Skip to main content


Face-to-Face with Hungry Bears

Scottish animals movie maker Gordon Buchanan moved to Svalbard, the northern-most area of Arctic Norwegian, to papers the lifestyles of three polar bears, a mother (Lyra) and her two pups (Miki and Luca), over the course of three periods. Positioned within his own individual "ice cube" box, the cameraman gets an romantic and almost dangerous look at these large, meat-eating animals that wander the chilly, cold areas.
Buchanan's project in his safety pod has proven to get some never-before-seen opinions of the risky animals in similarly harmful varying climate circumstances. He and his team endured "freezing gusts of wind, aggressive stormy climate and rapidly declining temperatures" in addition to the worry of coming so up-close and individual with 1,000 lb. polar bears. They moved to unchartered areas to catch the animals in their natural environment for a three-part documented sequence named The Polar Bear Family and Me.

Though the documentarian has forced himself into life-threatening circumstances to movie animals for over 20 years, he awards this experience with the gold for most terrifying. He says, "A lot of people think that carnivores are intrinsically dangerous but most aren't - there's a minimal risk and attacks are the exception. But polar bears are different, without a doubt she wanted me for lunch. She was so persistent, looking for a weak spot for almost 45 minutes."There was even one point where Buchanan scary that the predator would turn his vehicle over, revealing the relatively delicate plywood base.

The Polar Bear Family and Me is planned to air in three parts for three successive night time on BBC2, beginning this evening (Monday, Jan 7th) at 9:30pm. Meanwhile, check out a heart-pounding review video of a female total bear fighting Buchanan's perspex crate, below.

The Polar Bear Family and Me Photo

The Polar Bear Family and Me Video

Source : telegraph

Popular posts from this blog

New Criss-Crossing Tape Sculptures From Megan Geckler's

On show at the The state of utah Art gallery of Modern Art until Feb 23 are Megan Geckler's new site-specific installations designed with her trademark content - flagging tape. Using cautious statistical computations, she changes the space with shiny jolts of shade. The show, named“No chance to move backwards and see,” attracts from geometrical illusionism and concepts of style. Not only will guests get to see several of her flip sculptural performs, they'll also come experience to deal with with her wonderful weaved walls painting.

The Diving Horses of Atlantic City

For nearly half a century, Atlantic City, in New Jersey, United States, was home to an attraction almost too fantastical to believe—an apparently fearless horse with a young woman on its back would leap off a tower some 40 feet high into a pool of water below. The stunt took place at Atlantic City's popular venue Steel Pier, where trained horses took the plunge up to four times a day and seven days a week.

Staggering Photos Capture the Otherworldly Beauty of Antarctica's Icebergs

Tokyo-based nature and untamed life photographic artist Martin Bailey catches the powerful excellence of Antarctica in this enthralling photograph arrangement. While the frozen continent is home to numerous seals and penguins, Bailey decided to photo the clearing scene without any indications of life, rather concentrating on the merciless and ethereal excellence of 1,000-year-old ice shelves and glaciers.