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Prometheus (2012) Poster

(I) (2012)

Trivia

In the scene where Peter Weyland is being awakened from hibernation, a prop in the background is an ACL TOP coagulation analyzer.
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This trivia item contains spoilers. Click to view
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Composer Marc Streitenfeld had the orchestra play his compositions backwards, and then digitally reversed the compositions for the final film. This made the music sound unusual and unsettling, which he felt was right for the film.
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During production, Ridley Scott kept the use of computer-generated imagery as low as possible, using CGI mainly in space scenes; Scott recalled advice Visual Effects Supervisor Douglas Trumbull gave him on the set of Blade Runner (1982): "If you can do it live, do it live", and also claimed that practical visual effects were more cost-effective than digital visual effects.
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Ridley Scott named the film "Prometheus", seeing the name aptly fit the film's themes: "It's the story of creation; the gods and the man who stood against them." In Greek mythology, the Titan Prometheus was an immortal servant of the gods, who stole and gave to mankind the gift of God fire, an immeasurable benefit that changed the human race forever (for better and worse). It made mankind dangerous to the gods.
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Designer H.R. Giger, who worked on the original design of the Xenomorph from Alien (1979), was brought in to assist in reverse-engineering the design of the Aliens in the film. Giger died of fall-related injuries in 2014, making this the last movie related to the Alien franchise that he worked on.
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The "beginning of time" sequence that opens the film was shot in Iceland. The whole shoot took two weeks to complete.
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To prepare for his role as the android David, Michael Fassbender watched Blade Runner (1982) (another Ridley Scott film), The Man Who Fell to Earth (1976), The Servant (1963) and Lawrence of Arabia (1962) (mentioned by Peter Weyland). Fassbender also studied Olympic diver Greg Louganis, drawing inspiration from Louganis's physicality.
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Ridley Scott decided against featuring the original Xenomorph (the titular Alien of the film series) in the film, as "the sequels squeezed him dry, he did very well... and no way am I going back there." Instead, this being an indirect prequel to Alien (1979), he decided to feature a Xenomorph ancestor/parent. However, criticism from fans who complained about the absence of the famous creature after the film's release made Scott change his mind, and include the creature in the sequel Alien: Covenant (2017).
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Charlize Theron was originally cast as Elizabeth Shaw, but had to decline the role due to scheduling conflicts. Later, another change in schedule freed Theron to do the film, thus allowing her to take the role of Meredith Vickers, as Noomi Rapace had already taken the role of Shaw.
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Ridley Scott suggested that an Engineer was sent to Earth to stop humanity's increasing aggression, but was crucified; the implication being that it was Jesus Christ. He felt though that this would be too obvious a religious allegory for the film.
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The Orrery was one of the most complex visual effects, containing eighty to one hundred million polygons and taking several weeks to render as a single, complete shot.
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Charlize Theron found herself struggling during her action scenes, due to her smoking habit, particularly the segments that required her to run through sand in boots weighing thirty pounds (fourteen kilograms).
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The androids' names in the Alien films follow an alphabetical pattern: in Alien (1979) it's Ash, in Aliens (1986) and Alien³ (1992) it's Bishop, in Alien Resurrection (1997) it's Call and in this film it's David.
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In one of the screenplay drafts for Alien (1979), there was a sex scene between Ripley and Dallas, to show how crew members would engage in casual sex during long space travels, simply to fulfill their needs. Ridley Scott never filmed the scene, but the idea was reused for this film in the exchange between Vickers and Janek.
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Ridley Scott instructed Charlize Theron to stand in corners and move in lurking movements, in order to accentuate Vickers's distant, enigmatic nature.
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According to Ridley Scott, the spherical helmets were inspired by a Steve Jobs story where he built an office entirely out of industrial-strength glass: "If I'm in 2083 and I'm going into space, I want something where I have 360 vision. By then, glass will be light and you won't be able to break it with a bullet."
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Ridley Scott described the Engineers as "tall, elegant dark angels." Concept designers Neville Page and Carlos Huante cite Greco-Roman gods, the works of J.W. Turner (a painter whose trademark was brightness) and William Blake (a painter who employed religious symbolism), the Statue of Liberty, Michaelangelo's David, and Elvis Presley as visual influences for the design of the Engineer.
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While Ridley Scott suggested that the cast could have slept and effectively "lived" on the Prometheus interior set during initial filming, this didn't happen due to health and safety precautions.
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When Prometheus approaches the alien solar system, it's mentioned that it's 3.27 x 10^14 (327,000,000,000,000) kilometers from Earth. That's 34.6 light-years, or 10.4 parsecs.
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To find a method of depicting the Engineer's DNA destruction, the visual effects experts carved vein-like structures from silicone and pumped black ink and oils into them, and then filmed the changes occurring over an extended period of time.
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Noomi Rapace landed the role of Elizabeth when a scheduled meeting in Los Angeles with producer Michael Costigan instead led to an unexpected meeting with Ridley Scott. When Scott announced that he'd seen The Girl with the Dragon Tattoo (2009) three times and was very keen to work with her, Rapace accepted the offer right away.
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Ann Scibelli created the sound of glistening ice forming on the stone cylinders by applying Pop Rocks (carbonated candy) to materials like wet metal and stone and then spraying the materials with water to produce the "popping, cracking" sound.
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Ridley Scott stated that he was filming "the most aggressive film he could" by not caring about MPAA ratings, having support for such bold movement from 20th Century Fox CEO Tom Rothman, who addressed Alien (1979) fans by saying that he was "very aware of their concern", and that "they can take it that the film will not be compromised either way. So if that means that the film is R, then it'll be an R. If it's PG-13, then it'll be a PG-13, but it will not be compromised." Scott shot the film with both adult-only R and more accessible PG-13 film ratings in mind, allowing the more adult content to be cut if necessary without harming the overall presentation, given the case it was asked to be cut down. Eventually, the film was rated "R for Sci-Fi violence including some intense images, and brief language", and it was released without any demanded cuts.
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The three-triangle logo of the Weyland corporation (while visually similar to that of the actual Weinstein Group) is actually derived from a pattern appearing on the wall in the background of an early Ron Cobb production painting of the "Space Jockey" for the original Alien (1979) film. The logo can be seen as part of David's fingerprint.
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In 2002, James Cameron discussed ideas for a fifth Alien film with Ridley Scott, with the intention that Cameron would produce the film with Scott directing, and Sigourney Weaver returning to star in the lead role of Ripley. However, upon discovering that 20th Century Fox were developing the crossover film Alien vs. Predator (2004), Cameron ceased all work on the project, believing that the crossover would "kill the validity of the franchise." Though Cameron went on to state that he would never again work with the Alien franchise, Scott eventually ended up reworking their idea into this film.
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According to Ridley Scott, the film's plot was inspired by Erich von Däniken's writings about ancient astronauts: "Both NASA and the Vatican agree that it is almost mathematically impossible that we can be where we are today, without there being a little help along the way. That's what we're looking at: we are talking about gods and engineers, engineers of space. Were the Aliens designed as a form of biological warfare, or biology that would go in and clean up a planet?"
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An innovative viral campaign was used to promote the film, consisting of several videos depicting the near future world from the film. The first was a fake TED Talk given by Peter Weyland (played by Guy Pearce), dated 2023. Later, two different versions of a commercial promoting the David 8 android (played by Michael Fassbender) were released. These viral videos were designed by Ridley Scott and Damon Lindelof themselves, and were directed by Scott's son, Luke Scott.
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In the sequence where a holographic Peter Weyland addresses the crew of the Prometheus, the musical underscore heard quotes the original theme to Alien (1979) written by Jerry Goldsmith but never used in the 1979 film.
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When Prometheus approaches the landing zone, straight marks on the ground can be seen which are very similar to the Nazca lines located in the Nazca Desert in southern Peru. The Nazca lines are considered by few rogue scientists/archaeologists to be runways of an ancient airfield used by extraterrestrials. This idea was popularized by Swiss author, Erich von Däniken, and is generally regarded as pseudo-science. One of the more prevailing and accepted theories posits that the lines were part of the religious practices of the local people. Other theories place astronomical, cosmological or topographical significance to them.
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Prior to the film's release, Ridley Scott said that he was open to the possibility of an extended Director's Cut, similar to several of his films, for which he created altered versions. There were also previews of several omitted scenes that would clear up some of the questions raised in the theatrical version. However, just before the DVD and Blu-ray release, Scott indicated that he declined the studio's offer that would allow him to make a longer version, as he considers the theatrical version his preferred cut of the movie. Instead, thirty minutes of deleted scenes were included on the home video release of the film. These include several moments seen in the trailers, but not present in the film - most notably, the mutated Fifield attack scene was intended to be much longer and set at a different point in the film (happening just as Weyland, Ford, and the mercenaries head out for the structure).
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Noomi Rapace, who plays British character Shaw, worked on-set with a dialect coach, to help her achieve the closest accent she could manage. Ironically Idris Elba, who plays Janek, is actually British but plays Janek with a Southern United States accent.
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The scene where Vickers refuses to allow the infected crew member on board is almost exactly like the scene in Alien (1979), of which this is a prequel, where Ripley refuses to allow the crew to bring the infected Kane on-board. Including some of the same dialogue.
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Producers Walter Hill and David Giler rejoin Ridley Scott, for the first time in over thirty years, since they first collaborated on Alien (1979).
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This is not Ian Whyte's (who plays the Last Engineer) only attachment to the Alien (1979) films. Whyte also played the Predators in Alien vs. Predator (2004) and Aliens vs. Predator: Requiem (2007).
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Was originally conceived as a prequel to Ridley Scott's Alien (1979), but Scott announced his decision to turn it into an original film with Noomi Rapace (who was already set to star) still in the cast as one of five main characters. Some time later it was confirmed that while the movie would take place in the same universe as Alien and greatly reference that movie, it would mostly be an original movie and not a direct prequel.
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Ridley Scott approached SOAS, University of London, in 2011 to find experts who could help create a new language for the film. Anil Biltoo from SOAS' Language Centre worked to create the language, as well as the alien script, which can be seen throughout. Anil Biltoo can be seen briefly in a scene with Michael Fassbender. Other SOAS staff members appear briefly and are credited, including Wambui Kunya, Sonam Dugdak, Shin-Ichiro Okajima, Kay Rienjang, Zed Sevcikova, and Reynir Thor Eggertsson.
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Costume Designer Janty Yates gave the characters unique clothes that would represent their nature:
  • Vickers is dressed in an ice-silver silk mohair suit, which signifies her icy nature.
  • David's outfit was given finer lines to produce a more linear appearance and emphasize his robotic nature.
  • Holloway is dressed in hoods, fisherman pants, and flip-flops to look casual and relaxed.
and Janek wears a canvas-greased jacket to represent his long career at the helm of a ship.
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Ridley Scott initially wanted Max von Sydow for the role of Peter Weyland. However, Scott and Damon Lindelof conceived of a scene in which David the android (Michael Fassbender) would interface with Weyland while in hypersleep, and that Weyland's dream would reflect his looks as a younger man since he is obsessed with immortality. Though the scene was cut from the script and never filmed, Guy Pearce had already been cast in the role and thus underwent extensive make-up to appear elderly. Fortunately, Pearce was also allowed to appear as the younger Peter Weyland giving a TED Talk in one of the promotional clips of the movie. A longer version of this clip is available as a bonus feature on the home theater edition.
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The Hammerpede's design was inspired by translucent sea creatures with visible arteries/veins/organs and cobras.
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The first shot of the cave paintings at the beginning of the film, which showed a horse in motion, originate from the Chauvet Cave in the South of France, which was the subject of the Werner Herzog documentary Cave of Forgotten Dreams (2010), also shot in 3-D.
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The film was originally envisioned to be a straight-up prequel to Alien, via a script written by Jon Spaihts (who was in-demand at the time due to his previous script being on the unofficial Hollywood "black list" of best screenplays) called "Alien: Engineers". Ridley Scott then contacted Damon Lindelof for advice on the script, and was told to rein in many of the parts that made it an identifiable Alien film (including the fact that it was originally set on LV-426, the site of the Derelict Ship from the first two films) and make it an original creation. This, coupled with Spaihts supposedly constraining Scott's vision, led to Lindelof being hired to re-write the screenplay. It took another four drafts (and more than a year of pre-production time) to get the script to a point where everyone was happy with it, and even then, the cast and crew (as evidenced by their remarks in the Blu-ray materials) seemed convinced that they were shooting a prequel that led into the original film.
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The make-up process to age Guy Pearce took five hours to apply and an hour to remove it.
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As mentioned in the film, the original Prometheus was a character from Greek mythology. He was a Titan (an immortal older god), who gave the gift of gods fire to human beings. Prometheus was punished for this by being bound to a rock on Kaukasus, where each day an eagle, the emblem of Zeus, was sent to feed on his liver, only to have it grow back to be eaten again the next day. In some stories, Prometheus is freed at last by the hero Heracles (Hercules) as one of his Twelve Tasks. Among the ancient Greeks, Prometheus was venerated as a deity. Prometheus may derive from the Greek for "forethinker", or the Proto-Indo-European for "thief", Prometheus also tricked the gods, which is of relevance to this film.
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Early drafts of the script had a scene, on a colony on Mars, where Peter Weyland (Guy Pearce) had his office. Though concept art was completed, the scene was removed for pacing reasons, and never filmed.
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For the scene of the Prometheus' descent to the alien moon LV-223, Visual Effects Art Director Steven Messing referenced NASA imagery, and aerial photographs of locations in Iceland and Wadi Rum. Messing painted over these images, and combined them with 3-D set extensions, to create a realistic altered landscape.
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The hologram star map scene was inspired by a painting "A Philosopher Lecturing on the Orrery." by English painter Joseph Wright of Derby (1734-1797).
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The film takes place in 2089 and 2093.
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When Janek talks with Vickers, he mentions that his concertina was property of Stephen Stills. Stills is a singer, former member of Buffalo Springfield and Crosby, Stills, Nash & Young, and composer of "Love the One You're With", that Janek sings often times.
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When Shaw is discussing her finds around the world in the conference, the words "Eilean a' Cheo" can be seen in the background. This means "The Island of Mist" in Scottish Gaelic, and is a nickname for the Isle of Skye, properly called "An t-Eilean Sgitheanach."
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The clip David watches showing a man extinguishing a lit match with his fingertips and saying, "The trick, William Potter, is not minding that it hurts.", features Peter O'Toole and comes from Lawrence of Arabia (1962).
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Ridley Scott was determined from the outset to have Michael Fassbender play the part of David despite his agents asking too high a price as his fee.
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Fifield's bright red mohawk hairstyle was designed by Sean Harris and Ridley Scott, based on Scott's sketch of a man with a "severe haircut".
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During the on-location segment shoot in Iceland (the movie's opening sequence), Noomi Rapace, who was partly raised there, was able to visit her family.
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Ironically, back in 1979, Ridley Scott fought bitterly with the 20th Century Fox executives over including the space jockey in Alien (1979). The irony is that this very character forms the nucleus of the plot to Prometheus (2012) and its subsequent sequels.
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Marks Ridley Scott's first venture in 3-D filmmaking, and his third science fiction movie, after Alien (1979) and Blade Runner (1982).
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The original plan for exterior shooting was to film in Morocco but this was moved to Iceland as the Arab Spring uprisings in North African Arab nations made things unpredictable.
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It took the CEO of the company, Tom Rothman, to name the film Prometheus, because the filmmakers couldn't decide on what title to use (with their previous suggestion being "Paradise"). "Alien: Paradise" was then suggested as the title of the sequel, before it was re-titled to Alien: Covenant (2017).
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Cinematographer Dariusz Wolski convinced Ridley Scott that it would be possible to shoot the film in 3-D, with the same ease and efficiency of typical filming. 3-D company 3ality Technica provided some of the rigs and equipment, to facilitate 3-D filming, and trained the film's crew in their proper operation. Since 3-D films need high lighting levels on-set, the traditional dark shadowy atmosphere of the Alien films was added in post-production through grading processes, while the 3-D equipment was based on post-Avatar (2009) technology.
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According to Ridley Scott, the decision to film in 3D added $10 million to the film's budget.
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Charlie Holloway says the same line, in the same manner as Corporal Dwayne Hicks in Aliens (1986). Prometheus: "David, we are leaving!" In Aliens: "Drake, we are leaving!"
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Ridley Scott originally chose Carl Rinsch to direct, something Fox objected strongly to. They were only prepared to move forward with the project with Scott at the helm.
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There is an alternate and extended version of mutant-Fifield's violent attack in the cargo bay where it shows the Black Liquid has mutated him into a human-Xenomorph hybrid instead of transforming him into a Neanderthal-like creature.
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Gemma Arterton, Carey Mulligan, Olivia Wilde, Anne Hathaway, Abbie Cornish, and Natalie Portman were considered for the role of Elizabeth Shaw.
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Damon Lindelof's contributions to the script took approximately eight months.
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The Vatican's official newspaper L'osservatore Romano gave a negative review of this film saying that it "mishandles the delicate questions raised by... the battle eternal between good and evil."
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Logan Marshall-Green described his role of Charlie Holloway as "an ESPN X-Games (1994) scientist" who leaps before he looks.
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One of the viral videos has various names cycling through over the image of Dr. Elizabeth Shaw, including, for a split second, Lisbeth. This was the name of Noomi Rapace's character in The Girl with the Dragon Tattoo (2011).
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The 15th highest grossing film of 2012, and the highest grossing film in the Alien franchise (not adjusting for inflation).
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The effect with the shifting slime on the vases was accomplished with a mixture of corn oil and alcohol placed on a speaker hidden inside, which produced the movement in the fluid.
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The myth of Prometheus is a Creation myth: Prometheus shaped man from mud and Athena breathed life into him.
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Idris Elba has been called a master of American accents. His Stringer Bell from The Wire was so specific, some refused to believe he was actually a Brit. In this movie, however, his southern accent is very non-specific with a little bit of Texas, Tennessee, and possibly Alabama. This is either because of the Smokey and the Bandit Effect, where Jackie Gleason did the Dick VanDyke equivalent of a southern accent, or it may just be that in the future, the south melds into one amorphous region.
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The Orion constellation can be seen in the holographic star chart, during the explanation of Shaw and Holloway about Engineers. It appears to the left of Shaw.
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At about 10 minutes David's ability with a basketball harks back to Ripley's in Alien: Resurrection
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Michelle Yeoh and Angelina Jolie were originally considered for the role of Meredith Vickers.
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James Franco was considered for the role of Holloway. He later played Captain Branson in the sequel, Alien: Covenant.
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Noomi Rapace wasn't yet born when Alien (1979) was released.
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The film was originally to be called "Paradise" (December 2010).
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Principal photography took 82 days and involved the use of eight sound stages at Pinewood Studios outside London. Two weeks of filming took place in Iceland and three months of further interior shooting occurred in Alicante, Spain.
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Elizabeth Shaw is also the name of the Third Doctor's scientific assistant in Season 7 of Doctor Who (1963). Ridley Scott was offered the chance of designing the Daleks, but was unavailable.
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With the release of this film, Ridley Scott became the first (and to date, the only) person to direct more than one film in the Alien franchise.
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Patrick Wilson, playing Elizabeth Shaw's father, is only six years older than Noomi Rapace.
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The film contains approximately 1,300 digital visual effects shots.
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Max von Sydow and Rutger Hauer were considered for the role of Weyland, until the story requirements (temporarily) changed, and Guy Pearce was subsequently cast.
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It is often debated among fans whether Vickers is a human or merely another android like David, albeit a more advanced model. Evidence for being human: Vickers sleeps in a cryo-chamber in the beginning of the film, something which is not necessary for an android as they do not require sleep. Vickers is later seen doing push-ups to presumably work off the disorientation from hypersleep. When Janek informs some of the crew members at the Engineer ship of a storm incoming, Vickers can be briefly seen in the background, exhaling cigarette smoke, showing that she is a smoker. It is implied in one scene that Vickers engages in intercourse with Janek, although this is never referenced again. Originally, footage was filmed of Vickers telling Janek, "You were a terrible lay, by the way," before she heads to the escape pod when Janek elects to crash the Prometheus, but it was removed from the final cut. Vickers constantly expresses emotions such as anger and shock and also expresses fatigue during the more physical scenes; David shows no emotions or fatigue. Vickers expresses jealousy when Peter Weyland states David is the closest thing he'll have to a son. Vickers calls Weyland her father. Vickers and Weyland constantly argued over the ownership of Weyland Corp as stated in the film. When Holloway ask David why he wears a space suit, David says that it is to blend in with humans, implying that it is not necessary for androids. If this is the case, Vickers would not have bothered to put on a space suit when fleeing the Prometheus. Damon Lindelof, the co-writer of Prometheus, has said that Vickers is not an android. Evidence for being an android: Janek jokingly brings up the possibility that Vickers is an android and the scene ends with the two of them heading off for implied sex which is something that is never referenced again (as stated above). Both Vickers and David refer to Weyland as their father, despite David being an android. The MedPod seen in the film is only capable of performing surgeries on males, which is very odd considering its use is for Vickers. However, it is likely the MedPod is actually for Weyland. When Weyland passes away, she expresses no emotion to the news. However, this could be a result of her deep hatred for him. Despite the fact that Vickers slept in a cryo-chamber, it is worth noting though that in Alien, Ash slept in a cryo-chamber as well to hide the fact that he was an android; the same could also be applied for Vickers if she is an android. Regarding the possibility of Vickers being an android, some fans have theorized that Vickers might not be aware of the fact that she is an android and has spent her whole life believing she is a human. If Meredith Vickers is indeed an android this would make her the second female android seen on-screen in the franchise with the first being Annalee Call from Alien Resurrection.
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This was the first Alien film to be Specially Formatted in IMAX.
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The first film to feature two actors who played Charlotte Brontë's creation of Edward Rochester in two different literary adaptations involving the same character in the same cast. Rafe Spall played Edward Rochester in Wide Sargasso Sea (2006) and Michael Fassbender played the same role in Jane Eyre (2011).
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Elizabeth Shaw was originally named Elizabeth Watts, but was renamed due to fear of confusion for Fox's President of Production, Emma Watts.
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Quite a few of the actors in this movie have also appeared in movies based on comic books. Michael Fassbender appears in the X-Men franchise, Charlize Theron was in Hancock (2008) and Æon Flux (2005), Idris Elba has been in the Thor films and Ghost Rider: Spirit of Vengeance (2011), Guy Pearce was in Iron Man 3 (2013), Patrick Wilson was in Watchmen (2009), and Benedict Wong was in Kick-Ass 2 (2013) and Doctor Strange (2016).
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Numerous white Stelton vacuum jugs appear in various interior shots of the Prometheus ship, including the ship's lab and Shaw's bedroom.
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A common criticism is the fact that Millburn, who is supposedly an expert biologist, immediately attempts to pet a potentially dangerous extraterrestrial creature upon encountering it, particularly given the aggressive posture of the Hammerpede in the film.
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Originally, Fifield's appearance when he becomes mutated by the black liquid was very different. The creature that he turns into featured a translucent cowl that covered its elongated head, immediately notable for its resemblance to the translucent dome that covers the skull of Xenomorph Drones. However, this design was altered late in production, likely as a result of director Ridley Scott's desire to move the picture away from the original Alien film. Special effects for the scene had virtually been completed by the time the sequence was cut, and a very nearly finished version is included among the deleted scenes on the Prometheus home video releases. In Jon Spaihts' original script for Prometheus, titled Alien: Engineers, Fifield's transformation was even more extreme he actually becomes a form of Xenomorph, with an elongated skull, dorsal tubes sprouting from his suit and large clawed talons growing from his hands.
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Before Fifield's attack, the Prometheus crew find him folded up on the ground outside the ship, at which point he 'unfolds' and begins his rampage. This scene may be a reference to a deleted scene from Alien, in which Ripley was to encounter a strange box-like shape in one of the corridors aboard the Nostromo, only for it to unfold and reveal itself to be the Alien.
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Several famous actresses were considered for the role of Shaw, including Abbie Cornish, Angelina Jolie, Anne Hathaway, Charlize Theron (who ended up playing another character) and finally, Natalie Portman. 20th Century Fox executives initially wanted Portman playing Shaw. However, after watching her intense performance in the original 2009 version of The Girl with the Dragon Tattoo, Noomi Rapace became Ridley Scott's only choice, so he pressed to have Rapace as main protagonist instead.
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The interior of the ship was built across a two level structure, fronted by a large, faceted, wrap around windscreen; this element of the design, along with the "floating" crew positions that projected into this windshield, were recycled from an unused original design for the Nostromo's bridge in Alien. Vickers' quarters were designed to represent her high status on the ship, being furnished with modern and futuristic items including Swarovski chandeliers and a Fazioli piano. The ship's garage was built on the backlot of Pinewood Studios in England.
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The Deacon's jaw resembles closely that of a goblin shark, which in turn received media attention upon its discovery due to its bite reminding people of the original Alien.
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Weyland's hologram-message to the crew bears a striking similarity to Hari Seldon's series of hologram-messages to the people of Terminus, in Isaac Asimov's Foundation. Seldon is also physically diminished, reveals the true hidden nature of their mission, and is secretly manipulating people from beyond the grave. Although, in Seldon's case, he really is dead.
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David's love of the film Lawrence of Arabia. The scene he watches is referenced by Peter Weyland in the TED talk viral video.
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At one point the captain paraphrases a line from a song in Finian's Rainbow.
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The names of Millburn and Holloway might be inspired from two characters from a 1959 science-fiction film called The Atomic Submarine, which features a somewhat similar argument.
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David performs an impossible basketball shot, just like Ripley in Alien: Resurrection. (Except he does it while riding a bicycle.)
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Milburn and Fifield discover a pile of Engineer corpses that all have what appear to be holes in their heads, indicating something exploded out of it. Later on, when the crew finds Milburn, a Hammerpede explodes out of his head and goes into the pool of black liquid.
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At 1:17:40, Dr Shaw makes the first reference to the edifice as a "pyramid"; in the original screenplay of Alien (1979), the Alien eggs were found inside an pyramid indigenous to the planetoid, but this idea was dropped during subsequent rewrites. A pyramid was also the setting for much of the action in Alien vs. Predator (2004).
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Rafe Spall later appeared in The World's End (2013) which made reference to the Alien franchise. It also features humans revealed to be androids, one of which was Martin Freeman, who shares the role of Bilbo Baggins with Ian Holm from the original Alien (1979).
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Unlike other films in the Alien franchise, Prometheus was the first film to be rated 14A in Canada.
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Charlize Theron and Patrick Wilson previously appeared in Young Adult (2011). However, they don't share any scenes in this film.
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When Shaw uses Vickers' autodoc to remove the fetus, she is initially told that the machine is only programmed to treat a male patient. This foreshadows Weyland's appearance, and the reveal that Vickers is his daughter, the autodoc was for his use in case he needed it.
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Elizabeth Shaw shares her name with a character from the long-running sci-fi series Doctor Who. Ridley Scott, who directed Prometheus, was originally assigned to design the second Doctor Who serial, The Daleks.
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The Trilobite shares its name with a species of extinct marine arthropods, known through its extensive fossil record; this synonymy comes from the fact early designs for the creature in Prometheus were somewhat based on the trilobite genues Dicranurus, being a vertebrate with two horn-like appendages on its 'head'. However, the final design seen in the film bears no relation to the real-world creatures. The creatures pale skin was inspired by the flaky, pale hue that overcomes deceased organisms preserved in formaldehyde.
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In the original concept art for Alien, the Facehuggers were also squid-like but they were far smaller than a Trilobite. The Trilobite was called a "Troglybyte" in the Paradise script. Also in that script, the creature does not escape the MedPod, and remains trapped inside until Shaw releases it.
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The autodoc very nearly says "Please State The Nature Of The Medical Emergency."
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Also, a certain line from Aliens gets repeated. "David, we are leaving!"
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The briefing scene aboard the Prometheus resembles the briefing from Aliens, including most of the crew not having been told about the purpose of the mission before they went into hypersleep. However, the circumstances of this movie make this much less plausible.
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The movie ends much like how the original Alien did: the survivor goes off into space, leaving behind a the final log of the ship that describes what she's been through.
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David is a model 8. similar to Ripley 8 in Alien: Resurrection who was a clone.
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The POV Cams from Aliens re-appear. And, like that movie, the team disarms themselves with disastrous results.
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The head on the outside of the ship closely resembles the newborn from Alien: Resurrection.
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The mutated Fifield gets run over and crushed by a vehicle in exactly the same way as one of the Xenomorphs in Aliens (1986).
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Shaw and Holloway talk onboard the ship when they come back from the first expedition to the structure. Holloway makes a point of asking Shaw if her inability to conceive a child was caused by faith. Later on, she does find out that she's pregnant, except it isn't a traditional fetus.
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The hologram of Peter Weyland at the beginning of the film refers to David as "the closest thing [he] has to a son". There is then a brief shot of a seething Vickers. It is later revealed that Vickers is Weyland's biological daughter.
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Vickers being Weyland's daughter, is once again foreshadowed by the fact that she and David (who Weyland had earlier referred to as the "closest thing he had to a son"),could easily pass for brother and sister. Janek even asks Vickers if she is an android because she and David have a similar temperament.
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Although many viewers scoffed, the depiction of Shaw and Vickers running from the rolling ship is quite accurate: Although it would have been simpler for them to turn away from the ship's path, many people in a severe panic experience an overwhelming urge to simply run directly away from danger, with little to no ability to think or strategize. A solution that seems painfully obvious to an outside observer may simply not occur to the person in the situation.
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Spoilers 

The trivia items below may give away important plot points.

For the scene where Vickers sets an infected Holloway on fire, Charlize Theron wielded a real flamethrower emitting real fire. She was excited to perform the scene when reading the script, but began to have second thoughts upon realizing she'd actually be setting a stuntman on fire. She ultimately agreed to perform the stunt, but the shot of her appearing shocked while setting him on fire was her natural reaction. The shot was kept in the film, because the filmmakers thought that the break in character was a good reaction for the normally icy, emotionless, Vickers.
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The squid-like alien offspring that looks like a giant Facehugger and attacks the Engineer, is referred to by the filmmakers as a Trilobite. The snake-like creatures were referred to as Hammerpedes.
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Sound Designer Ann Scibelli recorded sounds of her pet parrot over several weeks. The vocalizations were then used in the film as beeps, alarms, and the cries of Shaw's alien offspring.
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During the scene in which the Hammerpede erupts from Millburn's corpse, Ridley Scott did not inform Kate Dickie about what was to occur in the scene, and thus her screaming reaction was real. This trick for authenticity went one step further than what Scott did during the filming of the infamous chestburster scene from Alien (1979), where the cast knew that something would come out of the body, but not that they would be sprayed in blood.
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When Elizabeth Shaw is having a C-Section to remove the alien from her body, the alien was wrapped in a condom filled with fake blood so that when it was pulled from her body, the condom could be punctured and explode violently.
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In May 7, 2012, Guillermo del Toro declared that his long proposed adaptation for "At the Mountains of Madness" was indefinitely delayed, as he felt Ridley Scott's film was extremely similar to the approach he penned for H.P. Lovecraft's novella, even to the point of having "scenes that would be almost identical. Both movies seem to share identical set pieces, and the exact same big revelation at the end."
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Shaw's final message at the end of the film closely mirrors that of Ripley's final log entry at the end of Alien (1979). Both messages include indication of being a "final log entry", description of the fates of the ships' respective crews, and identifying themselves as the "last surviving crew member of the (Nostromo/Prometheus)."
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Ridley Scott repeatedly told the crew not to tell the actors certain things or to let them see storyboards to procure more genuine responses, notably in the scene where a snake-like creature bursts from the dead Millburn's mouth; the actors were unaware that that was going to happen, and Kate Dickie's shriek of surprise is quite real.
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The film was originally intended to be a true prequel to Alien (1979), and the first draft of Jon Spaihts's original script (titled 'Alien: Engineers') included far more elements from the Alien franchise. For instance, it would have taken place on LV-426, the original planetoid from 'Alien', which contains a mysterious pyramid. It has cannisters which contain Facehuggers, and one of them 'impregnates' Holloway (Logan Marshall-Green). Unaware of what happened, he returns to Prometheus, and an Alien bursts from his chest while he is making love with Shaw (Noomi Rapace). David (Michael Fassbender) is a much more malicious character in this draft, hating his human makers to the point where he even plans to help the Engineers kill them all. Shaw tries to stop him, but David ties her down, and releases a Facehugger upon her, impregnating her with an Alien as well. The creature is surgically removed before it can burst through her chest, but it is ejected from the medical device, and while Shaw recovers over several hours, the creature grows and starts killing people. Peter Weyland (Guy Pearce) only appears in the beginning, and doesn't come along. His obsession is not with eternal life, but with a desire to retrieve the Engineers' profitable terraforming technology. Finally, Shaw was to battle with the creature that emerges from the dead Engineer, and the movie was to end on a more ambiguous note, with Shaw and the remains of David being stranded on the planet. The mutagenic black compound which turns Fifield (Sean Harris) into a raging monster, as well as David's demise were all part of Spaihts' original treatment. According to Spaihts, Fox studio executives requested that the recognizable elements were toned down in order to make the film more stand alone and have its own mythology, so major re-writes were done by Damon Lindelof.
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The final Alien-esque creature that bursts from the Engineer's body was nicknamed "Deacon" due to its pointed head, which gave it the appearance of a Catholic mitre.
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The character of David is introduced as he is meandering around the ship, while the rest of the crew is in cryosleep. This is to quietly imply to the audience he is in fact an android, without outright saying it just yet. This was actually an idea that director Ridley Scott had for the android Ash (Ian Holm) in Alien (1979), but it wasn't used at the time. Coincidentally, Lance Henriksen admitted during an interview about the film Aliens (1986) that James Cameron was considering introducing the character of Bishop in a similar way, and wanted to have Bishop working throughout the Sulaco while the Marines were in cryosleep. This idea was scrapped, and Cameron decided to film the famous knife trick scene instead, as a way to reveal to the audience that Bishop was an android.
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The moon's name in the film (LV223) is arguably a reference to the the bible verse Leviticus 22:3 - "Say to them, 'If any man among all your descendants throughout your generations approaches the holy gifts which the sons of Israel dedicate to the LORD, while he has an uncleanness, that person shall be cut off from before Me; I am the LORD.'" (New American Standard Bible). This foreshadows the events of the film, including the fates of the crew.
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David idolizes British World War I hero T.E. Lawrence. In World War I, the British Army, including Lawrence, used a machine gun called the Vickers. Also, Peter Weyland, who quotes Lawrence of Arabia (1962), is the inventor and synthetic father of David, but also the biological father of Meredith Vickers.
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At 1:36:59 the schematic of a ship is that of the ship discovered by the crew in the original Alien.
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The fact that the medical pod in Vickers' living chambers is programmed for males is a hint that Weyland is alive and on the ship. If the pod was for Vickers' use, then it would at the very least be programmed for both male and female anatomy, but being programmed specifically for males shows that it is for Weyland.
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As Elizabeth dictates her notes she wonders if the Engineers had experienced some sort of outbreak. A moment later, Charlie walks in. When presenting her the rose, he stands upright within the projected image of the dead Engineer while holding the rose to his chin, which makes it look as though he's in a coffin. By now, of course, several hours have passed since David infected him with the alien seed.
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At 1:30:39 a close up of Dr. Shaw's abdomen shows the post surgical staples but the incision itself has completely healed and disappeared.
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See also

Goofs | Crazy Credits | Quotes | Alternate Versions | Connections | Soundtracks

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