FOR ALL MANKIND [1989 / 2011] [Masters of Cinema] [Blu-ray + DVD] [UK Release]
A Film By Al Reinert! We Came in Peace For All Mankind!

During the Apollo lunar missions from 1968 to 1972, those on-board were given 16mm cameras and told to film anything and everything they could, in space, in orbit, and on the surface of the moon itself. Two decades later, filmmaker Al Reinert went into the NASA vaults to create this extraordinary compendium of their journeys and experiences.

Assembled from hundreds of hours of the astronauts own footage, with a soundtrack made up of their memories and a specially composed music score by Brian Eno. The film takes the form of one journey to the moon and back again, building with elegant simplicity and exquisite construction to create an overwhelming vision of human endeavour and miraculous experience.

At once intimate and awe-inspiring, ‘FOR ALL MANKIND’ is a genuinely mesmerising first-hand document of one of the high points of the 20th century. The Masters of Cinema Series is proud to present Criterion’s beautiful high-definition restoration of the film for its UK home viewing première in a comprehensive, director-approved edition.

FILM FACT No.1: Awards and Nominations: 1989 International Documentary Association: Win: Al Reinert. 1989 Sundance Film Festival: Win: Audience Award for Best Documentary for Al Reinert. Win: Grand Jury Prize for Best Documentary for Al Reinert. 1990 Academy Awards®: Nominated: Best Features Documentary for Al Reinert and Betsy Broyles Breier. 1991 National Society of Film Critics Awards, USA: Nominated: Best Documentary. 2010 20/20 Awards: Nominated: Best Documentary for Al Reinert.

FILM FACT No.2: The title comes from President John F. Kennedy's Address to Rice University on the Nation's Space Effort, on the 12th September 1962, but is slightly altered from "for all people" to "for all mankind" and “The exploration of space will go ahead, whether we join it or not, and it is one of the greatest adventures of all time ... We set sail on this new sea because there is new knowledge to be gained and new rights to be won, and they must be won and used for all people ... We choose to go to the moon. We choose to go to the moon in this decade and do the other things, not because they are easy, but because they are hard ....” The phrase was altered in the film's audio of President John F. Kennedy's speech as well. The director dubbed in "mankind" from a different President John F. Kennedy speech. The term “For All Mankind” also appears on the lunar plaque left by the Apollo 11 astronauts: Here men from the planet Earth first set foot upon the Moon, July 1969 AD. We came in peace for all mankind. 

Cast: Jim Lovell (Narrator for Apollo 8 and Apollo 13), Russell Schweickart (Narrator for Apollo 9), Eugene Cernan (Narrator for Apollo 10 and Apollo 17), Michael Collins (Narrator for Apollo 11), Charles Conrad (Narrator for Apollo 12), Richard Gordon (Narrator for Apollo 12), Alan Bean (Narrator for Apollo 12), Jack Swigert (Narrator for Apollo 13), Stuart Roosa (Narrator for Apollo 14), James Irwin (Narrator for Apollo 15), Ken Mattingly (Narrator for Apollo 16), Charles Duke (Narrator for Apollo 16), Harrison Schmitt (Narrator for Apollo 17), Buzz Aldrin (archive footage), Bill Anders (archive footage), Neil Armstrong (archive footage), Stephen Bales (archive footage), Frank Borman (archive footage), Walter Cunningham  (archive footage), Jeff Denton (Pendle), Ron Evans (archive footage), Fred Haise (archive footage), Neil B. Hutchinson (archive footage), Christopher Kraft (archive footage), Gene Kranz (archive footage), Jim McDivitt (archive footage),  Edgar D. Mitchell (archive footage), Bob Overmyer   (archive footage), Buck Owens (voice) (archive footage), Wally Schirra (archive footage), Dave Scott (archive footage), Alan Shepard (archive footage), Deke Slayton (archive footage), Thomas P. Stafford (archive footage), Edward H. White II (archive footage), John Young (archive footage), Lyndon Johnson (behind JFK) (archive footage), John F. Kennedy (archive footage) (uncredited) and Joe Kerwin (voice capsule communicator) (uncredited)                                                 

Director: Al Reinert

Producers: Al Reinert, Ben Young Mason, Betsy Broyles Breier, David W. Leitner, Fred Miller and Jonathan Turell   

Composers: Brian Eno

Image Resolution: 1080p

Aspect Ratio: 1.37:1

Audio: English: 5.1 Dolby TrueHD
English: 5.1 DTS-HD Master Audio
English: 2.0 Dolby Digital Stereo Audio

Subtitles: English SDH

Running Time: 79 minutes

Region: Region B/2

Number of discs: 2

Studio: Apollo Associates / EUREKA Entertainment

Andrew’s Blu-ray Review: ‘FOR ALL MANKIND’ [1989] tells the true story of the 24 men who travelled to the moon as the entire population of the USA and the World watched in awe.

Sorting through nearly one hundred hours of film and sound recordings recovered from NASA and shot between December 1968 and November 1972, in the heyday of the space programme and director Al Rienart has pieced together a seamless documentary commemorating man's landing on the moon.

The film is a montage of images with voice-over interviews and comments from the participating astronauts of the moon landing. Brian Eno, famous for his ethereal music, provides the score.

‘FOR ALL MANKIND’ presents an exhilarating portrait of an incredible human achievement, and was nominated for the Best Documentary Oscar in 1989. During the Apollo lunar missions from 1968 to 1972, those on board were given 16mm cameras and told to film anything and everything they could, in space, in orbit, and on the surface of the moon itself.

Two decades later, filmmaker Al Reinert went into the NASA vaults to create this extraordinary compendium of their journeys and experiences. Assembled from hundreds of hours of the astronauts' own film footage, with a soundtrack made up of their memories and a specially composed music score by Brian Eno, and the film takes the form of one journey to the moon and back again, building with elegant simplicity and exquisite construction to create an overpowering vision of human endeavour and miraculous experience.

‘FOR ALL MANKIND’ remains shocking in its beauty. In the film, there’s a shot of the moon in partial shadow, floating against an impenetrable, obsidian-coloured backdrop — “moving in a blackness that is almost beyond conception,” Gene Cernan, an astronaut who flew the Apollo 10 spacecraft and commanded the Apollo 17 mission, narrates in the background. In the voice-over, Gene Cernan describes the uncanny sight in terms befitting a philosopher rather than an aeronautical engineer and fighter pilot: “You have to literally just pinch yourself and ask yourself the question, silently, do you really know where you are at this point in time and space, and in reality, and in existence?”

But most important, here are several amazing specific views and memorable views that we get to experience via the astronauts in the film ‘FOR ALL MANKIND’ and they are:

The fires of the Bedouin tribes in the Sahara desert, seen as dots of light in the extreme darkness.

Sunrise over the edge of the Earth.

A space-walk floating in silence over the Earth, despite travelling at 25,000 miles per hour.

A floating tape recorder providing music to the astronauts during periods of weightlessness ... in particular when playing the theme from the 1968 film, ‘2001: A Space Odyssey.’

The first picture of the Earth seen as a whole circle from space "floating in a blackness beyond perception.”

Trying to prevent food from floating off during meals.

The first close-up pictures of the Moon.

Travelling around the far side of the Moon, including the "Earthrise" as our planet came back into view.

The Apollo Lunar Module calmly drifting down at a low angle to the surface of the Moon, then burning its engines for a more vertical landing.

Touchdown in the Sea of Tranquility: "The Eagle has landed."

The first footstep onto the Moon by Neil Armstrong.

David Scott dropping a feather and a hammer together on the Moon to prove Galileo correct, that both hit the ground together if there is no atmosphere.

Erecting the Stars and Stripes on the surface of the Moon

Gathering rocks and soil samples from the surface of the Moon.

An astronaut tripping and speculating on his vulnerability should the suit be ruptured.


SIRENS (Written by Daniel Lanois and Brian Eno) [Performed by Daniel Lanois and Brian Eno]

THEME FROM ‘OPERA’ (Written by Daniel Lanois and Brian Eno) [Performed by Daniel Lanois and Brian Eno]

ALWAYS RETURNING (Written by Daniel Lanois and Brian Eno) [Performed by Daniel Lanois and Brian Eno]

DRIFT (Written by Daniel Lanois and Brian Eno) [Performed by Daniel Lanois and Brian Eno]

ACT NATURALLY (Written by Buck Owens) [Performed by Buck Owens]

SILVER MORNING (Written by Daniel Lanois) [Performed by Daniel Lanois]

AN ENDING (Ascent) (Written by Brian Eno) [Performed by Brian Eno]

SOMEDAY WE’LL LOOK BACK (Written by Merle Haggard) [Performed by Merle Haggard]

SLEEPWALKING (Written by Santo Farina, Johnny Farina and Ann Farina) (uncredited) [Performed by Lee DeCarlo and Peter Manning Robinson]

FLEETING SMILE (Written by Roger Eno) [Performed by Roger Eno]

ASIAN RIVER (Written by Brian Eno) [Performed by Brian Eno]

TENSION BLOCK (Written by Daniel Lanois) [Performed by Daniel Lanois]

UNDERSTARS (Written by Brian Eno and Daniel Lanois) [Performed by Brian Eno and Daniel Lanois]

STARS (Written by Brian Eno and Daniel Lanois) [Performed by Brian Eno and Daniel Lanois]

THE SECRET PLACE (Written by Daniel Lanois) [Performed by Daniel Lanois] [Arranged by Brian Eno]

QUIXOTE (Written by Roger Eno) [Performed by Roger Eno]

ALSO SPRAKE ZARATHUSTRA (Written by Richard Strauss) [Performed by Lee DeCarlo and Peter Manning Robinson]

4-MINUTE WARNING (Written by John Paul Jones) [Performed by John Paul Jones]

FOR HER ATOMS (Written by Misha Mahlin and Lydia Theremin) [Performed by Misha Mahlin and Lydia Theremin]

FLY ME TO THE MOON (Written by Written by Bart Howard) [Performed by Frank Sinatra]

Blu-ray Image Quality – Apollo Associates, EUREKA Entertainment and the cooperation with The Criterion Collection presents this stunning 1080p image and because of the age of the film, it is only presented in the 1.37:1 aspect ratio. This Blu-ray release was supervised and approved by producer/director Al Reinert. This new high-definition digital transfer was created on a Spirit Datacine from a 35mm interpositive. Instances of dirt, debris, scratches, splices, warps, jitter and flicker were removed manually using MTI’s DRS system and Pixel Farm’s PFClean system, while Digital Vision’s DVNR system was used for small dirt, grain and noise reduction. This EUREKA Entertainment Blu-ray release gives a good solid detail, the colour image is very good, and the clarity is very impressive. As expected, the image remains notably stable. All in all, this is indeed an excellent and awe inspiring image presentation of a very historic film that should please even the most demanding critics amongst you. Please Note: Playback Region B/2: This will not play on most Blu-ray players sold in North America, Central America, South America, Japan, North Korea, South Korea, Taiwan, Hong Kong and Southeast Asia. Learn more about Blu-ray region specifications.

Blu-ray Audio Quality – Apollo Associates and EUREKA Entertainment brings you an amazing 5.1 Dolby TrueHD audio experience. The soundtrack was remastered at 24-bit from a 35mm magnetic track, and cleaned with Pro Tools HD. Crackle was attenuated using AudioCube’s integrated audio workstation. Well, I must say, all that hard work paid off because this Blu-ray disc sounds totally awesome. Everything is totally crisp and clear, with Brian Eno's delicate film music score sounding totally outstanding as well. Things are well prioritized and extremely well balanced. Overall, it is totally outstanding audio presentation.

NOTES ABOUT THE AUDIO: In January 1989, ‘FOR ALL MANKIND’ was screened at the Sundance Film Festival with a mono track featuring, among other differences; where an alternate selection of Brian Eno’s music was used. This version was broadcast on BBC 2 later that same year. Thanks to Janus Films, the filmmakers created a Dolby Stereo mix for the film’s theatrical release, and later a Dolby 5.1 mix was carefully remastered and remixed from the original audio source under the director’s supervision. This definitive soundtrack has the choice of being heard in either 2.0 or 5.1 mix on this Blu-ray release.

Blu-ray Special Features and Extras:

A new high-definition transfer, supervised by director Al Reinert

New 5.1 soundtrack remastered from original sound stems (Blu-ray Disc only)

Audio Commentary featuring Director Al Reinert and Veteran Astronaut Eugene A. Cernan: First to introduce themselves is the Director Al Reinert and explains how he was able to use and piece together rare film via NASA’s archive collection. But of course sitting next to him is Veteran Astronaut Eugene A. Cernan, who Al Reinert personally interviewed 20 years ago for the film ‘FOR ALL MANKIND,’ and now after the director’s introduction, it was now the turn of Eugene A. Cernan to introduce himself, who was proud to put a footprint on the surface of the Moon some 20 years or more. With President John F. Kennedy’s famous “For All Mankind” speech, NASA had at the time only done very basic orbits around the Earth with astronauts. Eugene A. Cernan comments about the President John F. Kennedy speech and wondered if the President was a visionary, or was he a dreamer, was he politically astute, but probably feels all three, and of course we will never know whether President John F. Kennedy realises the challenge he put before the nation, and that NASA in general had barely been into space, and to give the challenge to go to the Moon, which of course was at the time a monumental challenge to achieve the goal of President John F. Kennedy. Eugene A. Cernan also comments about the spacesuits used in the Apollo space program, which were much more advanced than what spacesuits were used in the Gemini space program. Al Reinert informs us that he used to be an American journalist in the 1970s and where William Broyles Jr., the founding editor of Texas Monthly, and hired Al Reinert as a contributing editor for the new magazine. Then later on his career he was allowed to enter the NASA rare film vaults and was totally astonished at finding massive of 16mm film the astronauts took on their space mission to the Moon and Al Reinert was totally amazed at what he saw and there was film footage the astronauts had filmed he had never seen before and especially the public and felt it only right that the public should be able to view this rare archival film footage and there Al Reinert set out to put all this rare film footage together for future generations to come, and when it came to the mammoth task of piecing together all the astronauts film together, because there was in fact over 6,000 hours of film Al Reinert had to view everything so he had to ruthlessly edit the film and to finally get the running time down to a neat 79 minutes and although viewing all the archive film footage was a mammoth task and very time consuming, it was at that same time was a wonderful and totally fascinating experience. But of course the rare archive 16mm film footage was stored in a vast cold storage vault in liquid nitrogen at 100 deg. Fahrenheit below zero and of course it took a couple of days for the film to thaw out, before they could make copies of the 16mm film to then of course to be blown up to a 35mm print, and of course despite the very long process, it was at the time a total joyous experience. Eugene A. Cernan comments about the people behind the scene at the NASA Command Center, who were brilliant professional people, and without them they would of never of made it to the Moon; because of course there were a lot of risks to be taken, especially to meet President John F. Kennedy’s challenge, and especially with the Cold War rhetoric speech and to of course beat the Russians to the Moon. Despite Eugene A. Cernan working as an astronaut for 13 years, those years just flashed by in a blink, and it is only years later, like at the time of this audio commentary, the astronauts have had time to reflect on what they have achieved in their historic achievements. Eugene A. Cernan also comments that the lift off with the Saturn rocket takes 15 seconds of thrust to lift off from the launch pad and if one of the engines stopped working they would have crashed landed on the launch pad. Eugene A. Cernan also comments that today there is more computer power in your car or mobile phone, than there was on the Apollo mission. Al Reinart informs us that when he had the first screening of his film in 1989, which was in fact at the time it was the 20th anniversary of the Apollo XI landing on the Moon and the film was shown to all the astronauts who were on the Apollo program to the Moon at the National Inner Space Museum at the University of Rhode Island and of course Al Reinart was extremely scared in terror that all the astronauts would get up and walk out, but instead the astronauts were very proud and honoured with their achievement and even more so viewing the film. Eugene A. Cernan comments that on Earth you get up when the Sun rises and you have your breakfast and go to work and in the evening you read the newspaper, have an evening meal and go to bed, but on the Moon it is a totally different time experience, because being on the Moon time is not relevant, so Eugene A. Cernan had two watches and one was set for Houston time, so he knows what his daughter would be doing, especially her homework and going to bed to say her prayers. People have asked frequently if the astronauts had taken with them poison pills if they could never get off the Moon because of some technical failure that could not be fixed, would not be able to lift off from the Moon and no they did not have any poison pills, because they all felt the mission would be a complete success and would go without any problems and the scenario business of the poison pills was never thought of. When Eugene A. Cernan first saw the Lunar Module, before they ever flew in it to the Moon, he couldn’t believe that thing was going to get us anywhere, even to the Moon, and it was on the Moon that when you touched it the metal side would slightly dent like you would with a tin can, but despite that, the Lunar Module performed beautiful. Al Reinart praises composer Brain Eno for the composed electronic music score, which he felt suited the film perfectly and the reason why Al Reinart wanted to use Brian Eno to compose the music, was because he was very famous, as he was in Roxy Music, produced David Bowie, produced Talki Heads, and practically created the genre of experimental electronic music. Eugene A. Cernan comments that when Apollo 17 was the last mission to the Moon, he believed in the future that there will be future missions to the Moon and beyond, and especially to Mars. Eugene A Cernan also comments that why can’t they send 70 year olds to the Moon and also 17 year olds to the Moon, and he doesn’t see why they have to send scientists, why can’t they send journalist. Al Reinart felt the astronauts should of shot more 16mm film on the Moon, as they brought back loads of unused film, where instead they relied on video footage, which was at the time was not very goo, whereas when you see the film shot on the Moon it looks fantastic. Eugene A. Cernan said he had a really wonderful time on the Moon and if he was asked to go back to the Moon, he would go without any hesitation. As we get to near the end of the film, Eugene A. Cernan comments, “We have been to the Moon, it is no longer the vision of Jules Verne, it is no longer science fiction, it is part of our lives, it is forever more tells future generations what they can do, that they are willing to dream and commit themselves to making their dreams come true. Hopefully one day when we see the same pictures from mars, our great, great grandchildren are going to put the entire picture together where it all started, how we got there, what it led to, and why we did it. Eugene A. Cernan praises Al Reinart for his dedication for so many years towards putting all of this film together for the film ‘FOR ALL MANKIND’ and also talking to all the astronauts and colleagues, to get to know what it was like to be part of the Apollo mission, and to put all this together, no one would never know what it was like to go to the Moon, and why there were so many dedicated to the Apollo mission. Al Reinart of course thanks Eugene A. Cernan for that nice dedication. Also Eugene A. Cernan comments that he was very disappointed when the Apollo program finished, as there is still a lot of work to go back to the Moon and exploring space for future generations, and make our lives better back here on Earth. This audio commentary was recorded in 1999 in Houston, Texas by The Criterion Collection. Sadly, Director Al Reinert passed away on 31st December, 2018 (aged 71) from lung cancer at his home in Wimberley, Texas, U.S.A.

Special Feature: An Accidental Gift: The Making of ‘FOR ALL MANKIND’ documentary [2009] [1080p] [1.78:1/1.37:1] [32:02] This documentary features interviews with Director Al Reinert, Apollo 12 and Skylab astronaut Alan Bean, and NASA archive specialists. "The decade-long Apollo program was the largest and most expensive undertaking in the history of man that wasn’t devoted to a war. During the four years between December 1968 and November 1972, there were nine manned flights to the Moon. Twenty-four men made the journey; twelve actually landed on the lunar surface. They were the first human beings to leave the planet Earth for another world." Director Al Reinert searched extensively via the NASA’s film repository at the Johnson Space Center to create ‘FOR ALL MANKIND.’ This 2009 program explores his commitment and the materials used, with comments by Al Reinert, Apollo 12 astronaut Alan Bean, NASA film editors Don Pickard and Chuck Welch, film vault curator Morris Williams, and lead librarian Mike Gentry. Contributors include: Al Reinert (Filmmaker/Screenwriter), Don Pickard (NASA Film Editor), Alan Bean (Apollo 12 Astronaut), Chuck Welch (NASA Film Editor), Morris Williams (NASA Film Vault Curator) and Mike Gentry (NASA Lead Librarian).

Special Feature: Paintings From The Moon [2009] [1080p] [1.78:1] [8:00] In this special feature, here we meet Veteran-Astronaut-Turned-Artist Alan Bean present us with his paintings of another world by an artist who was actually there on the Moon, and also shows in his personal collection from his mission to the Moon which includes small samples of moon dust and items relating to the Apollo spacecraft. Apollo 12 Astronaut Alan Bean was the fourth man to walk on the moon, and he later commanded the Skylab 3 mission, staying a record fifty-nine days in space. After retiring from NASA, he turned full-time to his other passion, and that was painting and Alan Bean’s first earliest attempt at painting were My Mother’s Love [1962] and California Dreaming – The Lone Cypress [1986]. We also get to see Alan Bean in his studio working on one of his Moon paintings. As a bonus, Alan Bean offers a personal audio commentary on presenting a selection of images his Apollo theme paintings, and explains what each painting was meant to portray of his trip to the Moon and also why he decided to paint his fellow astronauts and I must say that the paintings are very impressive. Anyway here is what you get to view:

Mother Earth [1983]
Armstrong, Aldrin and an American Eagle [1983]
The First Human Footprint [1995]
Fast Times on the Ocean of Storms [1989]
Conquistadors [1986]
First Men – Buzz Aldrin and Neil Armstrong [2007]
In Flight [1990]
He Ain’t Heavy, He’s My Brother [2008]
For One Priceless Moment [1986]
A Delicate Balance [1986]
Fun Is Whenever You Can Find It [2007]
Pete and Me [1983]
Our World At My Fingertips [2005]
On the Rim [1986]
Helping Hands [1985]
Is Anyone Out There? [2004]
Senator Schmitt Samples Subsurface Soil [1984]
Locking Up the Rocks [1985]
Tracy’s Boulder [1984]
A Fire to Be Lighted [1985]
We Came in Peace for All Mankind [2004]
A Reflection of the Best [1987]
What a Great Way to Start Home [1983]
The Eagle Is Headed Home [1983]
That’s How It Felt to Walk on the Moon [1986]

Special Feature: 3, 2, 1 … Blast Off! [480i] [1.37:1] [2:36] Here we get to view a collection of five video clips, compiled here to show examples of NASA’s rocket boosters used during the original space missions, and here is what you get to view:

MECURY – REDSTONE ROCKET used on Freedom 7 and Liberty Bell 7.

MERCURY – ATLAS ROCKET used on Friendship 7, Aurora 7, Sigma 7, and Faith 7.


SATURN 1B ROCKET used on Apollo 7, Apollo 8 – 17, and the Apollo – Soyuz Test Project.

SATURN V ROCKET used on Apollo 4 and 6, Apollo 8 – 17, and the unmanned Skylab 1 space station launch.

Special Feature: NASA Sound Archive: Here we get twenty-one audio sound bites, which were collected from the first ten years of the American space program, and here is what you get to hear:

Freedom 7: Lift Off
Friendship 7: Godspeed John Glenn
Friendship 7: Go For At Least Seven Orbits
Friendship 7: A Real Fireball Outside
Gemini 04: Get Back In
Gemini 07: World Endurance Record
Apollo 08: Midway To The Moon
Apollo 08: First Men Around The Moon
Apollo 08: In The Beginning
Apollo 09: “Happy Birthday To You”
Apollo 10: We Have Arrived
Apollo 11: The Eagle Has Landed
Apollo 11: One Small Step
Apollo 11: We Come In Peace
Apollo 12: One Small Step For Neil
Apollo 13: Houston, We’ve Got a Problem
Apollo 13: Fifteen Minutes of Power 
Apollo 13: Farewell, Aquarius
Apollo 14: I Have An Ordinary Six-Iron
Apollo 17: Here Man First . . .

As usual, you can either hear each archive sound recording individually or Play All. Running Time: 6:44

BONUS: Here we have a glorious 28 page luxurious full-colour booklet featuring essays, rare stills, interviews, and much more. The contents of the booklet are as follows: ABOUT THE TRANSFER. A NOTE ABOUT THE AUDIO. AL REINART ON FOR ALL MANKIND. BACKYARD WONDERS. APOLLO: ATMOSPERE & SOUNDTRACKS. NOTES ON VIEWING. What you also get to view is some amazing rare colour photographs.

Finally, ‘FOR ALL MANKIND’ is stunning film that was pieced together from the archive footage of the Apollo missions, the huge USA project that took men to the moon for the first time. Rather than make a conventional documentary, director Al Reinert decided to create the story of one trip to the moon from different bits of many missions, with a soundtrack of the original conversations between the astronauts and ground control, plus later interviews with the men who went into space and the composed music by Brian Eno. Al Reinert film continues to fascinate because it quietly illuminates the scientific necessity of capturing the dazzling images of spaceflight. NASA collected incremental documentation of each of the Apollo flights, particularly during the crucial stage separations of the Saturn V rocket, in case disaster struck, as it had so many times leading up to the successful Apollo 11 mission. In order to insure that a visual record of each flight would be preserved, the Apollo astronauts would periodically jettison heat-resistant canisters of film footage back to Earth. The result is beautiful and awe-inspiring. Highly Recommended!

Andrew C. Miller – Your Ultimate No.1 Film Aficionado 
Le Cinema Paradiso 
United Kingdom

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