Nigel Marven travels back in time to rescue exotic creatures on the brink of extinction. CGI is used to create animals no longer seen on earth, from woolly mammoths, and T Rex, to dinosaur-eating crocodiles.
This new, extra chapter of Walking with Dinosaurs (1999) focuses on an allosaurus later discovered in 1999 affectionately called "Big Al", who died as a late adolescent/early adult of six ... See full summary »
This program presents some of the more recent ideas about dinosaurs that are gaining acceptance while following paleontologists searching for fossils over the decades in the Gobi Desert and New Mexico.
Alan H. Turner
This two-part series, a sequel to Walking with Dinosaurs featured Nigel and his "team of fellow explorers" encountering prehistoric life over a large range of time, and seeing creatures not featured in the original series.
A behind-the-scenes look at how the animators, sculptors and palaeontologists, using the latest state-of-the-art animatronics and computer graphics, collaborated to re-create not just these... See full summary »
The life of American dinosaurs is seen in amazing detail. The Feathered Dromeosaurs (Raptors) debut on this film along with the bizarre Therizinosaur. Each story is compelling and ... See full summary »
On a unique underwater voyage spanning millions of years in prehistory, our dauntless presenter explores seven different seas, encountering an extraordinary variety of underwater life from ... See full summary »
This was a very good documentary about the infamous T-Rex. The CGI looked very good and especially in the scenes with the T-Rex.
Valley of the T-Rex basically was challenging the theory that T-Rex was this awesome cold-blooded killer that always hunted its prey. Jack Horner explains his opinion about the fact that T-Rex was probably a scavenger like hyenas and vultures.
He backed up his theory with a lot of good evidence (T-Rex's arms being to small, good sense of smell for sniffing out carcasses etc.). Many digs in Montana's badlands were filmed and I learned a lot about T-Rex.
The problem with this documentary is that it doesn't ask anybody's (partically another palaeontologist's) opinion. It only focuses on Jack Horner and him going on and on how T-Rex wasn't a predator but a hunter. The evidence looked believable but there was probably evidence against that theory that was not shown.
I also wouldn't really recommend this to people who absolutely love T-Rex. This will account for any negative reviews or comments. Again this was a very good documentary, it will probably change your perspective on T-Rex.
My Rating 8.7/10
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