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Watch The Farthest

(3596) 8.1 121 min 2017

The Farthest is a movie starring Frank Drake, Carolyn Porco, and John Casani. It is one of humankind's greatest achievements. More than 12 billion miles away a tiny spaceship is leaving our Solar System and entering the void of deep...

Starring
John Casani, Lawrence Krauss, Carolyn Porco, Frank Drake
Genres
Documentary, History
Director
Emer Reynolds

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Product details

Audio English  Deutsch  Italiano  Español  Français  Gaeilge  Svenska  Nederlands
Subtitles 日本語  Čeština  Português  Australia  한국어  Filipino  Tiếng Việt  हिन्दी 
Quality 480p, 720p, 1080p, 2K, 4K
Genres Documentary, History
Director Emer Reynolds
Writer Emer Reynolds
Stars John Casani, Lawrence Krauss, Carolyn Porco, Frank Drake
Country Ireland
Also Known As Sonde Voyager: En route vers l'infini, Voyager: Rejsen til det ydre rum, Najdalej, The Farthest: Voyager's Interstellar Journey, Voyager - den lengste reisa, The Farthest: Voyager in Space
Runtime 2H 1M
Description Is it humankind's greatest achievement? 12 billion miles away a tiny spaceship is leaving our Solar System and entering the void of deep space. It is the first human-made object ever to do so. Slowly dying within its heart is a plutonium generator that will beat for perhaps another decade before the lights on Voyager finally go out. But this little craft will travel on for millions of years, carrying a Golden Record bearing recordings and images of life on Earth. In all likelihood Voyager will outlive humanity and all our creations. It could be the only thing to mark our existence. Perhaps some day an alien will find it and wonder. The story of Voyager is an epic of human achievement, personal drama and almost miraculous success. Launched 16 days apart in Autumn 1977, the twin Voyager space probes have defied all the odds, survived countless near misses and almost 40 years later continue to beam revolutionary information across unimaginable distances. With less computing power than a modern hearing aid, they have unlocked the stunning secrets of our Solar System on a journey as revolutionary as the first circumnavigation of the globe and humankind's first footprint on the moon. In this powerful, poetic and cinematic feature documentary, THE FARTHEST celebrates these magnificent machines, the men and women who built them and the vision that propelled them farther than anyone could ever have hoped. Launched from a fractious planet, these pioneers sail on serenely in the darkness - an enduring testament to the ingenuity of humankind and the untapped limits of the human imagination. Passionate organic storytelling with people, images, archive and opinion woven with daring and brio makes THE FARTHEST a genuinely cinema-scale adventure.

Top reviews

Friday, 10 Apr 2020 23:12

The film opens with a dream sequence of a world where the earth is covered by snow, then the film flashes back to a journey to the mountains of Mongolia. Here, our two protagonists (Patrick and Noah) encounter wolves and grizzlies in the wild. The film begins to describe the climate change that has taken place, and how these animals are in danger. The film then moves on to the search for a potential source of oil. Noah's father had tried to find a safe place to keep the animals he loved. Noah's father never made it, and after his death, Noah is the only survivor. The film then ends with Noah and his son journeying through the snowy mountains, when they come upon a group of people. They stop and help Noah, who in turn gives them his father's book. The men and women are eager to read the book, but are not interested in any information about the wolf. The film ends with Noah returning home to his family. Noah writes his book, but has trouble finding the people who will read it. In the end, Noah and his family make it back home, but are confronted by the local hunter, who is determined to kill the family. The film ends with Noah and his son holding a feast in their home, and as the film ends, a shot of the family dancing on the roof. The film was made by Patrick Maurer, and tells the story of Noah and his son in Mongolia, from their first encounter in a bus to their family's eventual escape from the hunter. The film was filmed in Mongolia and directed by Noah Baumbach. The film was well-made and had a strong story to tell. The film's message is to stay in the mountains, to protect the animals that we have left behind, and to continue to travel to the mountains. The film was very well-made, and while it may not be the greatest film ever, it is still a good film to watch.
Thursday, 09 Apr 2020 00:33

As an avid hiker, I could relate to this film very well. I had an uncle who died of cancer, and he and his wife were planning a trip down to Maine for his funeral. They did not have insurance, so they used their own money to pay for the trip. After the funeral, I was curious to find out what was going on. I ended up getting the story of the trip on a CD from a college library. I was surprised to learn that they went on a three week camping trip, and the amount of time they spent on this trip was about eight months. They also spent a lot of time in the wilderness, and at night they would go out and play cards, as they did at the end of the movie. There were many interesting aspects to this trip, including the wonderful hospitality they received. I thought that the documentary did a great job of portraying the mood of the trip, the people they met, and the music they played during the trip. The movie also portrayed the anger, frustration, and joy that they felt during the trip. The way the movie portrayed the music, was interesting, as well. It is very hard to explain. They were playing country and bluegrass songs during the trip, and it seemed to me that the two songs that were played on the soundtrack during the movie were the only ones played during the trip. It seemed to me that they were playing both of the songs over and over again, and I think that is what made it so interesting to listen to. Overall, this was an excellent movie, and it made me want to go hiking again.


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