Only through such a revolution can we avoid repeating the chaos of modernism with a green twist. Humanity has never lived in an atmosphere like this.
I have to say that, if a film could illustrate what we at Ecocentric are trying to communicate, this is it. For the World Water Forum in MarchYann Arthus-Bertrand, in collaboration with Baptiste Rouget-Luchaire and Thierry Piantanida, is producing a film narrating the history of water and reminding us that reasoned management of water is a crucial challenge for our century.
This is how he discovered his calling: It really is too late to be a pessimist. We have only 10 years to stop this from happening. Action in a complex system is local and does not rely on global knowledge, but only on reacting to local conditions.
They wanted to see how life colonized it. The environment always tells you what to be doing in the moment. The movie is a collection of unique aerial footage from over 50 countries, which will try to show the state of the planet in natural and urban areas with the goal of inciting people to act.
Every year, 13 million hectares of forest land disappears, which is alarming. Humanity has never lived in an atmosphere like this. The film makers have no concept of the limiting role oil plays in the technofix industries, nor how these technologies only produce electricity and not nearly as efficiently as the cheap oil that is gone.
In its obsession with control, the film ends up making recommendations for creating the same kind of technocratic utopia that was promised to us by the modernists.
They produce enough grain to fee two billion people. I know it has been indispensable to my studies, perhaps as indispensable as the microscope is to biologists. For further details of the film, check out the official website.
This film shows us the interconnected dependency of these issues. This is why is was set up for World Environmental Day this year and simultaneously around the world. One conversation enlightened me: Denouncing the thaw of Siberian permafrost, the narrator recites "if the permafrost melts, the methane released would cause the greenhouse effect to race out of control with consequences no one can predict.
The film is a tour of Earth's ecologies, starting from elementary life to cities. Is our behavior controlled by industrial grids of electricity and transportation, resource usage, products, food availability?The film HOME by Yann Arthus-Bertrand is a beautifully shot panorama of the Earth and the damage done to it by modern humanity.
It includes a moving narration about the evolution of the Earth, nature, agriculture, humans, and the crises of habitat destruction, energy depletion, climate disruption, degradation of the environment, health, economic disparity, and more.
HOME: View the trailer for the film on YouTube on the Internet The entire movie HOME (English with subtitles, 1 hour 33 minutes) by Yann Arthus-Bertrand was available on YouTube until July 15, and was viewed by over 2 million people.
HOME, a new documentary from French filmmaker Yann Arthus-Bertrand, narrated by Glenn Close, is a tremendous illustration of nature at its finest and humanity's impact on it at its most destructive.
The film is showing for free at the East Village Cinema starting tomorrow. "Home" is a compelling emotional reminder of what is at stake: Earth, in all its beauty, and the people who live on it. "Home" is the first major film about climate change that has been made using only aerial photography.
The film marks artist and activist, Yann Arthus-Betrandâs feature film directorial debut. Next World Environment Day, this Friday, is also the date set for the world premiere of Yann Arthus Bertrand's Home Documentary.
Encouraged by his television experiment, Yann Arthus-Bertrand undertook the production of a full-length feature film: HOME. It deals with the state of our planet and the challenges we will have to .Download