One Life Reviews
If one looked hard enough they could maybe find flaws. The animal stories seemed connected only in the vaguest sense, and Daniel Craig lacks the natural narration charm of Sir David Attenborough. But that's not the point of nature documentaries.
If you are a fan of the format, then you'll find yourself watching capuchin monkeys utilizing tools (or trying to) and Grebes doing a mesmerizing love dance on the surface of the water. Also, the usual mix of cute elephants, dolphins and frogs.
It's educational, and a more than worthy entry into the pantheon of nature documentaries.
Documentary covers the struggle of different species on the planet earth who look for foods and survival (out of more than 5 million species) some parenting, diverging from predators, intelligence used by these species to get the best out of their raw foods, like some monkeys cracking seeds with heavy boulder, and them escaping freezing temperature by staying in a steamy pond, the way of attracting mighty male by female whales and swans, the romance and so on, ants cutting down stalks of grass much larger to ward-off poisonous air released by fungus,
One Life is pure lesson to understand the beautiful and yet bizarre side of animal ecosystem, which slightly different from human-ecology. Film gives excellent note of different species in short BUT explanatory episodes with dazzling voice and crispy narration from Daniel Craig. For many of the audience this is great wonderment to watch and accumulate knowledge about the dwellings of species of our beloved planet, in a simple logical way.
I recommend this to everyone, and irrespective of your taste in documentaries, this documentary needs to be seen for it lays its weight heavier on nature (that we're part of).
mn bgcx x n jc v
Great , Lovely