Search - 10,000 B.C. (10 000 av. J.C.) (2008) on DVD

10,000 B.C. (10 000 av. J.C.) (2008)
10000 BC
10 000 av. J.C.
Actors: Camilla Belle, Steven Strait, Marco Khan
Director: Roland Emmerich

DVD, French and English

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Movie Details

Actors: Camilla Belle, Steven Strait, Marco Khan
Director: Roland Emmerich
Studio: Warner
Format: DVD
Number of Discs: 1
SwapaDVD Credits: 1
Total Copies: 1
Members Wishing: 0
MPAA Rating: NR (Not Rated)
Languages: English, French
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Member Movie Reviews

Jay F. (CamJay77) from MANSFIELD, OH
Reviewed on 1/19/2013...
Some notes on this: It contains both Widescreen and Full-screen on one disc. And it contains an "Exciting Alternate Ending" with "Awesome Additional Scenes" as Special Features.

It's best to view this movie with the proper expectations. It certainly wasn't designed to be a realistic or historically accurate portrayal of the times, but better serves as a mythological tale of human struggle as experienced by a fictional tribe somewhere North of the Himalayan mountains, and what they were able to learn from the interaction of their leader D'hel while on his journey with other tribes to recapture their people who were taken as slaves by a more advanced civilization.

Yes there are many inconsistencies with this film as it relates to time, place, and languages spoken. Even more amusing is the existence of jungle roaming, carnivorous ostriches (which never existed), along with saber tooth tigers and woolly mammoths that had long been extinct. What is to be appreciated from this movie is the struggle of mankind against each other, including personal insecurities, overcome by cooperation of those who developed a vested interest to unite and vanquish a common enemy.
Some other embellishments include the protagonist and his modest crew crossing the Himalayas while keeping pace with "the demons with four legs" (Egyptians on horseback) who captured their villagers, including the cherished Evolet. The extreme distance of their journey by far exceeds the possible range covered these peoples, who though nomadic, usually never wandered more than a few hundred square miles from their origins. Despite harsh realities, we witness their grim meanderings across the Himalayas, through Indian jungles, across the Middle East, and lastly as they join forces with African tribes along the Nile, even while dragging their injured.
However, considering the movie for its context rather than its content, 10,000 B.C. becomes an intriguing diversion, and a more realistic entertainment alternative than reality television.