1. Captain's Yacht

    01:22

    from IRML Added 2,727 36 8

    Captain's yacht and some other Enterprise interiors Lightwave 9.6 + After Effects CS3

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    • The Little Cousteau - TRAILER - (Maly Cousteau, 2013, dir. Jakub Kouril)

      01:00

      from Jakub Kouril Added 1,363 16 4

      Trailer of animated short by director Jakub Kouril. Film about a little boy who longs for deep-sea adventures in a snow-covered city as a homage to Jacques Cousteau. Official Film Page: https://www.facebook.com/malycousteau

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      • Sea of stones - The trailer

        01:32

        from JYC Added 1,262 13 3

        Here comes a trailer for the Stones Throw video contest. Music, in order of appearance : The rock (humps) , Third ear (more), Welcome to violence, Chrome dream & Do not fire ! all by Madlib. Thanks to : J.Y.C & Godzilla for the exclusive starring

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        • Thistlegorm seen through a GoPro Hero 3 Black Edition by Mercury Diving Productions.

          08:38

          from Mercury Diving Productions Added 4,880 5 3

          The SS Thistlegorm was a British armed Merchant Navy ship built in 1940 by Joseph Thompson & Son in Sunderland, England. She was sunk on 6 October 1941 in the Red Sea and is now a well known diving site. The SS Thistlegorm was built by Joseph Thompson & Sons shipyard in Sunderland for the Albyn Line and launched in April 1940. She was powered by a triple-expansion steam engine rated to 365 hp (272 KW). The vessel was privately owned but had been partly financed by the British government and was classified as an armed freighter. She was armed with a 4.7-inch (120 mm) anti-aircraft gun and a heavy-calibre machine gun attached after construction to the stern of the ship. She was one of a number of "Thistle" ships owned and operated by the Albyn Line, which was founded in 1901, based in Sunderland, and had four vessels at the outbreak of World War II. The vessel carried out three successful voyages after her launch. The first was to the US to collect steel rails and aircraft parts, the second to Argentina for grain, and the third to the West Indies for rum. Prior to her fourth and final voyage, she had undergone repairs in Glasgow. She set sail on her fourth and final voyage from Glasgow on 2 June 1941, destined for Alexandria, Egypt. The vessel’s cargo included: Bedford trucks, Universal Carrier armoured vehicles, Norton 16H and BSA motorcycles, Bren guns, cases of ammunition, and 0.303 rifles as well as radio equipment, Wellington boots, aircraft parts, and two LMS Stanier Class 8F steam locomotives.[3] These steam locomotives and their associated coal and water tenders were carried as deck cargo and were for the Egyptian Railways. The rest of the cargo was for the Allied forces in Egypt. At the time the Thistlegorm sailed from Glasgow in June, this was the Western Desert Force, which in September 1941 became part of the newly formed Eighth Army. The crew of the ship, under Captain William Ellis, were supplemented by 9 naval personnel to man the machine gun and the anti-aircraft gun. Due to German and Italian naval and air force activity in the Mediterranean, the Thistlegorm sailed as part of a convoy via Cape Town, South Africa, where she refuelled, before heading north up the East coast of Africa and into the Red Sea. On leaving Cape Town, the light cruiser HMS Carlisle joined the convoy. Due to a collision in the Suez Canal, the convoy could not transit through the canal to reach the port of Alexandria and instead moored at Safe Anchorage F,[4] in September 1941 where she remained at anchor until her sinking on 6 October 1941. HMS Carlisle moored in the same anchorage. There was a large build-up of Allied troops in Egypt during September 1941 and German intelligence (Abwehr) suspected that there was a troop carrier in the area bringing in additional troops. Two Heinkel He-111 aircraft were dispatched from Crete to find and destroy the troop carrier. This search failed but one of the bombers discovered the vessels moored in Safe Anchorage F. Targeting the largest ship, they dropped two bombs on the Thistlegorm, both of which struck hold 4 near the stern of the ship at 0130 on 6 October. The bomb and the explosion of some of the ammunition stored in hold 4 led to the sinking of the Thistlegorm with the loss of four sailors and five members of the Royal Navy gun crew. Mr. Rejda single-handedly saved most of the sailors by swimming into the wreck and towing them to safety. The survivors were picked up by HMS Carlisle. Captain Ellis was awarded the OBE for his actions following the explosion and a crewman, Angus McLeay, was awarded the George Medal and the Lloyd's War Medal for Bravery at Sea for saving another crew member. Most of the cargo remained within the ship, the major exception being the steam locomotives from the deck cargo which were blown off to either side of the wreck. In the early fifties, Jacques-Yves Cousteau discovered her by using information from local fishermen. He raised several items from the wreck, including a motorcycle, the captain’s safe, and the ship’s bell. The February 1956 edition of National Geographic clearly shows the ship’s bell in place and Cousteau's divers in the ship’s Lantern Room. Cousteau documented diving on the wreck in part of his book The Living Sea. Following Cousteau’s visit, the site was forgotten about except by local fishermen. In the early 1990s, Sharm el-Sheikh began to develop as a diving resort. Recreational diving on the Thistlegorm restarted following the visit of the dive boat Poolster, using information from another Israeli fishing boat captain.

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          • Alexandra Cousteau - Expedition 2009 - 5 minute Promo

            05:36

            from Michael Duff Added 70 0 2

            A promo for the Expedition Blue Planet 2009 with Alexandra Cousteau

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            • God Knows I'm No St. Paul

              05:00

              from Ben Smith Added 1,434 3 2

              "God Knows I'm No St. Paul" is a song on Missing Palmer West's album "Shoveling Smoke" (2009). It was created with iStopmotion software on a Mac. It was directed by Jessica Parker-Smith and Ben Smith. The album can be found on iTunes, Amazon, and eMusic. See the band's website for more details. www.missingpalmerwest.com

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              • Petitcodiac: Restoring the Chocolate River

                04:12

                from Blue Legacy International Added

                This short film tells the story of the Petitcodiac River which was almost dead, strangled by a causeway built across its width in 1968 on the outskirts of Moncton, New Brunswick. The causeway practically dammed the river, and as a result fish numbers in the river plummeted. Thus began a protracted battle to restore the river to its former glory, which saw victory this April when, for the first time in 42 years, the gates on the causeway were opened for good restoring free flow between this unique tidal river and the sea.

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                • Jacques-Yves Cousteau - Epaves (1943)

                  28:36

                  from Philippe Tailliez Added 3,925 14 2

                  Réalisé en 1943 par Jacques-Yves Cousteau, le film "Épaves" est le premier tourné avec le scaphandre autonome "Cousteau-Gagnan", offrant les premières séquences sous-marines en méditerranée à près de 62m de fonds. On retrouve dans ce film, les 3 mousquemers, avec Philippe Tailliez, Jacques-Yves Cousteau et Frédéric Dumas, ainsi que le concours de Roger Garry. (Prix du Comité International pour la diffusion des Arts et des Lettres - Festival de Cannes 1946) Plus d'infos sur http://www.philippe.tailliez.net Société de Production: Institut Pédagogique National Réalisateur: Jacques-Yves Cousteau Opérateur: Philippe Tailliez Plongeur: Frédéric Dumas Logistique: Roger Garry Musique: Pierre Capdevielle Sponsors: Auguste Marcelin (Ent.) Aide-opérateur: Claude Houlbrèque

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                  • Waiting for Cousteau

                    46:43

                    from Tsvetan T Added 3,661 36 2

                    a tranquil journey to another dimension filmed at the Aquarium of Niagara with Canon 5D mkII music: "Waiting for Cousteau" by Jean Michel Jarre http://www.jeanmicheljarre.com

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