There are moments during "Journey Into Amazing Caves" when it seems the images on the screen could have been beamed back from a planet in another solar system.
One such moment arrives as a small team of expert cave explorers lower themselves into a deep chasm below the Greenland ice cap. From the surface, it looks like they are sliding into an unimaginable void. Inside the ice cave, they dangle like spiders on silk threads, between swooping, translucent walls of blue and white. It is a breathtaking sight, captured with awesome skill by the cinematographers of MacGillivray Freeman Films, the kings of IMAX high adventure photography.
The filmmakers behind "Everest" and "The Living Sea," among other beloved giant-screen science-and-nature films, manage to scale new heights (and plumb new depths) in their latest feature. The movie also infuses personality and a sense of fun into the scientific story through its featured explorers, lifelong caver Nancy Aulenbach and microbiologist Hazel Barton, who studies organisms that thrive in extreme heat, cold and dark. (...)
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