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Planet Earth - The Complete Collection (2007) (Blu-ray)

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With both impressive scope and incredible detail, PLANET EARTH explores the entire world using high definition cinematography. Boasting a budget of over $25 million, this BBC/Discovery Channel co-production exposes the beauty of the earth and its animal inhabitants from a cuddly panda cub to an attacking shark. David Attenborough narrates, as the vivid documentary takes to the sea, as well as to the mountains, caves, deserts, jungles, and more. With 40 cameramen traveling to 200 locations, this is an epic series that can't be missed. This set contains every episode: "Living Planet," "Mountains," "Fresh Water," "Caves," "Deserts," "Frozen Worlds," "The Great Plains," "Forests," "Jungles," "The Shallow Seas," "Ocean Wide, Ocean Deep," and "Planet Earth - The Future."
Theatrical Release Date 2007
Runtime (minutes) 550
Format Blu-ray Disc
Number of Discs 4

Cast and Crew

Composer: George Fenton
Narrator: David Attenborough

Portions of Content Provided by Rovi Data Solutions. Copyright © 2009 Rovi Data Solutions, Inc. For personal non-commercial use only. All rights reserved.

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Release Info

Release Date


Theatrical Release



Not Rated


Blu-ray Disc

Unedited Version


Collector Edition


Director Cut


Number of Discs



Warner Home Video




Runtime (minutes)







Release Notes


Blu-ray Disc Features:

4-Disc Set
Dolby Digital - English
Disc 1:
Living Planet
Fresh Water
Disc 2:
Frozen Worlds
Disc 3:
The Great Plains
Disc 4:
The Shallow Seas
Ocean Wide, Ocean Deep

Portions of content provided by Rovi Data Solutions. Copyright © 2009 Rovi Data Solutions, Inc. For personal non-commercial use only. All rights reserved.

Editorial Reviews

Entertainment Weekly 04/27/2007 "[T]he often gasp-inducing footage takes on a startling vividness and depth." -- Grade: A
Ultimate DVD 01/08/2007 5 stars out of 5 -- "PLANET EARTH is a sprawling look at our world and its wildlife, sumptuously captured by the most technologically advanced cameras."

9 Customer Reviews for Planet Earth - The Complete Collection (2007) (Blu-ray)

Average Overall rating

4.5 / 5
Based on 58 ratings
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Positive vs. Critical Reviews

89% Positive

52 Reviews

10% Critical

6 Reviews

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  • from north vancouver
  • Jul 30, 2008


if u have blueray this is must buy do not hesitateif u want to see what is difference between blueray and DVD just watch this. Truly amazing just amazing

  • from Winnipeg
  • May 12, 2008

Must own


  • from Scarborough
  • Jan 28, 2008

Must have...If you own a BDHDDVD player and HDTV

All I can say its WOW this is such a beautiful master piece. The whole family watched it we're just amazed how clear the pictures and life like with Blu Ray. Its for the whole family to enjoy and educational too....Its a keeper D

  • from Ottawa
  • Dec 23, 2007


A must buy if you have a blu-ray player and an HDTV. Looks great and its very interesting to watch and educational at the same time.

  • from Camper
  • Aug 10, 2007

BBC Planet Earth Review

Seven continents. Five years. A 25 million budget. A total runtime of 530 minutes. 'Planet Earth' is an undertaking so epic in scope and idealistic in intent, that it legitimately earns comparisons to to the grandest Hollywood blockbusters. It's the 'Titanic' of television nature documentaries -- a work of great majesty, high ambition and huge financial risk after all, this isn't a genre known for generating huge profits. That the BBC agreed to back such an enterprise at all is a kind of small miracle.First airing as an eleven episode series on the BBC in England late last year and more recently here in the U.S. on the Discovery Channel 'Planet Earth' really is huge on every level. The production employed over a dozen of the world's most renowned nature photographers, sent them out to traverse the globe for over 60 months, capturing the planet's most amazing landscapes and creatures in stunning high-definition. Even the title of the series is ballsy -- you don't name your documentary 'Planet Earth' if you're not aspiring to something monumental.As an example of pure cinema, 'Planet Earth' succeeds. It simply captivates our eyes with every frame. How some of these sights were even able to be photographed by humans often boggles the mind. The filmmakers often spent hours -- even days -- attempting to document a single, indelible moment, and the pay-off is often extraordinary. In one of many fantastic moments, a group of baby birds dive off a cliff and take flight for the first time -- such visual images have the energy and excitement of true discovery. It is like witnessing a baby take its first steps, or remembering the first time you tasted ice cream -- 'Planet Earth' is a nature documentary that allows us to revel in the child-like wonder of discovering our world.This Blu-ray release of 'Planet Earth' shares an identical 1080pVC-1 encode with the HD DVD, and, simply put, this disc delivers the kind of breathless demo material that early adopters have been craving. Far superior to the broadcast version, both next-gen editions boast wonderfully stable video, no obvious compression noise, and certainly no pixel break-up.Colors are vivid and pure, from brilliant blue skies to lush green foliage to the variety of animal tones and shadings. Hues remain rock solid and stable, with no noise. Detail can be tremendous -- all eleven episodes boast at least one demo-worthy sequence, with my faves being an exploration of the fantastic Lechugilla Caves filled with breathtaking visuals of crystal formations, to a startling use of time-lapse photography that shows Sequoia trees changing colors through the seasons. But there are many more such moments -- depth and clarity are truly top-tier. Visual brilliance aside, 'Planet Earth' is hardly groundbreaking in its use of the documentary form. The narrative approach to the material is standard-issue for a nature series in fact, there really isn't much of a narrative at all. British naturalist and filmmaker David Attenborough not to be confused with his actor brother, Richard provides the narration for all eleven episodes of 'Planet Earth,' but this is not a documentary that tells an overall story. Instead, 'Planet Earth' is a series of vignettes -- loosely paced and assembled -- that certainly form an eventual thematic arc, but nothing more than that. That may be the doc's one weak point, at least in terms of mainstream appeal. Though the subject matter of 'Planet Earth' is of course more far-reaching and ambitious than say a 'March of the Penguins,' it's ultimately not nearly as emotionally satisfying.Still, 'Planet Earth' is certain to be held up as the high watermark of its genre. Just the sheer scope of the project gives it a majesty rare for a genre usually known for its low budgets and cheesy production values. Finally, be warned -- 'Planet Earth' is highly addictive. No matter which episode you choose, it's always accessible, like nature documentary comfort food. I found myself lulled int