Directed by: Alastair Fothergill
Produced by: Alastair Fothergill
Narrated by: Sir David Attenborough
You’ll be filled with awe and amazement every time you watch this stunning BBC series about our planet’s best-loved, wildest and most elusive creatures, captured on breathtaking, high-definition film in the Earth’s most extreme habitats.
Item Number: 14142
Special features ARE NOT included in the Blu-ray edition of Planet Earth.
Video Format: High Definition 1080i
Includes English Subtitles for the Deaf and Hearing Impaired, as well as French and Spanish subtitles.
Intended for use on Blu-ray Players only.
This title is also available on Standard Definition DVD, playable on all region 1 players.
"breathtaking" - Time Magazine
"simply radiant" - Entertainment Weekly
"A tour de force...A masterpiece." - The New York Times
"an absolutely extraordinary achievement" - The Chicago Tribune
You'll be filled with awe and amazement every time you watch this stunning BBC series about our planet's best-loved, wildest and most elusive creatures, captured on breathtaking, high-definition film in the Earth's most extreme habitats. Forty cameramen and hundreds of producers, scientists and guides spent four years and $25 million to bring you this God's-eye-view of rare action and intimate moments in impossible locations. Zoom in on the elusive snow leopard hunting a mountain goat on a near-vertical cliff face in Pakistan's Hindu Kush. Swim with the blind angelfish that lives in one waterfall in one cave in Thailand. Squeeze through underground tunnels in New Mexico's recently-discovered Lechuguilla Cave, where crystals dangle like 18-foot chandeliers. Shot entirely in high-definition film, with revolutionary new aerial photography. From the team behind Blue Planet, including the esteemed and beloved Sir David Attenborough.
Note: Due to the nature of filming in some extreme and remote habitats, where sensitive HD cameras cannot be used, a small percentage of the material in Planet Earth was captured on 16mm film. For this reason some shots may exhibit visual artefacts, noise or apparent film grain. This is particularly evident in low light conditions and night vision shots. Every effort has been made to ensure that the picture quality is as clear and stable as possible in the circumstances.
Includes the following episodes:
Pole to Pole: This episode looks at our planet as a whole and considers the key factors that have shaped its natural history. Without freshwater there is no life on land, while the sun dominates the lives of all animals and plants on Earth and defines their habitats.
Mountains: This program explains the geological and volcanic forces that shaped the land and its mountain chains. Humans like to think that once they've climbed a peak, they have somehow conquered it. But they can only ever be visitors to this hostile world.
Fresh Water: Just three percent of the Planet's water is fresh water and it is our most precious resource. Where it flows or falls it controls the distribution of all terrestrial life. This episode follows the descent of rivers from their mountain sources to the sea, and showcases the unique and dramatic wildlife found within its unexplored waters.
Caves: Caves are one of the only habitats not directly driven by sunlight, but this doesn't mean there is no wildlife. This episode probes the mysterious, perpetual darkness and reveals the unknown underground world of caves, caverns and tunnels.
Deserts: When astronauts peer down on Planet Earth, the one environment they all notice are the deserts, which make up a staggering 30 per cent of the land's surface. From space they look empty and lifeless. A closer look reveals a very different picture...
Ice Worlds: A journey to the polar extremes of our planet, where for most of the year the Arctic and Antarctic are locked in ice. As the sun abandons one pole and journeys to the other, these frozen worlds undergo the most extreme seasonal transformation on the planet…
Great Plains: The vast open wildernesses of African savannah, Asian steppe, Arctic tundra and North American prairie are the great plains of the planet. Together they cover more than a quarter of the land on Earth and one living thing is at their heart - grass.
Jungles: Beautiful floating aerial shots introduce the world's most spectacular forest vistas and high-definition cameras enable unprecedented views of the species that live on the dark jungle floor.
Shallow Seas: The newly discovered coral reefs in tropical Indonesia reveal that they are one of the richest in the world. They are home to fantasy-like creatures - such as the head-butting pygmy seahorse, the flashing 'electric' clam and bands of 30-strong sea snakes…
Seasonal Forests: From the evergreen forests of the frozen North to the deciduous dry forests of the Equator, Seasonal Forests reveals the greatest woodlands on earth.
Ocean Deep: Oceans cover two-thirds of the planet, yet largely remain unexplored. For animals that dwell on the surface or within the deepest abyss, it's finding food and conserving energy that is paramount. Planet Earth travels the world to reveal the extraordinary lengths life takes in its bid to survive this immense and barren realm.
From Pole To Pole - This episode looks at our planet as a whole and considers the key factors that have shaped its natural history.
Without freshwater there is no life on the land, while the sun dominates the lives of all animals and plants on Earth and defines their habitats. The most enchanting illustration of the sun's hold on life takes place in the Arctic spring. A mother polar bear emerges from her winter den followed by two tiny cubs. She has just two weeks to prepare them for a perilous journey across the frozen sea before it melts and they become stranded. During this critical period, Planet Earth captures the most intimate and complete picture of polar bear life ever filmed.
The tilt of the earth's orbit to the sun dictates all our lives, creating the seasons which in turn trigger the greatest spectacles on our earth, the mass migration of animals. Planet Earth uses aerial technology to follow a million caribou as they trek across the Arctic wastes, pursued by wolves as they go. In the Kalahari Desert, an epic trek is undertaken by hundreds of elephants as they attempt to reach the Okavango Swamps.
For more than three years, BBC cameras recorded in time-lapse the annual transformation created by the floods. The flood also provides opportunities for hunting dogs which are filmed for the first time from the air as they run down and kill their impala prey.
In the oceans, Planet Earth slows down the leap of a great white shark as it captures a seal. One second of high-octane action is slowed down 40 times to reveal for the first time the power and technique of the oceans' master predator.
Mountains - This programme explains the geological and volcanic forces that shaped the land and its mountain chains.
Humans like to think that once they've climbed a peak, they have somehow conquered it. But they can only ever be visitors to this hostile world. Planet Earth introduces the 'real' mountaineers and discovers the secrets of their survival on the mightiest peaks of our planet. Welcome to an extreme landscape of rock, ice and snow, a vertical world as alien to humans as the surface of another planet.
Planet Earth takes you on a tour of its mightiest mountain ranges, starting with the birth of a mountain at one of the lowest places on Earth and ending on the summit of Everest. Mountains are home to some of the shyest and most secretive animals on the planet, and this programme will show how they rise to the challenge of mountain life.
In Ethiopia, Planet Earth ventures into the heart of a volcano to discover one of earth's rarest phenomena, a lava lake that has been erupting for over 100 years. The same forces built the Simian Mountains, home to troops of gelada baboons, nearly a thousand strong. In the Andes, a family of five puma struggle to survive the most unstable mountain weather on the planet. Surviving the full force of an avalanche in the Rockies are grizzlies that spend their winters denning inside the dangerous slopes. In summer, the bears climb the peaks in search of moths, which they devour by the thousand.
From the icy core of a glacier in the Alps to the largest glacier in the world, this realm of giant peaks is home to the highest land predator on the planet - the snow leopard. Astounding images of the snow leopard hunting on the Pakistan peaks are a world first.
The wildlife spectacles continue with the first footage of a wild Giant Panda nursing her week-old baby in a mountain cave in China, and an aerial journey alongside demoiselle cranes as they attempt to cross the largest range of mountains on our planet, the Himalayas.
Fresh Water - Just three per cent of the Planet's water is fresh water and it is our most precious resource. Where it flows or falls it controls the distribution of all terrestrial life. This episode follows the descent of rivers from their mountain sources to the sea and showcases the unique and dramatic wildlife found within its unexplored waters.
The story begins with the ancient and mysterious tepuis of southern Venezuela, a series of isolated mountain plateaus and the setting for Arthur Conan Doyle's The Lost World. With each torrential downpour, the swollen streams shoot over the precipice, plunging 979 metres down into the Devil's Canyon below, to become Angel Falls, the world's highest waterfall.
From here, the journey continues downstream to the planet's most spectacular rivers and lakes, such as the widest continuous waterfall, the thundering Iguaçu Falls, and the perilous waters of the world's largest wetland, the Pantanal in Brazil.
Planet Earth provides a fresh perspective of the Grand Canyon, flying a mile down inside the throat of the world's most infamous stretch of canyons. It also explores unfamiliar territory, breaking the ice and diving deep into the word's deepest lake, Lake Baikal in Siberia, home to the world's only freshwater seal and giant prehistoric amphipods. Further strange life-forms include the giant salamander, a living-day monster from the remote mountain rivers of Japan, and the Boto river dolphin, found only in the Amazon.
Witness entirely unique and dramatic moments of animal behaviour, such as the epic showdown between family groups of Indian smooth-coated otters and mugger crocodiles. In Africa, the breathtaking spectacle of Nile crocodiles pulling down wildebeest is filmed for the first time on ultra-high-speed camera, capturing it in amazing detail.
At the river journey's end, there are still awe-inspiring sights. In Indonesia, long-tailed macaques are filmed for the first time deep-diving. Meanwhile on the tidal salt marshes of eastern United States, the breathtaking spectacle of 400,000 strong flocks of greater snow geese is captured on the wing for the very first time.
Caves - Caves are one of the only habitats not directly driven by sunlight, but this doesn't mean there is no wildlife. This episode probes the mysterious, perpetual darkness and reveals the unknown underground world of caves, caverns and tunnels.
Caves are Planet Earth's final frontier and this programme goes where few have been before. The Cave of Swallows in Mexico is a 400-metre vertical shaft. It is deep enough to engulf the Empire State Building, yet few people even know of its existence. Lechuguilla cave, in the USA, is 193 kilometres long and 500 metres deep. It contains whole chambers filled with the most astonishing crystals, including some a staggering six metres long. There is nothing like it anywhere on earth, yet the name Lechuguilla is virtually unheard of.
Cave angel fish are perhaps the most adapted creatures on Earth, since they live only in cave waterfalls, hanging on with microscopic hooks on their flattened fins. Until now they have never been filmed before. Deer Cave in Borneo is a daytime retreat for five million bats. Their droppings support an entire community of creatures. Shine a light on one massive pile of droppings and the whole place shimmers with millions of dung-eating insects.
Planet Earth descends into an undiscovered world to introduce some of the most remarkable and bizarre animals on earth, from cave swiftlets, which navigate through pitch-black caverns using echo locations and build nests out of saliva, to the troglodytes - weird creatures that never see daylight nor ever set foot on the surface. Specialists like the Texas cave salamander and Thailand's cave angel fish have neither eyes nor pigment. The entire populations of both are found in just a couple of caves.
Gaining unique access to a hidden world including poisonous caves and flooded caves - full of stalactites, stalagmites, snotites and troglodytes - few natural history programmes can boast such a wealth of surprises.
Deserts - When astronauts peer down on Planet Earth, the one environment they all notice are the deserts, which make up a staggering 30 per cent of the land's surface. From space they look empty and lifeless. A closer look reveals a very different picture...
Deserts are united by their lack of rain, yet they are the most varied of our planet's ecosystems. Mongolia's Gobi Desert is home to wild Bactrian camels, one of the rarest mammals on the planet, that survive by eating snow in lieu of water. In the Atacama in Chile, guanacos survive in the driest desert in the world by licking the dew from cactus spines.
Changes are rare in deserts, but they play a crucial part in their story. Planet Earth is remarkable for having captured some of these key moments of change, from Saharan sandstorms nearly a mile high to desert rivers that run for a single day.
In the USA, the brief blooming of Death Valley triggers a plague of desert locusts 65 kilometres wide and 160 kilometres long, two spectacles that might only occur once in 30 years.
The highlight of the programme is a unique aerial voyage over the dunes and rocky escarpments of the Namibian deserts. From this aerial perspective, it is possible for the first time to follow some very un-desert-like animals. Elephants embark on a long and desperate trek for food, and most amazingly of all, desert lions are searching the wilderness for wandering bands of oryx.
Planet Earth unravels the secrets behind desert survival and - for the first time on such a scale - reveals the ephemeral nature of this dynamic environment.
Ice Worlds - A journey to the polar extremes of our planet, where for most of the year the Arctic and Antarctic are locked in ice. As the sun abandons one pole and journeys to the other, these frozen worlds undergo the most extreme seasonal transformation on the planet - from the total darkness and numbing temperatures of the polar winter to the midnight sun of the summer, when the sun never sets. .
Following in the footsteps of the great polar explorers, Planet Earth takes high-definition cameras into the most remote wildernesses on the planet. With the help of Royal Navy helicopters on board HMS Endurance, the BBC teams capture, from the air, incredible shots of humpback whales feeding. Simultaneously, a dive team films the whales from under the water, revealing how they create a net of bubbles in which to catch their shrimp-like prey. .
At the end of the Antarctic summer, the sun abandons the pole and heads North. The sea around the continent freezes and the ice expands, doubling the size of Antarctica. While all other life flees North, the Emperor penguins are just arriving. For more than nine months, Planet Earth follows these hardy birds as they trek across the sea ice to breed. The high technology time-lapse cameras reveal behaviours new to science, as the colony is transformed into a dynamic, single organism. .
When the sun arrives in the Arctic, this frozen ocean encircled by continents begins to change. A male polar bear has spent the winter out on the sea ice, hunting for seals, but now his ice world is literally melting away beneath him. Planet Earth captures unique images from the air of the male bear swimming more than 100 kilometres in search of ice from which to hunt seals. Diving for up to two minutes at a time, he reveals his true marine nature – a bear as at home in water as on land. Finally, driven by hunger, he arrives at an island where a colony of walruses has landed to breed. In desperation, he takes them on and – after a true battle of giants – comes off the worst. .
And two years on, Planet Earth catches up with the two cubs that were filmed emerging from their den at the start of the series. Independent from their mother, they are now facing incredible survival challenges as climate change transforms the planet's ice worlds. .
Great Plains - The vast open wildernesses of African savannah, Asian steppe, Arctic tundra and North American prairie are the great plains of the planet. Together they cover more than a quarter of the land on Earth and one living thing is at their heart - grass. This humble plant feeds the greatest gatherings of wildlife found anywhere on Earth. .
The most abundant bird in the world - red-billed quelea - swarm across the African savannah devouring grass seeds; while every year herds of wildebeest mass in East Africa in search of new grass; and on the Arctic tundra caribou migrate for 2,000 miles on a quest for good grazing. After filming for three years, Planet Earth finally captured the most mysterious herd of all - the shy Mongolian gazelle. It is thought that there are two million on this remote corner of Asia, but no one really knows. And only a handful of people have witnessed their annual migration. .
The highest living mammals exist 6,000 metres above sea level on the highest grasslands in the world - the Tibetan Plateau. Although the plateau is frozen and parched, wild yak and ass and a ground-dwelling relative of the rabbit - the pika - inhabit these spartan plains. The elusive and bizarre-looking Tibetan fox is captured on film for the first time here as it hunts the pika. .
Soaked in monsoon rains and bathed in tropical sun, the tallest grassland plains of Northern India hide a diverse range of animals, from elephants and rhino, to the smallest of all wild pigs - the rare pygmy hog. Like the Indian plains, the tropical savannahs of Africa grow lush in the wet season, but during the dry season they can become a dust bowl. In Botswana, massive herds of buffalo and elephant trek hundreds of miles in search of water and new grass. .
Over six weeks, Planet Earth follows a pride of 30 lions - one of the largest in Africa - as they attempt to hunt elephants around one of the few remaining waterholes. Night after night, driven by hunger, the lions size up different elephants. Using the latest night-vision equipment, the crew films the chaotic battles that ensue at close quarters, until finally the pride pursue and overwhelm a thirsty adolescent elephant. .
Jungles - Jungles cover roughly three per cent of our planet, yet contain a staggering 50 per cent of the world's species. Located around the warm, sunny equatorial zone, complete with constant daylight, they are the most productive habitats on earth. Beautiful floating aerial shots introduce the world's most spectacular forest vistas and high-definition cameras enable unprecedented views of the species that live on the dark jungle floor. .
Conditions are perfect for life to flourish, but surviving the jungle is far from easy. Finding food in a rainforest is a challenge - particularly for large animals. Elephants survive by supplementing their diet with minerals mined in water filled depressions, which are found in forest clearings. To get to the choicest bits, the elephants must drill down with their trunks and blow away the top layer of silt. .
In the Ngogo forest in Uganda, Planet Earth captures a natural history first when the largest chimpanzee group in the world - 150 strong - defends its territory from neighbouring chimp groups. On one patrol, a youngster from a rival group is killed and eaten. .
But the most successful jungle strategy is to specialise. The red crab spider - the most specialised spider in the world - spends its entire life on a small, water filled pitcher plant. It feeds partly on mosquito larvae which it catches by swimming to the bottom of the pitcher. Other jungle specialists include the colugo, which has been likened to a flying tea-tray, and the alien-like group of parasitic fungi called cordyceps. Cordyceps infiltrates an insect host, feeds on it, and then bursts out of its body. .
Shallow Seas - The newly discovered coral reefs in tropical Indonesia reveal that they are one of the richest in the world. They are home to fantasy-like creatures - such as the head-butting pygmy seahorse, the flashing 'electric' clam and bands of 30-strong sea snakes which have never been filmed before as they the hunt in packs, using cunning strategy. .
This episode uncovers mysterious giant colonies of seabirds nesting in the baking Arabian Desert and ingenious surfing dolphins, that have learnt to hydroplane right up onto the beach to catch their fish. Diving with balletic sea lions among vast swirling bait balls of anchovy, the greatest gathering of seabirds and whales in the ocean are filmed for the first time as they gorge on krill. .
New underwater timelapse photography developed for Planet Earth reveals extraordinary events normally too slow to register. Plagues of sea urchins fell great aquatic forests of giant kelp and star fish are shown on the rampage - including the world's biggest, the giant sun star, a monster in its world. .
With new ultra high-speed photography, the lightning ambushes of great white sharks on seals are slowed down as they leap out of the ocean to catch their prey. And there's heart-stopping drama too. Gigantic bull fur seals attack king penguins, who despite their severe weight disadvantage, put up one of the most spirited defences ever filmed. .
Seasonal Forests - From the evergreen forests of the frozen North to the deciduous dry forests of the Equator, Seasonal Forests reveals the greatest woodlands on earth. .
At the edge of the Arctic, the Taiga forest is a silent world of stunted conifers cloaked in snow and ice. The trees may be small but filming from helicopter and satellite reveal its true scale. It's a belt that circles the globe, broken only by ocean, and containing a third of all trees on Earth. During the short summer, it produces so much oxygen that it changes the atmosphere. The forests may be vast but the animals are scarce and it's populated by wandering loners such as the lynx and wolverine. .
Travelling further South reveals that it is the trees that are the stars. In California, the cameras fly up the tallest trees on Earth - giant redwoods over 100 metres high. General Sherman, a giant sequoia, is ten times the size of a blue whale and the largest living thing on the planet. The oldest organisms alive are the bristlecone pines that, at more than 4,000 years old, pre-date the pyramids. .
The broadleaf forests of North America and Europe bustle with animal life. The most startling illustration of their richness only happens once every 17 years, when the nymphs of the cicada burst from the soil as adults, creating the biggest-ever insect emergence. .
In the forest of Eastern Russia, the rare Amur leopard battles for survival in the freezing temperatures. There are fewer than 40 of these cats remaining in the wild. Extraordinary and intimate footage captures the mother leopard's struggle to feed her cub. .
The baobab forests of Madagascar are the strangest trees of all. These bizarre upside-down trees store water in their swollen trunks and harbour equally curious wildlife, such as the tiny mouse lemur. .
Ocean Deep - Oceans cover two thirds of the planet, yet largely remain unexplored. For animals that dwell on the surface or within the deepest abyss, it's finding food and conserving energy that is paramount. Planet Earth travels the world to reveal the extraordinary lengths life takes in its bid to survive this immense and barren realm. .
Off Venezuela, a 30 tonne whale shark is filmed gorging on a school of fish rather than its normal plankton diet - proving adaptation and change is the key to survival. The fearsome oceanic white tip shark, fast becoming a global rarity, hunts the uppermost 100 metres of the sea alone, while fast-moving pods of hundreds of dolphins charge en masse in search of prey. Planet Earth's unique overhead heli-gimbal camera reveals the impressive swimming prowess of ocean dwelling common dolphin as they rocket at more than 30 kilometres an hour. .
By night, the ocean again spills into dramatic life. The nocturnal upward migration of billions of plankton near Hawaii is eagerly awaited by giant manta rays gorging in the darkness. In Costa Rica, the night hides squadrons of squid, desperately dodging the sonar of hunting spotted dolphin. .
Descending into the abyss, surprising techniques for conserving energy are revealed as deep-sea octopuses fly with wings, and bizarre vampire squid use bioluminescence to create an extraordinary colour display, designed to scare the boldest predators. .
The voyage bursts into life in the deep off Mexico, with the first-ever time-lapse footage taken from 2,000 metres down – eels, crabs and giant woodlice-like isopods devour a large carcass, completely consuming it within three hours. .
To survive the ocean, its inhabitants must know when to conserve their resources and when to burn fuel for speed. Nowhere is this more apparent than in the duel-like chase of the hunting sailfish. Extraordinary images capture the moment when more than 100 of these exquisite three-metre fish gun down their prey, each seeking their turn in a perfectly choreographed dance of death. .
“...jaw-dropping television from start to finish.”
“...sure to be the most dramatic and talked-about TV event of the year ... it might not be an overstatement to suggest that this series is so breathtaking that some viewers could find themselves at serious risk of respiratory failure.”
-Michael Holden, Mail On Sunday
“One programme towers head and shoulders above everything else tonight ... this is the most awesomely spectacular and wide-ranging natural history series to have hit our screens, the crowning achievement of the BBC's Natural History Unit ... Even on a non-HD screen, these images look very special. There's a clarity and depth that is closer to what we expect to see in a cinema ... With the right kind - and size - of HD TV screen, the effect is amazing.”
-Nigel Andrew, Daily Mail
“...it really isn't a show you can watch any less than twice. On the third viewing, I note, my boggling about the magnitude of Nature (Herds! Shoals! Teeth! Wing! Tundra!) had shifted, solipstically, to boggling about the magnitude of the humans. Dear God, but some effort has been put into this series. However amazing the creatures are that we witnessed, this is also a programme about how brilliant us guys - people - are.”
-Caitlin Moran, The Times
“Every few years we are treated to a series so compelling that it puts all other shows in the shade ... Every single second of these epic new films is a joy to behold ... mindblowing...”
“Planet Earth is the BBC's Natural History Unit at its biggest and boldest.”
-Sally Kinnes, Sunday Times
“This is the BBC doing what it does best - beautifully made, ambitious programmes fronted by a genuine, world-class expert. If I were looking forward to it any more, I would need a knife and fork for it.”
-Richard Hammond, Daily Mirror
"These programmes should be compulsory viewing for every school child, before they ... start to believe that it does not matter what happens to other species on this planet.”- Philip Coggan, Financial Times
“...marvellous to look at ... breathtakingly beautiful photography...”
-Peter Paterson, Daily Mail
“Stirring, hugely enjoyable and likely to be a deservedly massive hit ... almost every scene gained an instant place in television history.”
-James Walton, Daily Telegraph
“...sets a new benchmark in broadcasting ... an exquisite feast, from the opening sequence ... a natural history treat complimented expertly, as ever, by David Attenborough's polished commentary.”
-Robin McKie, Observer
“...filmed with such crispness and clarity that even my knackered old television, which I suspect once belonged to John Logie Baird himself, looked as if it had secretly been upgraded for high-definition broadcasts.”
-Thomas Sutcliffe, Independent
“...essential viewing ... crammed with grandeur ... and even humour.”
-Karl French, Financial Times
“Stunning footage ... it was like a snapshot of our planet in action, from its continental weather systems to its tiniest pond-life and, without trying, it instilled a deep sense of awe and respect. With a uniquely intelligent and cliché-free voiceover from David Attenborough, Planet Earth did exactly what good TV should. It showed us things we’d never get a chance to see otherwise, and left us feeling grateful for the experience. It also reminded us that the real world can be as amazing as anything conjured up by computer graphics ... a vivid reminder of why we all need to start caring, now.”- Matt Baylis, Daily Express
“...the crowning glory of David Attenborough’s extraordinary career.” -David Chater, The Times
2007 - Best Original Television Music: George Fenton for Planet Earth
The Peabody Awards
2007 - Winner - The George Foster Peabody Awards recognize distinguished achievement and meritorious public service by TV and radio stations, networks, producing organizations, individuals and the World Wide Web.
International Emmy Awards ®
2007 – Outstanding Cinematography for Nonfiction Programming
2007 – Outstanding Music for a Series – George Fenton
2007 – Outstanding Nonfiction Series – Maureen Lemire, Alastair Fothergill, Mark Linfield
2007 – Outstanding sound Editing for Nonfiction Programming - Kate Hopkins
When Olympic gold-medalist Michael Phelps was asked during the 2008 Beijing Olympics what he does to unwind, he replied, "Planet Earth, the documentary, is pretty much all I've been watching."
If you'd like, you can complete the full registration which will allow you to rate products and leave reviews on this site.