibited in.Not surprisingly, the Blu-ray's picture quality is pretty terrific. It is a little hampered by the challenging filming and lighting conditions, both inside the cramped pod and down on the ocean floor. When those are not an issue, though, the visuals are clean, sharp, and vibrant.Similarly, the default Dolby TrueHD 5.1 soundtrack is satisfactory, but not as terribly dynamic as what you get from a lot of nature documentaries. English SDH and Spanish subtitles are kindly included. BONUS FEATURES, MENUS, PACKAGING and DESIGNBoth discs include two short, promotional bonus featurettes, which the Blu-ray presents in high definition."The Deepest Point on Earth" (3:32) talks up the adventure, while the less sightly "An Alien World" (2:13) lets Cameron talk about his experience and what he saw.A Previews section adds Deepsea Challenge's trailer (2:46) to the disc-opening ones for Elsa & Fred, Persecuted, and Stonehearst Asylum, all of them also in HD on Blu-ray.The main menu places a title logo and colorful listings bar over a scored loop of clips from the film. Though it doesn't let you set bookmarks, the Region A Blu-ray does resume unfinished playback of the film just like a DVD does.Topped by a glossy, embossed slipcover, the ordinary keepcase adds an insert promoting the Deepsea Challenge app.
There's something about James Cameron, as a person, that always makes me feel a little uneasy. He has oodles of talent, creativity, and drive, and has the power and money to make his many dreams and ambitions come true. And his passions are both ambitious and worthy. He has an awful lot to contribute to the world, in the fields of cinema, exploration, science, and ecology. He is a man who gets things done.But somehow he just doesn't seem very nice. He doesn't exude much warmth or kindness. He seems slightly dangerous and unpredictable. Which is a shame. I'd like to like him as much as I respect and admire him. But there's just something...off...about him. But hey, I have Asperger's Syndrome so what do I know? People think I'm "off" too.However, despite him making me feel discomforted, I still find him a fascinating individual, and his deepsea adventures are of great interest to me. I've seen a couple of other documentaries following his exploits and this was on a par with them in terms of interest factor and general excitingness. But, as another reviewer mentioned, the final underwater scenes were a little disappointing. I still look forward to his next project. I hope there's a documentary of it, but get the feeling that he'd rather be left alone and not have a camera in his face. Perhaps that's the discord that bothers me: he'd rather have his adventures alone, but needs to document them in order to justify (and finance) them, requiring the intrusive presence of a camera crew, who he probably views as parasites. Or I may be completely wrong. Who knows?
"Deepsea Challenge Review" In this epic documentary, James Cameron takes to the sea in the name of science. James Cameron is known for his work in hit movies such as Avatar, Titanic, and Terminator. In this documentary James Cameron has pulled together an elite group of engineers that share one common goal to reach the deepest part of the ocean, the Mariana trench in a submarine.The documentary "Deepsea Challenge" shows the challenges James Cameron and his team of engineers had to endure while trying to build a submarine way ahead of its time. They had to consider pressure, lack of light and many other challenges while building the submersible. Deepsea challenge focuses on the ocean and how tectonic plates have completely altered the face of the earth. The Mariana Trench, the trench they visit in the documentary was formed by subduction, which occurs when one tectonic plate goes under another. I liked how safety was always their first priority. They did multiple test dives at different depths so that if there was any problems with the submarine they could fix it before the actual dive. I also enjoyed how they named the animals they saw in the test dives such as the angler-fish. It was also nice that they explained how the Mariana trench was formed.I learned from this documentary that with enough time and enough determination that you can do things that the average person can not. If your life goal is to reach the bottom of the ocean then you can. I believe that other people will also learned the same thing from this documentary. I believe that adults that are interested in ocean exploration or any type of exploration will find this documentary enjoyable. I would not recommend this documentary to younger children because they tend to have a shorter attention span and this movie has its fair share of long and boring moments. Ricky Kyle is a student at Porterville High School. Ricky's hobbies include knitting, picking wild flowers, and last but definitely not least Lacrosse. Ricky's long term goal is to resurrect his goldfish named Sparky, who he lost at the age of 6.
In August 2013, Cameron announced plans to direct three sequels to Avatar simultaneously, for release in December 2016, 2017, and 2018. However, the release dates were adjusted due to Cameron's other priorities, with Avatar 3, 4 and 5 to be released, respectively, on December 20, 2024, December 18, 2026, and December 22, 2028. Deadline Hollywood estimated that the budget for these would be over $1 billion. Avatar 2 (later given the subtitle The Way of Water) and Avatar 3 began simultaneous production in Manhattan Beach, California on August 15, 2017. Principal photography began in New Zealand on September 25, 2017. The other sequels are expected to begin production as soon as The Way of Water and Avatar 3 are released, but this is still to be decided. Cameron stated in a 2017 interview, "Let's face it, if Avatar 2 and 3 don't make enough money, there's not going to be a 4 and 5". Avatar: The Way of Water had its world premiere in London on December 6, 2022.
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