Planets The 3 - Giants
'Three, two, one, go.'
(Music: "The Planets"|by Gustav Holst)
In August 1977,|two spacecraft called Voyager
began an incredible journey.
If they survived the hazards|of billions of miles of space,
they'd reach worlds|so distant and strange,
they defied the imagination -
the gas giants.
Voyager was heading|for four planets
that could swallow Earth|thousands of times:
Jupiter, with its|strange bands of cloud
and its great red spot,
a world crackling with radiation|we can hear from Earth.
Beyond Jupiter was Saturn.
How did it alone come|to have its array of rings?
Stranger still was Uranus.
From the orbiting of its moons,
Uranus was known to have been|tipped over on its back.
Why should this be?
Neptune was barely visible even|through powerful telescopes.
What kind of worlds were these?
What could they reveal|about the solar system,
of which Earth|is a tiny part?
Zero G, I feel fine.
'Capsule is turning around.
'Oh, that view is tremendous.'
In the early 1960s,
sending a spacecraft|to the giants was unthinkable.
Men had flown|just a few miles up
in orbit around the Earth.
Unmanned probes|ventured further,
to the nearest planets,|Venus and Mars.
'Signal level's gone down,
'report continuing|low signal level.'
Even this was pushing|the very limits of science.
'In 1964, the first spacecraft,|Mariner 4, flew by Mars.'
'The spacecraft barely made it.'
Yes, it's there.
'Going to Jupiter -'
which is half a billion|miles away,
Saturn a billion, Uranus two,
and Neptune|three billion miles away
and twelve years in journey -
was not even something|one could easily imagine.
A solution came|from an unlikely source.
A student at NASA's|Jet Propulsion Laboratory
was asked to calculate|trajectories to Jupiter.
'I was a summer student,|working on my degree.
'When I was told to look|at the outer planets,'
it was like a make-work project.
I was kept busy
while the important business|of getting to Mars was underway.
Flandro discovered something
that made a flight|to the giants possible.
The first thing is to determine|when the planets will be
in reachable positions for us.
'I drew maps of where they'd be,
'and in one important drawing,
'I drew their positions|versus the date.'
I noticed immediately that
the lines for Jupiter, Saturn,|Uranus and Neptune all crossed
'in the 1975-76 time period.
'Those planets were|on the same side of the sun,
'in the same position|at the same time.'
It gave me the idea of one|flight to all those planets.
Flandro's discovery was not just|a convenient planetary line-up.
Rocket power alone could only|propel a spacecraft to Jupiter.
But if a probe approached|a planet at the right angle,
it'd be caught|by the planet's momentum,
then pitched in a new direction,|at a greater speed.
The trick is|you fire your rocket
with enough propulsion|to get to Jupiter,
5 times the distance of the sun.
Go by Jupiter in the right way,
to get a gravitational|slingshot effect.
That propels you to Saturn.
If Saturn's in the right place|at the right time,
it can propel you to Uranus,|and from Uranus to Neptune.
That happens about|every 175 years.
It happened in terms|of launch date in 1977.
A former administrator|of NASA, Tom Paine,
said the last time|this happened,
Jefferson was President,|and he blew it.
For NASA, this was too good|an opportunity to miss.
They announced a mission|to the giants called Voyager.
It was a new era for astronomers
who'd struggled|to understand the hazy views
they saw through|Earth-based telescopes.
The man leading|the imaging team was Brad Smith.
'I had started looking|at Jupiter in the late '50s,'
but it was difficult to make
observations from the ground.
When the opportunity came up|to be involved with Voyager,
I realised that I could|see Jupiter up close;
to see detail that we could|never see from the ground.
The hopes of astronomers lay|in the hands of the engineers,
who faced what seemed|an impossible task.
'I frequently heard from|people I was working with,'
"That mission is never going to|happen. It's too complicated."
'We had to build a machine|that could fly for 10 years,
'which was pushing the limits
'of what we then could do|with electronics.'
We had to pass|through the asteroid belt.
How can we get this spacecraft
through that dangerous area|beyond Mars without a collision?
That seemed to be|a very challenging task.
One of the worries|was data transfer.
Even if we could do this flight,|could we get useful data?
So we worried a lot.
The engineers had a decade|to make this mission possible.
Around the world,|giant antennae were built -
the Deep Space Network -
to communicate with probes|across billions of miles.
It wasn't known if a spacecraft|could survive the asteroid belt,
a band of drifting rocks|between Mars and Jupiter.
Voyager would have|only one chance.
Two less elaborate probes|were sent to test the way.
Pioneer 10 and 11 were launched|to Jupiter and Saturn.
'Pioneer 10 and 11|were important
'in exploring|the outer solar system.'
It was critical|they'd lead the way,
telling us about the environment|and making important discoveries
allowing us to come safely|behind with the Voyagers.
James Van Allen was a veteran|of missions to Mars and Venus.
Now he led a team|of scientists on Pioneer.
'Pioneer 10 was the first|venture beyond Mars.'
First time we went|such enormous distances.
First time we'd cross
the asteroid belt between|the orbits of Mars and Jupiter.
'It was a hazardous|and high-risk mission.
'We had a keen sense|of its historic possibilities'
in blazing the trail|to the outer planets.
'Pioneer 10 successfully|got through the asteroid belt.'
We knew it was possible to get|to the outer planets safely.
Another key question|for Pioneer 10
was how intense was|the radiation around Jupiter?
Since the '50s, radio emissions|from Jupiter had been detected,
suggesting intense radiation|around the planet.
The man who had to investigate|this was Van Allen,
who discovered|radiation bands around Earth
with the first|American satellite.
They were later called|the Van Allen belts.
We've encountered a high|intensity of radiation,
one thousand times as intense
as could be attributed to cosmic|rays as ordinarily understood.
Van Allen predicted greater|radiation belts around Jupiter.
But even he did not anticipate|what Pioneer found.
'As we went in, the radiation|intensity got greater.'
There was a strong apprehension|about the survival
of the electronic equipment.
'It went to a maximum,|and we survived,
'then it went down, so we sighed|with relief that we'd made it.'
Jupiter's radiation belts
were 10,000 times|more intense than Earth's.
Pioneer also encountered|a vast magnetic field,
stretching 7 million miles|out from the planet.
Pioneer 10 discovered|that Jupiter's magnetic field
is the largest structure|in the solar system.
It would appear to be|as large as the sun,
being five times further away.
But it's invisible,|and it can damage electronics.
The Voyager probes|had to be redesigned
to survive Jupiter's magnetic|fields and radiation belts.
'The Pioneer saved our lives.'
Had we flown into that,|unknowingly,
with Voyager's sophisticated|electronics and mechanisms,
we'd have died instantly.
We were well into the design|of that spacecraft
when the Pioneer results came.|We had to redesign a lot.
(Rock and roll music)
Final preparations|were made for Voyager.
For any curious|extraterrestrials,
the probes carried a disc|showing images from Earth.
This was a moment I had|thought about for years.
And there was our spacecraft,
going to Jupiter,|Saturn, Uranus and Neptune.
A very marvellous feeling.
This was the world|where Voyager was heading.
It was 4 centuries since Galileo|turned his telescope on Jupiter,
and discovered four points|of light moving around it.
These were four moons. The first|proof that not everything
in the universe|revolves around Earth.
For Voyager's chief scientist,
the mission promised|a new era of discovery.
'We were in|the tradition of Galileo,'
who saw Jupiter's moons first,
and first applied an instrument
to increase our ability|to observe the universe.
'Voyager is just the latest tool|mankind had managed to devise,
'so powerful that we saw things
'nobody had seen before|or had imagined we would see.'
The probe was 50 million|miles from Jupiter
when it sent the views|everyone had been waiting for.
'We approached Jupiter|with great expectation
'and grandiose theories|about what we'd see.
'But Jupiter fooled us all.'
There was bizarre behaviour.
Little clouds moving along,
swept up in the red spot,
then it would spit|them out again.
'Other clouds would roll along,
'coalesce into a single cloud|and break apart again.'
Those kinds of details|are still not understood.
The first encounter|with Jupiter was marvellous,
especially the approach shots|showing the planet revolving,
'watching the red spot|revolving and getting closer,
'till we could see this was|the top of a large storm.
'As a child, I'd wondered|if that was a storm,'
or an island|floating in an ocean.
Finally, the answers were there.
Voyager revealed an atmosphere|of hydrogen and helium gas,
whose clouds were much more|dynamic than had been imagined.
Jupiter's winds gust|at hundreds of miles an hour.
The red spot alone is|three times the size of Earth.
The greatest storm|in the solar system.
Voyager hinted at why.
Jupiter gives out twice as much|energy as it receives,
suggesting its core must be hot.
Scientists believe|that at Jupiter's heart
the gases are compressed till|they become a metallic liquid.
This hot core could be the|powerhouse driving the winds,
and, like a dynamo, creates|the enormous magnetic field.
Voyager then turned its cameras|towards Jupiter's moons.
When the encounter took place,|Bruce Murray was head of JPL.
'Just before the mission,'
the interest was on|the planets and bands.
Things you could see|through a telescope.
There was hardly any interest in|the satellites of the planets,
because they at most|were little spots.
'I led a one-man crusade
'to have them listed|as targets for Voyager.'
Scientists had expected|Jupiter's moons to be cold,
dead, covered in craters,|like our Moon.
They found an array of worlds|as different as the planets.
Io, the closest|of Jupiter's large moons,
was more geologically|active than Earth.
Jupiter's gravity|stretches and squeezes Io,
heating it up,|so it stays molten inside.
'Io had eight active volcanoes,
'the most volcanically active|body in the solar system.'
That was so unexpected.
It was a shift in our paradigm
about the outer solar system,
where it's very cold|and, we thought, dead.
'It characterised|the sense of seeing things
'we hadn't thought about.
'That was very characteristic|of the rest of the mission.'
As Io orbits close to Jupiter,
it is constantly brushing|against its magnetic field.
Io builds up a huge|electrical charge,
which discharges onto Jupiter|in a flow of three million amps,
causing storms|on the surface of the planet.
'The rest is reddish.'
The moon Europa was different|but no less surprising.
It had a surface of water ice,|frozen as hard as rock.
Underneath this icy crust,
scientists believe|there are oceans of warm water.
The moon Ganymede was bigger|than the planet Mercury.
Its landscapes of rock and ice
reminded Voyager's geologist|Laurence Soderblom of Earth.
'Ganymede turned out|to be really exciting.'
We found a broken surface,|complex patterns.
It's kind of a cross between|ice floes in the Arctic
and continental|drift on Earth.
'Its icy crust has been|sheared, twisted, broken,
'something we didn't expect.'
The last major moon,|Callisto, was different again.
Like our moon,|it was covered with craters.
Its icy crust preserved|a record of a violent age,
when meteorites|crashed into its surface.
What Voyager found at Jupiter's|moons transformed the mission.
'The first thing you notice|is everything is different.'
The diversity is overwhelming.
This is a discovery,|it's Captain Cook.
It's really, in the solar|system, seeing new things.
..there's a twin, a pair|there, another pair...
What about the relief|from the cracks?
To have enough heating...
'All the scientists, except me,
'were atmospheric scientists|and astronomers.'
It wasn't until we recognised
the exotic variety
and diversity of the satellites
that geologists were added|to the Voyager team.
'The satellites became the star
'of the whole|Voyager experience.'
Jupiter's moons are|a solar system in miniature.
As Jupiter formed,|its immense gravity
must have attracted|a cloud of dust and gas,
from which its moons were born,
just as the planets|around the sun.
Close to Jupiter|are dense, active worlds,
Io and Europa.
A mirror of the inner rocky|planets, Venus, Earth and Mars.
Further out, Ganymede and|Callisto are larger, icy worlds,
the giants|of the Jupiter system.
Voyager's next goal was Saturn.
Saturn was thought to be the|last planet in the solar system.
The first to observe the rings,|Giovanni Cassini,
saw a flat disc|with just one gap.
Scientists hoped|Voyager would reveal clues
to the origin of these rings.
This time, after Voyager's|success at Jupiter,
the press and the public came
to see the first images|of everyone's favourite planet.
'We thought we knew it all.'
But again, we were looking|at a very complex situation.
'The rings were broken up|into mini rings, with gaps,
'there were dynamical phenomena|we didn't understand.'
So we very hurriedly|reprogrammed Voyager 2,
to look closer at the rings.
'When I began my work in 1964,'
I had suggested this|particular mission could fly
between the planet|and the rings.
'Fortunately, we didn't do that,
'because the region the|spacecraft would have entered
'was filled with more rings.'
The spacecraft would not have|survived going through that gap.
The imaging team|could barely cope
with all the detail|Voyager 2 gave.
They saw delicate rings|intertwined,
and rings held in place|by tiny moons called shepherds.
There were strange|features called spokes,
patches of dust particles|slightly above the rings.
These caught the eye|of one graduate student.
I started studying the spokes,
these ghostly features
that were seen to come and go.
'It came to my head to|categorise the pictures.'
One pile for those images|with a lot of spokes,
another for the images|that had no spokes at all,
and an intermediate category.
'Each image|was tagged with a time.
'I did an analysis|on the computer of this,'
and found the spokes|weren't sporadic,
they came and went|with a certain period.
Carolyn Porco|discovered the spokes
followed Saturn's magnetic field|as it rotated with the planet.
'I made my first|scientific discovery.'
Knowing I had found something|nobody else in the world knew
was such|an exhilarating experience.
But where did|the rings come from?
A possible answer came when|Voyager met Saturn's moons,
icy worlds scarred|by impact craters
made by meteorites long ago.
'The Saturnian system|was as we'd expected,'
small, cold, icy moons,|heavily cratered.
But there were|real surprises, too.
The innermost|large satellite is Mimas.
We found large impacts.
This crater, called Herschel,
is a fourth the size|of the object -
nearly large enough|to blast it apart.
There's a similar crater|on Tethys, the next moon,
a third the size|of the object.
In early history, they were|blasted by things large enough
to have torn them apart.
'If Mimas nearly|got bashed up to bits,
'then very likely other|satellites did get smashed up.'
Saturn's rings probably|came from a satellite
that was close|into the planet, got smashed up,
the collisional|shards got strewn out
into a planetary ring system.
As Voyager encountered|the planet itself,
it found Saturn was made|of the same gases as Jupiter.
These two are the gas giants|of the solar system,
dwarfing all the other planets.
Yet Saturn held|mysteries of its own.
It's smaller|and colder than Jupiter.
It generates less heat within,
and receives|less energy from the sun.
Yet Voyager recorded faster|winds on Saturn than on Jupiter:
a thousand miles an hour.
Why this should be|was not yet understood.
As Voyager left Saturn,|there was one final enigma.
Saturn's largest moon, Titan,
is the only moon in the solar|system with a thick atmosphere.
Voyager's cameras could not|penetrate the orange haze.
I found myself alone|in the Voyager imaging area,
about ten o'clock|in the evening.
Just me|and the television monitor.
This monitor had showed us|all these tremendous pictures.
Now it was just showing|the image of Saturn
that Voyager 1 had|as it receded from it.
I was mesmerised|by this whole thing,
'thinking nobody had seen Saturn|from this perspective before,
'because we'd never been|on the other side.'
I was so moved by me and|Saturn alone in this room,
'I was completely swept away.'
Voyager's next goal was Uranus,
a world discovered|just 200 years before
and still barely seen.
Would this planet,|tipped over on its back,
resemble its neighbours|Jupiter and Saturn?
Even travelling at|50,000 miles an hour,
it would take Voyager|five years to reach Uranus.
The engineers|needed every moment
to prepare for their most|difficult challenge yet.
'Voyager, operating at|one billion miles at Saturn,
'had to operate at|two billion at Uranus,
'where the sun was very dim.'
We did several things, like|longer exposures on the camera.
If it's too long, and you're|moving fast, things get smeared.
We had to turn the spacecraft|at just the right rate
so that it would|compensate for its motion.
When Voyager reached Uranus,|it found little to photograph.
'We'd been so spoiled by the|glamour, colour and intricacies
of the atmospheres|of Jupiter and Saturn,
that Uranus was a let-down,|because it was so bland.
'There's more atmosphere|and haze above the clouds,
'so it's hard|to see the features.'
Even at its closest approach,
Voyager revealed little detail|in the atmosphere of Uranus.
Uranus is different|than Jupiter and Saturn
in that it has|no internal heat source.
They're radiating more|energy than the sun gives,
because there's|heat inside them.
At Uranus, that heat source|had shut down,
so the atmosphere|was much blander.
Voyager had found|a different kind of giant.
A world smaller and colder|than Jupiter and Saturn.
It was shrouded in different|gases - methane and ammonia -
under which scientists believed|lay oceans of water and ice.
What exactly is that?|Is that in here?
Uranus had been|a disappointment,
but the imaging team found|many surprises in its moons.
Most striking of all|was the tiny moon Miranda.
'Miranda looks like|a jigsaw puzzle,
'with regions looking like|giant complex racetracks,
'as if put together|by a committee.'
There are pieces that look like|they belong to other planets.
One idea was|it was busted apart,
these coarse pieces|stayed intact,
then were glued back together,|so you get this hodgepodge.
Perhaps it was such a collision,|on a grander scale,
that knocked Uranus|over on its back
in the earliest days|of the solar system.
From Uranus onwards to Neptune,
three billion miles|away from Earth.
The probe had to take|a precise trajectory
over the planet's north pole,
to get the best possible view|of Neptune and its moon Triton.
'The challenge at Neptune|was the most difficult one.'
We had to know within one second
when we'd fly over|Neptune's north pole.
A major navigational challenge.
We hadn't delivered|that accuracy before.
If we were wrong,|we had no second chance.
After 12 years in flight,|Voyager arrived at Neptune.
Brad Smith's team feared,|after bland Uranus,
they'd see little when|they got to the last giant.
They need not have worried.
..Is that a rugged surface|or what?
The final encounter I was|able to witness here at JPL
with my youngest son.
We watched with fascination as|the Neptune pictures unfolded.
'Suddenly, things no one|had imagined were there.
'Here was a planet|vibrant with life,
'it had its own|great, dark spot,
'white clouds floating|in its atmosphere.
'They unfolded before our eyes.'
Neptune was a great,|wonderful surprise for me.
'There was something strange|about Neptune.'
The last planet, the sentinel
at the outer edge|of our solar system,
looks like Earth, with its|beautiful deep blue colour
and its white clouds|in the atmosphere.
We had an exciting planet|again with Neptune.
'There were fast-moving clouds,|moving in different directions,
'some at almost sonic speeds.
'The complexity|of the planet's atmosphere
'was far beyond|our expectations.'
Neptune turned out to have|the strongest winds of all.
In the extremes|of the solar system,
where the sun barely penetrates,
the last giant|defied all expectations.
'You'd expect that|with less energy from the sun
'to drive the winds,|they'd be slower.'
Jupiter's winds were already|hundreds of miles per hour.
Rather than slower winds,|we found faster ones,
over 1,000 miles per hour|at Neptune.
'We now understand why.
'Enough energy creates|a lot of turbulence,
'and that slows the wind down.'
Neptune had so little energy|that the wind got started
and would just go and go.
Neptune's atmosphere was|more dynamic than Uranus,
but made of the|same gases and ices.
These two giants were different|from their more massive cousins.
Uranus and Neptune are not|gas giants but ice giants.
From Earth, nobody had seen|a full set of rings at Neptune.
Some scientists believed|they'd seen segments of a ring,
which they called arcs.
When we got to Neptune,
I was leading the group|on the imaging team
responsible for the rings|and the ring arcs.
'Some people on the imaging team|doubted their existence,
'they thought we were crazy and|wasting spacecraft resources.'
It was gratifying|to see that one image,
where we finally captured|the Neptune ring arcs.
'So it was|a tremendous achievement.'
Neptune is indeed|surrounded by ring arcs.
How they got there
and why the ring|is incomplete is not clear.
The impossible mission|was almost over.
Neptune's moon Triton|was the final encounter.
Triton is a large moon,|as big as Pluto.
In orbit around the sun|it'd be a planet,
but it's in orbit|around Neptune.
Unlike the other satellites
which orbit in the direction|the planet rotates,
Triton is going|around Neptune backwards.
That meant it was not likely|formed around Neptune,
but had been captured by it.
Triton is a moon|that might have been a planet.
It strayed too close to Neptune|and was caught by its gravity.
Triton was one of the|strangest worlds encountered.
This is too much.|Too much to believe.
Oh-ho. God.|Look at the tyre tracks.
Tyre tracks! There you go.
'Triton was unlike|any world we'd seen before.'
The coldest surface|in the solar system,
40 degrees above absolute zero.
So cold that nitrogen, which|forms the atmosphere on Earth,
is frozen, solid ice.
Triton's polar caps are frozen|nitrogen, not frozen water.
Even so, we found geysers|on the surface of Triton.
'Nitrogen geysers, miles high.
'Even at the deepest part|of our solar system,
'there is geologic activity -|it is everywhere.'
The solar system|is alive, evolving.
That's why it's so exciting|and there's so much to learn.
Voyager had survived to reach|the extremes of the solar system
and reveal not|just the giants,
but whole systems of rings and|moons unlike anything imagined.
The planets moved|out of their alignment,
and Uranus and Neptune|drifted out of our reach again.
It's unlikely they'll be|visited again in our lifetime.
But Voyager was not the last|mission to the gas giants.
In 1994, the probe Galileo|went to Jupiter and its moons.
It found Io's surface covered|by fresh sulphurous lava.
Europa had looked so smooth,
but was covered|in great ridges and chasms.
Fresh detail was revealed|in Ganymede's alien landscapes.
There was more destruction than|had been imagined on Callisto.
In October 1997, a mission|called Cassini left for Saturn.
For four years, it'll send|high-resolution images
of the great planet, its|rings and its many satellites.
Head of the imaging|team is Carolyn Porco.
We're interested, for scientific|purposes, in taking images
of Titan and the satellites.
How many images|will you need?
Four images? In 30 minutes?
We've designed the camera|system specifically,
among other things, to see|down to Titan's surface,
which we weren't able|to do on Voyager.
'We'll be able to see things|on the scale of office blocks.
'We'll collect data|from Cassini for four years,
'so we'll have a chance|to monitor changes.
'It'll be a new era.'
But it will never have|the same feeling or even...
..historical significance|as Voyager had.
'That experience|can never be duplicated.'
The next awards are
the Exceptional Scientific|Achievement Medal.
The first goes to Gary Flandro,|for seminal contributions
to the design and|engineering of missions,
including the opportunity for|the epic Voyager explorations.
The views we achieved of those|planets exceeded expectations,
but it was a ghostly feeling|of having already been there,
flying that mission|in my mind in the 1960s.
- It started in that office.|- Is that right?
Building 180|is where you worked?
Looking out that window|through those trees,
and said "We can do this.|Four planets in one flight."
After the planets,|Voyager went on to search
for the edge|of the solar system,
where the sun's|influence runs out,
and interstellar space begins.
'The Voyager mission|isn't over.
'We hope we can listen|to it for another 20 years
'before we finally lose power|on the spacecraft.'
In 2015, Voyager 1 will be 12|billion miles from the Earth,
and perhaps in|interstellar space.
We listen to the two Voyager|spacecraft every day,
looking for some signal|we're getting close
'to interstellar space.'
P S 2004
P T U
Pact of Silence The
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Planet of the Apes 1968
Planet of the Apes 2001
Planets The 1 - Different Worlds
Planets The 2 - Terra Firma
Planets The 3 - Giants
Planets The 4 - Moon
Planets The 5 - Star
Planets The 6 - Atmosphere
Planets The 7 - Life
Planets The 8 - Destiny
Plastic Tree CD1
Plastic Tree CD2
Platonic Sex CD1
Platonic Sex CD2
Platoon (Special Edition)
Play It Again Sam
Playing By Heart
Please Teach Me English (2003) CD1
Please Teach Me English (2003) CD2
Plumas de Caballo
Plunkett and Macleane
Pocketful of Miracles CD1
Pocketful of Miracles CD2
Pod Njenim Oknom (Beneath Her Window)
Poika ja ilves
Point Break - CD1 1991
Point Break - CD2 1991
Pokemon - Movie 1 - Mewtwo Strikes Back
Poker (2001) CD1
Poker (2001) CD2
Pokrovsky Gates The 25fps 1982
Pola X 1999 CD1
Pola X 1999 CD2
Police Academy (1984)
Police Academy 2 Their First Assignment 1985
Police Academy 3 Back in Training 1986
Police Academy 4 - Citizens on Patrol 1987
Police Story (2004) CD1
Police Story (2004) CD2
Police Story 2
Poltergeist 2 The Other Side 1986
Poltergeist 3 (1988)
Pork Chop Hill
Porky - Awful Orphan (1949)
Porky - Dough for the Do Do (1949)
Porky - Porky Chops (1949)
Porky - The Wearing of the Grin (1951)
Pornostar (Poruno Suta)
Port of Call (1948)
Portrait of a Lady The
Poseidon Adventure The
Poslusne hlasim (1957)
Possible Loves - Eng - 2000
Post Coitum 2004
Postman Blues (1997)
Power Play (2002)
Presidents Analyst The (1967)
Prick Up Your Ears
Pride and Prejudice
Pride and Prejudice CD1
Pride and Prejudice CD2
Pride and Prejudice CD3
Pride and Prejudice CD4
Pride and Prejudice CD5
Pride and Prejudice CD6
Pride and Prejudice The Making of
Pride and the Passion The
Prime of Miss Jean Brodie The CD1
Prime of Miss Jean Brodie The CD2
Prince and the Showgirl The
Princess Blade The
Princess Bride The
Princess Diaries The CD1
Princess Diaries The CD2
Princess Of Thieves
Princess and the Warrior The
Prisoner of Second Avenue The
Private Life of Sherlock Holmes The (1970)
Project A CD1
Project A CD2
Psycho - Collectors Edition
Public Enemy (2002 Korean) CD1
Public Enemy (2002 Korean) CD2
Public Enemy The
Pulp Fiction (1984)
Pump Up The Volume
Pumping Iron (1977)
Punisher The (2004)
Punisher The 1989
Pupendo (2003) CD1
Pupendo (2003) CD2
Purple Rose Of Cairo The
Purple Sunset (2001)
Pusong Mamon CD1
Pusong Mamon CD2