The Walking Dead
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Although their lack of context may bewilder some viewers, the array of beautiful imagery collected within Watermark offers its own rich rewards.
All Critics (32)
| Top Critics (14)
| Fresh (24)
| Rotten (8)
It's not as focused as its predecessor, but its best sequences rehydrate the mind.
They've found a way of serving up these images without seeming callous or exploitative or preachy.
Although the visuals are spectacular - a barren Colorado River looks like a landscape from a science-fiction epic - there's not much else here to grab on.
As in Manufactured Landscapes, the long shots of natural and man-made environments have a patterned, abstract beauty that often chafes against the ugly truth on the ground.
It relies heavily on visuals and offers minimal context. The project has a pro-environment feeling, which comes across implicitly, not through browbeating or preaching.
It's the majesty and beauty of water at its most pure that stays with us longest.
A well-made but dull documentary about water from Jennifer Baichwal and Edward Burtynsky, whose lauded Manufactured Landscapes was a similarly stoic, beautifully photographed, boring look at industrial manufacturing.
Through their awe-inspiring images of rivers and tides, Burtynsky and Baichwal carve out a space for reflection about where and how we mere mortals fit within this watery world.
...splits the difference between a fully immersive documentary like Leviathan and an informational special you might find on the National Geographic channel.
Great for IMAX theatres, but it's got the hypnotic, brain-emptying quality of a lava lamp.
Somehow or other, form and intent mesh together utterly seamlessly.
Stand out scenes would work as well as stills in a photography book.
A film of images can often be not compelling but this film is striking in its portrayal of man's constant pressure on the watershed. It is an ongoing chronicle of an inevitable disaster.
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