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I knew I -- wildlife documentary narrated by Oscar winner Meryl Streep takes audiences to the North Pole and to the -- Polar bears cannot thrive anywhere else they take his place is that.
You know you can't get your car and drive the Arctic to see what's changing the top of the world.
And this is such an intimate look at -- fast place.
And its implications for the changes that are being made there have such implications.
For rule of us down in the temperate world affairs recruiting -- about the.
For transporting moviegoers to unseen corners of the -- Filmmakers shot and Greg -- the -- believed to the Arctic gently touches on a topic that if.
Sex assault this isn't a movie like inconvenient truth where we try to make.
The case for climate change but what we do is tell the story of this warming trend.
We made 35 IMAX theater films of the last 35 years.
All of our films whether it is to fly which was our first movie for the air and space museum.
All the way through ever Austin and all kinds of other films including to the Arctic.
They're -- for everyone there for people for years old all the way up to 84 years old.
And when it comes to getting the right shot patients is mandatory.
-- for years to shoot the movie.
We shot out there for eight solid months in five different trips.
And got footage that no one has ever ever gotten before.
It wasn't until the last expedition when we went to this place calls fall Barton Arlen had just nine degrees south of the North Pole.
That we found our main characters.
You know now as we get these formats that are smaller and smaller and smaller.
And continue watch a movie -- -- thing -- being.
There is some some great impact.
In seeing something huge.
On the subject matter that is so monumental.
I -- arousal Fox News.
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