March of the Penguins (2005) 1080p YIFY Movie

March of the Penguins (2005) 1080p

In the Antarctic, every March since the beginning of time, the quest begins to find the perfect mate and start a family.

IMDB: 7.61 Likes

  • Genre: Documentary | Family
  • Quality: 1080p
  • Size: 1.29G
  • Resolution: 1920*1080 / 23.976 fpsfps
  • Language: English
  • Run Time: 80
  • IMDB Rating: 7.6/10 
  • MPR: Normal
  • Peers/Seeds: 6 / 36

The Synopsis for March of the Penguins (2005) 1080p

At the end of each Antarctic summer, the emperor penguins of the South Pole journey to their traditional breeding grounds in a fascinating mating ritual that is captured in this documentary by intrepid filmmaker Luc Jacquet. The journey across frozen tundra proves to be the simplest part of the ritual, as after the egg is hatched, the female must delicately transfer it to the male and make her way back to the distant sea to nourish herself and bring back food to her newborn chick.


The Director and Players for March of the Penguins (2005) 1080p

[Director]Luc Jacquet
[Role:]Morgan Freeman
[Role:]Romane Bohringer
[Role:]Charles Berling


The Reviews for March of the Penguins (2005) 1080p


Everything You Could Want from a MovieReviewed byarbogast-2Vote: 10/10

This film is visually stunning, tightly plotted, and emotionally moving. I laughed uncontrollably and cried uncontrollably as the action held mt attention tight all 90 minutes. I identified with and sympathized with the films protagonists. Images and scenes from the movie have stayed with me in the week since I saw it - dipping in and out of my mind repeatedly. This film provides everything you could possibly want from a trip to the cinema.

Of course, I am describing a documentary about penguins. The important action linking the above paragraph to a documentary is the film's opening. The first shots show the penguins walking along the horizon. Slightly out of focus, they resemble people - are described as nomads enacting an ancient ritual. In these opening shots, a bond is forged between the audience and the penguins. The penguins - who throughout are portrayed as a sort of single organism in themselves (though there is constant focus on the individuals involved and their personal dramas set against the backdrop of the group as a whole) - are established as human.

Soon after this humanizing opening, the film establishes (through visuals, not scientific explanation) that these impressive nomads are emotional beings who, as individuals, form a society. These individual penguins show personality and desire separate from, yet subservient to, those of the group as a whole. Their dilemma - the plot of the movie - is laid out simply - they must reproduce. Their motivations are to survive as a group, to reproduce, to love, and to survive as individuals.

The visual simplicity of black and white objects moving against endless expanses of ice, sky, and later water matches the simplicity of the story.

These simplicities allow for brilliance of the visual landscape and the basic, endearing, and relevant story to come forward. There are many obstacles for the penguins. Gut-wrenching pain, strife, sacrifice and loss are juxtaposed with inspiring moments of humor, redemption, love, beauty, and accomplishment.

The universals of the story allow the viewer to lose himself inside the shot-by-shot movement of the story; to switch from one penguin to another, long-shots to close-ups, desperation to hope; to bask in the beauty of the film and the landscapes and the sheer amazement that this happens on the same Earth as the movie theater, and also to care about how an individual experiences this extremely unlikely adventure of life.

This is less a nature documentary than a feature film. Watch it as such. The science is there for the viewer to see and accept. Scientific explanation is not the focus of the narration; it is the backdrop for the stunning look that carries a deep and rewarding story.

This all adds up not just a feature film, but to the best feature film of the summer.

Awesome! Stunning! Amazing! I Do Not Have Enough Adjectives to Describe My Feelings With This Wonderful DocumentaryReviewed byClaudio CarvalhoVote: 10/10

The cycle of life the Emperor's penguins is disclosed in this wonderful documentary. Every autumn, these animal leave the safety of the ocean and march along twenty days to a place called "Oamack". Once there, they select their mates, they procreate, protect and feed their offspring and after months they return to the sea. Later, their progeny go to the ocean, where they stay for four years, and when they reach their adult life, they follow the same pattern of their parents.

I was really impressed with the shoots of this film. How could this team make such awesome footages of this species, following then along months? I was mesmerized with the images and cinematography, and I do not have enough adjectives in English to describe my feelings with this wonderful documentary. I started seeing on DVD alone, then my daughter joined me and I began the movie and at last my wife joined us and we began again the DVD, loving each awesome scene. When I saw a couple of weeks ago "Die Geschichte Vom Weinenden Kamel", I thought it would be hard to believe a better candidate to the Oscar of Best Documentary. But now I agree with the choice of the Academy. My vote is ten.

Title (Brazil): "A Marcha dos Pingüins" ("The March of the Penguins")

Marvelous!Reviewed byGHCoolVote: 9/10

If this comes to your town, do yourself a favor and see it on the big screen. I never realized how difficult life is for these amazing creatures. The fact that they continue to exist at all is something of a miracle. The movie doesn't anthropomorphize the penguins and yet there are times when the audience I attended with identified with them almost on a human level. The audience I saw it with giggled and said "Awww" many times with varying degrees of audibility. There are even some times when the audience fell dead silent in quiet reflection such as when, for one or two penguins, the long march was in vain.

Also, bring the family to this one! I saw it with my mother, sister, and grandfather and we all came out talking about our favorite parts and how amazing penguins are. My mom said she liked Winged Migration more, but I actually liked this one more.

P.S. I noticed in the credits that there were digital effects artists who worked on March of the Penguins. I'm not sure what digital effects were done. If anyone has any information on this, please send me a private message.

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