National Geographic Channel: Most AmazingClosed Captioning
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Dare to explore the most amazing programming that National Geographic Channel has to offer. From incredible engineering feats and unprecedented access to extreme forces of nature, Most Amazing takes you places you've never been.
|1||Closed CaptioningVideoSecrets of the Titanic||God himself could not sink this ship.''-Titanic crewman The unsinkable ship sank at 2:20 a.m. on April 14, 1912. Approximately 1,500 people perished with her, a loss that stunned the world. For seven decades the fabled liner lay hidden 13,000 feet below the North Atlantic surface. Various expeditions tried to find her, but they were defeated by wild weather, the extreme depth, and conflicting accounts of the ship's last moments. Finally, in 1985, explorer Bob Ballard and a French-American team located the Titanic. Years of painstaking research paid off as they became the first humans to see the great ship since that awful night to remember in 1912. You can join Ballard on the search-and see what his team saw-through this acclaimed film.||51:06||$1.99||View in iTunes|
|2||Closed CaptioningVideoNational Geographic's Most Amazing Moments||A riveting 90 minute special that counts down dramatic events captured on film through the National Geographic lens. Five action-packed segments feature spectacular imagery and firsthand accounts from the scientists, journalists and filmmakers on the scene that let viewers experience thrilling moments of discovery, heart-pounding adventure, and shocking rarely seen animal behaviors. A base jumper equipped with a helmet-cam takes a mile-high free fall-but his parachute won't open. A cameraman films a shark swimming away-but the shark turns back for an unexpected close-up. A journalist and his crew duck for cover on a mountaintop in Afghanistan as their location comes under attack and bullets fly right over their heads.||1:22:58||$1.99||View in iTunes|
|3||Closed CaptioningVideoTaboo: Tattoo||Complex and controversial, this mesmerizing hit series from the National Geographic Channel offers an insider's view of closed worlds traditionally off-limits to outsiders. Witness stunning stories about rituals and traditions so shocking that you can't help but be attracted to them. Taboo crosses the barriers of modern society and explores the diversity of the human race where the secret, sacred, and eccentric are part of the everyday experience of humanity.||47:01||$1.99||View in iTunes|
|4||Closed CaptioningVideoThrough the Lens||They defy gravity. Brave infernos. And endure the most brutal conditions imaginable. All to distill human experience into a single frame. Experience the riveting stories behind the images as we join the photographers as they venture to the brink of molten volcanoes, explore untouched pre-Inca tombs, swim with whale sharks, conquer Everest's killer heights, and much more. It's a breathtaking look at some of the greatest adventure photographs and the amazing stories of how they were captured.||47:01||$1.99||View in iTunes|
|5||Closed CaptioningVideoMegaStructures: Mega Plane||Mega Plane - Hop aboard a plane that redefines jumbo, the C5 Galaxy. This Mega Plane is almost as long as a football field and stretches six stories high. With a wingspan of 223 feet, and a cargo compartment as big as an eight-lane bowling alley, the C5 can move big things almost anywhere in a hurry.||53:57||$1.99||View in iTunes|
|6||Closed CaptioningVideoIs It Real? Vampires||For most of us, the vampire is a fictional count who became a horror movie icon. But is there more to the legend than fiction? Do the undead actually walk among us? From a self-proclaimed modern-day blood drinking vampire, to a bishop who claims to have exorcized vampires and demons to experts in anthropology, archaeology, forensics, folklore and vampirism, National Geographic Channel_s IS IT REAL?: VAMPIRES sheds light on why this archetypal image has haunted us for so long.||51:42||$1.99||View in iTunes|
|7||Closed CaptioningVideoIs It Real? Russian Bigfoot||Science books say Neanderthals went extinct around 30,000 years ago. But what if they still exist today? Rumors swirl that a stone-age man called "wildman" or "man of the forest" lives in the remote mountains of Russia. National Geographic investigates the evidence, including a Russian hominologist who claims to have skulls and hair samples.||50:33||$1.99||View in iTunes|
|8||Closed CaptioningVideoIs It Real? Jack the Ripper||The seemingly unsolvable 1888 crimes of Jack the Ripper continue to fascinate even today. There remain several theories about the identity of Jack the Ripper. Using modern DNA and handwriting analysis, competing theories are put to the test.||44:36||$1.99||View in iTunes|
|9||Closed CaptioningVideoTaboo: Body Perfect||How far would you go to reshape your body? National Geographic travels around the globe to discover the ways in which people go to extremes to match their culture's ideal of beauty.||47:12||$1.99||View in iTunes|
|10||Closed CaptioningVideoMegaStructures: Ekati Diamond Mine||Travel to Canada's Northwest Territories where monster machines are moving mountains of gem-studded earth at the Ekati Diamond Mine. Here, in the brutal subarctic, meet a trio of the world's most hardcore mining machines.||45:21||$1.99||View in iTunes|
|11||Closed CaptioningVideoTaboo: Drugs||Many governments ban certain drugs yet others cherish them as essential to their core traditions. For what benefits… and at what price… do people try mind-altering drugs?||47:13||$1.99||View in iTunes|
Viewers Also Bought
Over-excited but good clips.
This is for the Most Amazing moments ep. There was way too overwhelming a use of graphics, instant replay (waaay over used), sound effects, and lame background music all of which were cheesy time fillers (wasters), the un-needed countdown was pointless (and also a time filler), the previews for the upcoming segments were also pointless stupid time fillers. And the narrator was much too over enthusiastic. He sounded like he should've been narrating for the Most Extreme Challenges or America's Funniest Animals show or something. He was really lame and I couldn't take the show seriously with his voice combined with all the rest of the bright flashy distractions and annoying background music. The actual amazing moments themselves were pretty amazing and really deserve a more respectful format. Not everybody has the attention span of a three year old and I wish tv would stop catering exclusively to those that do.
National Geographic Really Put Their Name On This Trash?
I should have read the reviews before buying this... The first segment (amazing killer animals) almost made us sick. Besides the trendy, sensationalizing narration, the segments are edited to repeat the most grisly snippets. Who wants to see a baby egret get chewed alive by a pack of piranhas, anyway? And then, after having seen it once, you have to see it again! It's the same formula for each "story." The low quality of the editing and cinematography really sullies the good name of National Geographic. I'm not sure who their target audience is, but it's certainly not the folks who've read their high-quality magazine for years.
A fair program
The comentary is a but much. There is little "scientific" information and narrator sounds like he is trying to sell the next sumer blockbuster movie, not provide meaningful subtext. However, that aside, the photography is simply outstanding.