Our friends at Illustra Media have produced a series of fantastic documentaries revealing the evidence for intelligent design from the cosmic and planetary scale on down to animal life at the macroscopic and microscopic levels. Their work includes Flight: The Genius of Birds, Metamorphosis: The Beauty and Design of Butterflies, and Privileged Planet: The Search for Purpose in the Universe.
Now, what looks to be their most stunning and beautiful film yet, on life in the ocean’s “liquid universe,” will have its Northwest premiere on August 7 in Seattle.
It’s Living Waters: Intelligent Design in the Oceans of the Earth. The film is not just a nature documentary, of course — it is a sweeping, engrossing argument for ID, from start to finish. From the complex navigational systems of Humpback whales, sea turtles, and Pacific salmon to a dolphin’s elaborate sonar and the ingenious propulsion of a jellyfish, you will marvel at the engineering brilliance that fills every corner of the Earth’s waters.
See the trailer here:
The third installment in Illustra’s series The Design of Life, Living Waters takes us on a fantastic journey through rivers and oceans to reveal spectacular displays of purpose and design in the animal kingdom. The documentary promises to be a powerful sequel to Flight and Metamorphosis, highlighted by stunning photography, innovative computer animation, and cutting-edge research.
So join us to celebrate the release on opening night. Space is limited and registration is required prior to August 6, 2015.
When: Friday, August 7, 2015, 7:30-9:30 PM.
Where: McCaw Hall, Nesholm Family Lecture Hall, 321 Mercer Street, Seattle, WA 98109.
Cost: $10 for adults and $5 for youth (18 and younger)
If you need help registering or have other questions, please contact Donna Scott by email at email@example.com or by phone at 206-292-0401, x128. Doors will open at 7:00 pm and the event begins at 7:30 pm. DVDs can be purchased or pre-ordered (depending on availability) for $16 at the event.
The Nesholm Family Lecture Hall is located in the lower level of McCaw Hall, which faces Mercer Street. Go to the McCaw Hall website for directions to the facility and to find out about options for parking.