Watch Blue Planet II full movie online free – If you loved the first installment of the series, you’ll love this too, no questions asked. Do yourself a favor and stop using your eyes for reading and go watch it now. I still have to write 2 more lines but I’ll put down some random nonsense until you stop reading this and go watch it.
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Blue Planet II review by TheLittleSongbird – The Beautiful Deep Blue
David Attenborough, as has been said many times, is wholly deserving of being called a national treasure, although it is a term he happens to not like. He has done so many treasures and even his lesser output of a long and consistently impressive career is still good.
Absolutely adore the first ‘The Blue Planet’, one of my favourites of his, so was psyched to hear that there was a second ‘Blue Planet’ series. Luckily, ‘Blue Planet II’ turned out to be every bit as amazing, easily a highlight of 2017 television (a strong contender for the best BBC produced one and the best nature documentary series) and one of not many 2017 dramas/series that had me looking forward to see the entire lot. This is saying a lot, seeing as apart from the odd gem 2017 has not seen me watching new television by habit, often find myself seeing re-runs or films.
OK, so ‘Blue Planet II’ may not be as ground-breaking as ‘The Blue Planet’ and not everything is new here. This doesn’t matter, because ‘Blue Planet II’ is just as beautiful to watch, non-stop transfixing, educational, inspirational and emotionally complex.
Visually, ‘Blue Planet II’ was, as it was with ‘The Blue Planet’ and the best of Attenborough’s work, a wonder. It has gorgeous scenery and rich colours, while the animals and marine life are captured in all their glory. Standing out even more is the photography, the underwater sequences are just as stunning as ‘The Blue Planet’ (unequalled when it comes to underwater sequences).
While not with the involvement of George Fenton, the music here soars, rouses just as much and touches the soul just as much, definitely worthy of cinematic quality. It not only complements the visuals but enhances them to a greater level.
Really can’t fault the narrative aspects in ‘Blue Planet II’ either. There are things already known to me, still delivered with a lot of freshness, but there was a lot that was quite an education and after watching the full series it honestly felt like the series taught me a lot about the mysteries of the ocean and the marine life that inhabit it. One episode explores the consequences of environmental waste and, while it may seem out of place for some, it was very much relevant and important and well-handled.
Attenborough’s narration helps quite significantly too, he clearly knows his stuff and knows what to say and how to say it. He delivers it with his usual richness, soft-spoken enthusiasm and sincerity, never talking down to the viewer and keeping them riveted and wanting to know more.
‘Blue Planet II’ has a lot of effective scenes. It’s not easy picking a standout, because there is a lot of emotional complexity here. There are shockingly gut-wrenching moments, especially the whale carcass (a strong contender for the most shocking scene of 2017). There are emotional moments, such as the mother with the dead calf. There are tense moments like the octopus and the shark. There are awe-inspiring moments like with the dolphins. There are also moments of great surprise, like in the first episode where one expects a bird to fall prey to an underwater predator but instead something that one cannot believe was able to be filmed let alone found happens.
Nothing episodic or repetitive here. Instead, it feels like its own individual story with real, complex emotions and conflicts. One roots for the animals, whether prey or predator. The behind the scenes footage “The Deep Blue” brings honesty and humanity, what the crew go through and how they work against sometimes volatile conditions makes the viewer feel admiration for them.
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Blue Planet II review by Paul Allaer – Jaw-dropping photography makes this a must-see documentary series
Less than 2 years ago, we received another batch of David Attenborough-hosted and narrated (and BBC-produced) nature documentaries in “Plane Earth II”, and now already comes a new round in the form of “Blue Planet II”, which is of course the sequel to the original “Blue Planet” series from 2001, yes almost 2 decades ago. In the opening moments of “One Ocean”, the first episode of “Blue Planets II”, Attenborough explains that since 2001, there has been a breakthrough both in science and in technology as to the filing of life in the oceans, and hence the time has come to revisit the ‘blue planet”.
Couple of comments: while I’ve had an HD TV for a couple of years, it’s only been about a year that I actually get all my TV channels in high definition, and what a difference this has made. The photography in “Blue Planet II” is so amazing, it’s like sitting IN the water and experiencing it in person. I honestly can’t think of another documentary series that features this kind of jaw-dropping photography. And while the photography gets all of the acclaim, kudos to the documentary makers for bringing us some fascinating stories as such (check out the fish that breaks open the clam shell, “all without hands” adds Attenborough jokingly, or the devastating effects of the shrinking ice cover in the Arctic on the walrus, especially the females who need to provide places to rest to their young ones, etc. etc.). Yes, the documentary makes do address climate change but it’s done in a very respectful way.
“One Ocean” premiered this past weekend, and thankfully “Blue Planet II” has 6 more episodes to go (“The Deep”, “Coral Reefs”, “Big Blue”, “Green Seas”, “Coasts”, and “Our Blue Planet”). Episodes originally airs 9 pm on Saturdays on BBC America, and then available On Demand (at least on Spectrum), and of course are also available on Amazon Instant Video. If you love or enjoy nature documentaries, you should absolutely not miss this. “Blue Planet II” is a WINNER.
Blue Planet II review by Adam Whitmore – Expands one’s view of life
Many movies and television series claim to push the boundaries. This one really does. As the material about the making of the series (at the end of each episode and online) shows, the four years it took to make included a record depth for a manned submersible dive in Antarctica, round the clock diving to make sure they did not miss a once-a-year event at a remote island, coping with huge sharks attacking the crew’s submarine, deploying a range of novel filming technologies, and taking so much time under water that they were able to record behaviours never seen before. Around a thousand hours of shooting were needed for each hour of programme. The results are genuinely sublime, with an astonishing range of natural wonders captured by photography that is surely peerless in its beauty, range and consistency. Skilful editing and commentary helps bring each of the subjects to life. Evocative music and sound effects may irritate some but for me, and I expect most others, these add to the impact. The conservation message is there in part in most episodes, emerging into its own in the final episode, but really the whole series is a uniquely powerful plea for the conservation of the oceans.
Beyond that there is not much to say except “see it”.
Blue Planet II review by Farshid – An Enthralling Masterpiece
From space, astronauts describe the earth as a magnificently bluish sphere, standing out against a dark backdrop.
The earth is an inspiring gift bestowed on us human beings to appreciate the nature, the animals, the oceans and the universe. Oceans constitute a major part of this gift, showcasing a vast spectrum of glorious animals and a boundless array of phenomena.
These animals are the gems festooning the oceans, living harmoniously together, creating vast treasure troves for us to behold and ponder over, to take delight in discovering.
The oceans are the arteries of life pulsating throughout the Planet Earth, reminding us of the splendor and also fragility of rainbow of life hanging majestically over the Earth.
This stunning series awakens in us the respect for life and the gift given to us, reminding us of how enchanting oceans are and the animals that make a large and beautiful part of this awesome Life on earth.
I hope more people, more politicians, more religious zealots are brought to watch series like this to appreciate and respect the glory of life on Planet Earth and in the Blue Planet. It may cast a spell on them to stop the destruction of this magnificent life, as it did on me watching it.
I once again bow to the people involved in the creation of this sparkling diamond of a documentary and wish that Sir David Attenborough live for many years to mesmerize us with his iconic narration and voice.
Blue Planet II review by gregoryblanch88 – Eye wide, mouth open, in awe
This series had me reaching for the thesaurus as I simply don’t have enough words to encompass its utter brilliance. Time after time I caught myself exclaiming out loud “OMG” or “whooaaah” – inarticulate I know but so overwhelming is the impact the brain cannot cope. The only documentary to ever come close in Planet Earth II from the same source – it’s difficult to imagine anything topping this duo, ever.
This time around there is more storytelling to accompany the visual feast, and its a welcome enhancement. The sad and devastating truth is that this may be the last time the ocean looks this way – if we let it degrade our descendants will rightly despise us.
You must see this – there are no excuses.
Blue Planet II review by gb-sity – A great reminding that we all live because of the oceans.
The visuals are spectacular. Very inspiring documentary.Makes you want to leave everything and embrace the beauty of the ocean. Let’s hope it will raise awareness about climate change and how much it affects the oceans because oceans maintain life on the Planet, oceans are the Guardians of the Planet. Hats-off to the team who worked so much on this!
Blue Planet II review by Davidjum – There is still hope
Watching this masterpiece of a documentary, I do believe that, if we all contribute and change our way of life to a more respectful and sustainable way, the oceans and the planet still will have a chance to survive the human species. This documentary it should be shown in every school and broadcasting worldwide, so everyone could appreciate the raw beauty of our planet and that we have to do EVERYTHING in our power to save it, starting from NOW. There is still hope, we just have to believe and fight for it, It is worth it.
Blue Planet II review by Peterjdickinson – Unbelievably good
The first two episodes seemed to me to be among the best episodes of a TV documentary I had ever seen. Then, yesterday, episodes 3 came along and took things to a whole new level.It was beautiful and informative beyond words. The producers have created something very special which will be viewed with awe and admiration for many years to come. Blue Planet II is easily one of the classiest productions ever made and everyone involved deserves a round of applause. The small glimpses into how this incredible show was created are very welcome but, in all honesty, you could probably have a 7 part series devoted to just that. Brilliant TV.
Blue Planet II review by Bert45 – Sensational television
I watched the first installment of Blue Planet II with high hopes last night and it was everything I had hoped for. Once again, the BBC/David Attenborough-led team of international wildlife photographers has come up with a sensational piece of television documentary-making – updating and enriching the theme of the original Blue Planet series 10 years ago. You might think you could not be any more entranced by pods of dolphins swimming, until you see the spectacular footage of them surfing for pleasure in huge waves. And to then see a large pod of dolphins rendezvous with another species in a way never seen before, shows us that this is indeed a new way of looking at nature. I will be glued to the rest of the series to see just how much more the latest underwater filming techniques can show us about the seas – but also to hear the salient warning about how badly we are wrecking this Blue Planet of ours. I suggest the BBC make a gift of a boxed set of this series to every national leader on Earth – with a message that says: the future of all this is in YOUR hands.
Blue Planet II review by Thespookybuz – Blue is the new Blue
Much will probably be discussed about the genuinely stunning photography in this series but it cannot be underplayed enough: it is imperious.
Beautiful, beautiful shots of wonderful creatures going about their daily lives, together with informative narration and innovation. All rounded off accompanied by a blockbuster-movie-standard score which soars and settles with the visuals.
This series took around four years to film, and I can only imagine what the poor editors had to leave out.
Worthy of a mention is the astounding super-slow motion on display. In oceans so vast, we can see single droplets! It is a brilliant series for all ages.
The BBC is unsurpassed at this type of documentary. And to think, the BBC costs UK taxpayers about 50 pence per day and some people think it should be cut down/split up/privatised. I really hope this doesn’t happen as, yes, the BBC has faults like many broadcasters, but when it does something like this, it really cannot be beaten. Watch this with your children, or your partner, or on you own. It doesn’t matter, just watch it. And experience some awe.