David Attenborough revisits the Great Barrier Reef after nearly 60 years. His visit takes him from the most exposed part of the reef as well as down to 300m below the surface discovering corals never seen before.
In this landmark series, the BBC Natural History Unit explores a vast ocean that stretches nearly 10,000 miles, from Arctic to Antarctic and from sun-drenched tropical reefs to crushing abyssal depths.
I have watched many documentaries and and found this one to be superb. The photography and this production is very vivid and also very unique. I suggest you take the time to view this series. I am sure you will find it as delightful as I have. This documentary does not cover the run-of-the-mill features. The scenery and the animals are for the most part very unique. It always amazes me how the photographers can get the exact pose from the creatures featured in this production. It's almost as if they are scripted into the movie waiting for their queue to perform. It's great documentaries like this that allows one who loves nature to see what a marvelous world this is that we live in. I appreciate the fine job of narration done by the speaker. Many documentaries have narrators who possess such an accent that their dialogue is difficult to understand. This becomes a distraction while trying to watch the movie. But in the case of this narrator's accent it is mild yet very clear to understand his words. I wish to thank the producers and photographers of this documentary for putting together such a wonderful educational movie as they have.
Yours anytime, Charley
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