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Anthropocene: The Human Epoch offers a sobering -- and visually ravishing - look at the horrific ecological damage wrought by modern human civilization.
All Critics (21)
| Top Critics (4)
| Fresh (19)
| Rotten (2)
It is important to remind people - again and again and again - that we can't continue to treat the planet like this.
The plate of vegetables that it sounds like, but its cinematography and passion for our planet make a strong case for your attention.
To say that there are no easy answers to planetary woes is to state the obvious. But the film seeks to reveal rather than lecture, in the hope that our eyes will convince our brains to act before it's too late.
We have entered an epoch in which human activity is shaping the planet more than any natural force. Anthropocene bears witness that something's got to give.
Astonishment. Pure, lurid, ravishing, genuine astonishment. That is Anthropocene: The Human Epoch.
Raising questions about humanity's place in and responsibility towards the world, this fastidiously constructed documentary demands attention.
Masterfully detailed, captivating you visually with a subtle yet haunting musical layer to tell a difficult yet necessary story.
As the filmmakers release us from our trance, we emerge concerned, horrified, but hopefully motivated to do something.
To reach a better future, we have first to imagine it. Anthropocene elucidates our monstrous deeds in a way that is observational rather than condemnatory.
I can't exactly call Anthropocene: The Human Epoch a bad movie as it is made with good intentions and the cinematography is truly epic and sweeping. However, there is little reason to be invested...
The luminous, terrifying and beautiful documentary "Anthropocene: The Human Epoch" feels like the culmination of the life's work of its three directors... because it chronicles what could be the end of human life on Earth.
WhatAnthropocene - The Human Epoch leaves me wondering is whether or not humankind will be able to stave off the sixth extinction.
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