The new sci-fi action thriller, directed by Scott Beck and Bryan Woods, makes it clear that we currently have a relatively incomplete view of the world that dinosaurs inhabited: the Late Cretaceous.
Scott Beck and Bryan Woods (the writers behind the remarkable franchise a place in silencestarring John Krasinski and Emily Blunt) are responsible for directing 65: On the brink of extinctionan action and science fiction thriller that has a substantial budget and that you can already enjoy in theaters Cinepolis and Cinemex.
The film centers on Mills (Adam Driver), a man who has accepted a job opportunity as the leader of a deep space exploration mission. The job will take him away from his family for two years, and he is reluctant to leave his daughter, Nevine (Chloe Coleman), behind. During the voyage, Mills’s ship is hit by asteroids, causing a forced landing on a mysterious planet where, before any alien force, it is dinosaurs that emerge from the darkness as the main threat.
The also directors of haunt, in addition to having an attractive protagonist, they have a premise that is worth paying attention to due to the story of survival, the race against time and the subtle reflections on the human condition and the obsession to control space and time. However, there’s something a little off about this movie, as Beck and Woods aren’t specific about the prehistoric references they allude to.
The trick that almost every dinosaur movie tries to pull off is how to get in touch with the terrible lizards. Sometimes the creatures live on a lost world, a plateau or an island where the Age of Reptiles never ended. Jurassic Park by Steven Spielberg popularized another method: genetic reinvention, bringing dinosaurs back to the world they were supposed to rule.
65: On the brink of extinction, which presented some challenges and challenges for Driver and his co-star Ariana Greenbalt, tries something a little different, with future humans appearing to drift through space and time to land on Earth just before the Cretaceous reaches its end. However, the film’s title and reference to arriving on a planet that represents a past time of 65 million years ago is a dinosaur-sized mistake.
As Riley Black, a specialist in science, paleontology, and natural history, reminds you, the International Commission on Stratigraphy, or geologists who determine Earth’s time scales, revised the end of the Cretaceous period to about 66 million years ago instead of the previous estimate of 65.5. In the event of traveling to Earth some 65 million years ago, during a time called the Paleocene, we would find thick forests where the descendants of the mammals that survived the asteroid impact began to grow.. This means that creatures like Triceratops and other dinosaurs would have gone extinct a million years ago.