Oscar films Highlight Man Destruction of Our Own Planet
While James Cameron’s ecological sci-fi “Avatar: The Way of Water” is vying for best picture at the Oscars. His fellow nominees in the documentary categories have been busy chronicling very real threats to our own planet.
Hallout” each complex
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From the hazy skies of New Delhi to the melting sea ice of Siberia, “All That Breathes” and “Fallout” each use complex, local stories. Who are here on earth to shine a global spotlight on the destruction of nature by man?
Maxim Arbugaev and Evgenia Arbugaeva
Sibling filmmakers Maxim Arbugayev and Evgeniya Arbugaeva are the first indigenous Yakut filmmakers to be nominat for an Oscar with “Halout”. which follows the devastating effects of the climate crisis on walrus populations in Siberia by a scientist. A short film with very few dialogues. Begins with stunning shots and rumbling audio of a stark, windswept arctic coastline. Because marine biologist Maxim Chkalev waits patiently for a walrus to arrive from his hut.
Suddenly 100,000 rotting mammoths appear outside his hut. are crush together on the beach. It is a primal mesmerizing spectacle. But we later learn that this is the result of sea ice loss – and dangerous overcrowding has deadly effects.
scientists and artists from around the world
“We just hope that we can join the chorus of scientists and artists from around the world and contribute to this conversation on the dire state of our planet,” Arbugaeva said.
Glamorous award ceremony in Los Angeles on March 12
And they also plan to bring Chkalev — their jaded, solitary marine biologist — to the glamorous awards ceremony in Los Angeles on March 12.