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Driven by destiny, the unlikely band of warriors must battle saber-toothed cats and terror birds in the Levant.
Emmerich's saving grace is that his films' cheesiness is so flagrant, his narratives so geared for instant gratification, he can seem like a kid simultaneously improvising and acting out a story in his backyard: "P'tend there's this alien ...
p'tend maybe he came from Atlantis or something...." Just don't p'tend it has anything to do with real movie-making.
Creating it required combining several of the most challenging elements of visual effects: fur, wet fur, water, and creature animation.
See more » During the terror bird attack, we see men riding horses.
Anna starts to message a handsome man until she starts getting disturbing messages that a match is close by.
The first Lifetime movie I watched last night was their Saturday night "world premiere" of Nightmare Nurse, yet another entry in their series of "The Nightmare _____" (as opposed to "The Perfect _____," "_____ at 17" and "The _____ S/he Met Online"), directed by Craig Moss from a script by Jake Helgren and produced by a company called Cartel Pictures in association with our old friends from previous Lifetime movies, Marvista Entertainment.
His name is D' Leh, which is Held, the German for "knight," spelled backward. 10,000 BC is the latest triumph of the ersatz from writer-director Roland Emmerich.
Like Stargate (1994), Independence Day (1996), and The Day After Tomorrow (2004) before it, it's shamelessly cobbled together out of every movie Emmerich can remember to pilfer from (though to be fair, the section in per-ancient Egypt harks back to his own Stargate).
A prehistoric epic that follows a young mammoth hunter named D'Leh's journey through uncharted territory to secure the future of his tribe.
When a band of mysterious horse-riding warlords raid the Yaghal camp and kidnaps his heart's desire - the beautiful Evolet along with many others, D'Leh is forced to lead a small group of hunters south to pursue the warlords to the end of the world to save her.
There's also a flock of "terror birds"--lethal ostriches on steroids--in a steaming jungle only a splice away from the heroes' snow-dusted alpine habitat. Apart from the "Dawn of Man" sequence in 2001: A Space Odyssey, only Quest for Fire makes the grade, and its creators had the good sense to limit the duologue to grunts and moans.