Footage shot in England, Portugal and Peru during the MA Wildlife Documentary Production from the University of Salford 2011.
A film by Kadavre Exquis
Music : François de Roubaix
-L'adieu à l'antarctique 1974 (should have been used for cousteau's documentary on Antarctique in 1974 but was unfortunately refused)
-La Frite équatoriale
My head is full of penguins and I just wanted to share this.
I shot these videos in Antarctica. I used a NIKON D3100 and a few lenses, but most of the shot was made with the wide angle lens. I hope you will enjoy the video.
Here are some of the locations where I shot:
-Paulet Island -Brown Bluff
-Cuverville Island -Melchior Islands
-Paradise Bay -Neko Harbour
-Port Lockroy -Deception Island
Oasis (2011) is my third wildlife film, and first full length documentary at 27 minutes duration. Oasis takes the viewer on a journey up the Esk Valleys in Midlothian, Scotland, and looks at the less well known birdlife in the valley. Bird behaviour, songs and calls are all shown in this film. The documentary begins with a description of the Esk Valley and opens with winter flocks (waxwings, starlings and finches) . Further up the valley, in a steep gorge, ravens and peregrines are encountered and revisited later on. Waterside birds such as kingfisher and dippers have made a remarkable recovery as water quality has improved. Other woodland species such as tawny owls woodpeckers, redstart and nuthatches are studied. Oasis closes by observing some of the passerines of the upland Esk watershed such as whinchat, redpoll and grasshopper warbler.
Oasis was filmed in HDV using a Canon XL-H1A camera and some short sequences in AVCHD using a Canon EOS 7D SLR camera.
A movie about microscopic life showing some of the freshwater microscopic fauna under high magnifications.
We are surrounded with various living creatures, but how often do we notice the tiniest ones and how small can they be? Such common but inconspicuous organisms like water fleas, seed shrimps, and hydras are less than a centimeter (0.4 inches) in size but they are very important components of the freshwater ecosystems.
The vast majority of organisms are even smaller and they are completely invisible with naked eyes. Using sophisticated optic systems I am bringing even the smallest animals before your eyes; they can be magnificent and scary, fast-moving or hiding; most of them look nothing like animals we see every day…
Attribution and credits appear at the end of the video
I am bringing my apologies for the narration quality and some imperfections for which I currently don't have time
Visit my blog post to learn more about the video development:
All photographs appearing in the movie can be viewed on my web site:
Entry from Poland for WWF "Life. Nature. You" - an international video competition. I am proud to announce I've been shorlisted by competition jury! Music: "Orpheus Ed Euridice" by Tom Fahy (tomfahy.org/).
A selection of wildlife videos from members of our network