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Lost World The BBC CD1

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Keep to the centre channel!
We must stick together!
If you damage that package, you won't get paid!
Save the package!
Duke of Northampton. Accident during a motoring holiday. Fatal, sadly.
2,000 words by five o'clock, Mr Malone.
Mr McArdle? The decapitation in Hackney. I know the area well.
- Could I cover it? - Arkwright's on it.
What about the Whitechapel opium dens? I thought maybe I could go under cover.
- Maybe write about the white slave trade. - You read too much trash.
I've been on obituaries for over a year. Give me a chance!
- What do you know about dinosaurs? - Not much.
I'm attending a lecture tonight at the Natural History Museum.
- You can come and write it up. - Gladys told me of this.
She's my girl. Her father arranged the evening. He's high up in the Royal Society.
If I like it, I might put you on the next murder.
- Thank you very much. - I still need 2,000 words on the Duke!
Sorry I'm late. The Duke had a full life.
- Edward, you do talk in riddles. - Good evening, Professor Illingworth.
We'd better go in. I detest missing the beginning of a lecture.
(ILLINGWORTH) You might learn something. Summerlee's a good man.
Not an original mind, of course, but solid, very solid.
Edward. You mustn't!
You shouldn't be so pretty. Have you thought any more about our conversation?
- Which one? There are so many. - You know which one.
- Gladys, I DO have prospects. - Look, it's Lord Roxton!
He's just come back from Africa. Hunting elephants and tigers.
- Actually, tigers come from India. - Pedantry is not a virtue, Edward.
- Will you be returning to Africa soon? - I have no particular plans at present.
- Are you engaged to Lady Scarborough? - You mustn't believe the newspapers.
Lord Roxton! Was it terribly dangerous in the jungle?
The odd rogue elephant.
Nothing as alarming as a society hostess with marriageable daughters.
- Come on, laddie! - Sorry, Mr McArdle.
Millions of years before the first Angle, Celt or Saxon
set trepidatious foot on this sceptr'd isle, those astonishing creatures,
to which we give the name dinosaurs, cast their...
- Sir, you need a ticket! - I have important scientific evidence.
Take your hands off me!
Thank you, gentlemen. You MAY let him go.
Despite appearances, he isn't a burglar or pickpocket.
I see you're still having trouble with your timekeeping, Professor Challenger.
(MAN) What have you got there, Challenger?
The Professor and I were at Oxford together. He was often late for lectures then, as well.
I was punctual if I thought there was something worth hearing.
Do you mind?
- Mrs Summerlee. - George.
George Challenger.
A slapdash scientist with an absurdly high opinion of himself.
Summerlee beat him to the Chair of Zoology. He's never got over it.
When Professor Challenger is finally ready, perhaps I might continue?
Carry on, Professor.
The very word dinosaur, meaning "terrible reptile", tells us...
...this is a vertebra from a creature known as Iguanodon bernissartensis.
Behind me is an artist's impression of the iguanodon,
which stood on its hind legs in the manner of a kangaroo.
Oh, come on! A kangaroo? Are you sure? Have you ever seen one?
Don't be absurd! No one's ever seen a dinosaur.
The great size of these creatures was paradoxically their weakness,
for the dinosaurs could not compete with the smaller and more agile mammals.
Where's his proof?
The proof is that we are here and dinosaurs are remarkably thin on the ground.
Professor Summerlee...
...I wonder if you would be kind enough to identify something for me.
I will take questions at the end.
(CHALLENGER) I'm sure you will. Let's have a look at this first.
...what do you make of that?
It appears to be a remarkably well-preserved fossil
of the forearm of a pterosaur, a flying reptile of the Mesozoic period.
But it isn't a fossil, is it?
There's something up here. Make sure you get all this down.
Must be a fake.
Clever, undoubtedly, but a fake.
This bone came from an animal...
...that died just two months ago.
(MAN) Rubbish!
- This is genuine, Challenger? - Yes.
I say that with authority.
- What authority? - Because I shot it myself.
The pterosaur, far from being extinct,
is alive and well and living in the Amazon rainforest.
This man is an attention-seeking charlatan!
Hear, hear!
I came here tonight to propose an expedition
to discover the lair of the pterosaur.
- This stunt is beneath even you, George. - It's no stunt, Leo.
I should like to express my thanks to Professor Challenger.
I've not been so well amused since I read Professor Challenger's paper
on the possibility of conveying mankind to the moon!
In a rocket!
(ROXTON) Professor Challenger. Professor Challenger!
What exactly is your proposal?
The nest of the pterosaurs is deep in a dense and unchartered region of Brazil.
Sounds perilous. I should very much like to join you.
Moreover, I am willing to cover half the total costs incurred.
You can't!
- Can we look to science for the balance? - You can look where you like,
but you won't get a penny from any academic institution with which I am involved.
My name is Edward Malone. I'm a reporter for The Gazette and...
...I should like to volunteer.
No newspapermen, thank you. Anyone else?
Lord Brass, proprietor of The Gazette, will match Lord Roxton's offer.
- In that case, you're in! - Have you gone mad?
This might be the story of the century, owned exclusively by The Gazette!
- Not if he's a raving lunatic. - Then keep me on obituaries forever.
Never mind that, laddie. You'll be writing your own.
Well, Leo. What do you say? Why don't you join me?
Nothing on Earth would cause me to risk my scholarly reputation
by taking part in your ludicrous hare-brained wild-goose chase of an expedition!
(MAN) Professor Challenger. May we have a word? The London Times.
(CHALLENGER) Of course. What would you like to know?
- May I have your name, sir? - Professor L Summerlee.
You really don't have to do this. You have nothing to prove.
It's my responsibility to ensure there's SOME proper science on this trip.
Lord Brass expects a handsome return on his investment. Make sure he gets it.
I'll do my best, Mr McArdle.
I should have sent Arkwright. Well, you'll have to do.
Don't come back without a front page, Malone.
(MCARDLE) I want a full accounting of your expenses, down to the last penny!
- Lord Roxton. A few words, sir? - No questions. Thank you.
Oh, hello. How sweet of you to come.
I do not expect to find dinosaurs, but I do understand science is indigestible to people
unless dressed up in a colourful package.
Professor Challenger! Do you really expect to see dinosaurs?
Ah, there's Mrs Summerlee. I won't be a moment.
Look after yourself, dear.
Kiss your father, children.
- Good luck, sir. - Thank you. See you when we get back.
(MAN) All ashore now!
I hope you know what you're doing, George.
- I'm awfully proud of you. - Are you really?
Of course. After all, I expect there'll be poisonous snakes and hostile natives,
and all sorts of terrible dangers, won't there?
- Yes, I suppose. - Good. Or what would be the point in going?
One word, Gladys, and I'd stay here with you.
- Edward, you would hate yourself! - Not necessarily.
Give me your answer.
Edward, you are awfully sweet, but ever since I was a little girl,
I've always promised myself that the man I married would be the heroic type.
(ILLINGWORTH) Good luck, Roxton.
That's quite enough, young man! Gladys...
- Good luck, Challenger. - Illingworth.
That young man is very forward. It's just as well he's going abroad.
Pretty girl.
Yes, my fiancee, Gladys.
8-calibre. Pistol grip to stock.
Nitro-express cartridge, firing a charge of 12 drams.
- It'll knock down a charging bull elephant. - There are no elephants in Brazil.
I know. But it doesn't hurt to be prepared.
Tell me, Mr Malone.
Have you ever been close enough to a really dangerous wild animal to stare into its eyes?
I assume not. Shall I tell you what you see there? Your own death.
An uncomfortable experience.
On the contrary, it's profoundly stimulating. You might want to get that down.
Gentlemen. If you please.
- Time to reveal our destination. - Why did you have to be so secretive?
- He didn't trust us to keep our mouths shut. - Yes.
Mr Malone has kindly agreed to keep an accurate record of our progress.
Now... this is roughly where I shot the pterosaur.
It's right on the edge of the unexplored regions.
When I got back, I found this account of a Portuguese expedition
that went to the same region in 1649.
Only one man returned, Father Luis Mendoz.
When they found him in the jungle, it was assumed he was mad.
So we're going to be following a map drawn up by a lunatic!
- He was raving about dragons. - Dinosaurs.
Now, according to Luis Mendoz,
there's a remote plateau in the middle of the unmapped territory.
He says there's a cave system leading right the way up to the summit.
- His claim makes perfect sense. - Why?
For a pterosaur or any other prehistoric creature to have survived,
it must have been isolated from the mainstream of evolutionary development.
Where do you propose we start our search for this mythical plateau?
- It wasn't mythical to Padre Mendoz! - How very reassuring.
Your mind is as fossilised as the exhibits in your precious museums!
- How dare you! - Gentlemen! Please.
There's a small mission about a week's journey upriver.
It's run by a Reverend Theo Kerr.
A Theo Kerr wrote a very silly book condemning Darwin.
- It's the same man. - Oh, splendid.
(EDWARD) "Dear Mr McArdle, herewith my first dispatch, together with expenses.
"Notwithstanding our agreement that you would rewrite my accounts,
"I have tried to embrace a style which will appeal to Gazette readers.
"After an uneventful journey of some seven weeks,
"we find ourselves in the upper reaches of the mighty Amazon river,
"the greatest river in South America, if not the world.
"The mission station, which is our present destination,
"will provide the last chance to savour the comforts of the civilised world.
"And beyond that lies the hardships and the terrors of the unknown."
- If she's a missionary, I'll be a heathen. - Sh!
Professor Challenger? Agnes Cluny. My uncle and I have been expecting you.
He went downriver for supplies. He should be back today.
These are my colleagues. Lord Roxton.
- How do you do? - Hello.
- Mr Malone. - Hello.
And Professor Summerlee.
This way.
- This is Samuel, the lead bearer. - Pleased to meet you.
He wants to know which direction you're headed.
Ten days due north.
- Something wrong? - The Indians say there are bad spirits there.
Ah, well. He may find this more powerful than "curipuri".
Ah, no. That to go. This to come back.
What did you tell him?
That their wives will not thank them if they refuse the work.
I'll take that.
Little Miss Muffet, she sat on a tuffet eating her curds and whey. Along came a...
What ARE you on about?
Stay still!
The tarantula can give a nasty bite if provoked.
- Ugly brute, isn't it? - I think they're fascinating.
- Roxton, take charge here, will you? - Just coming, Professor.
I was born here. My parents were botanists.
They died in an accident on the river when I was five.
My uncle... I call Theo my uncle. He was a good friend of my parents.
He brought me up.
They built this church.
In your letter you didn't say exactly why you were coming here.
- Of course, it's none of my business. - No, no.
It would be unfair to enjoy your hospitality and not tell you the truth.
- But you might find it hard to believe. - You wouldn't be alone in that regard.
(CHILDREN) Pastor Theo! Pastor Theo!
Professor Challenger, I presume?
(ROXTON) Do you like opera, Miss Cluny?
It must be wonderful to see one.
Regarding Mendoz, I've heard stories about him.
He was... oh, yes...
...quite mad.
- This "curipuri", what is that? - Superstition.
Curipuri are the bad spirits that haunt a man's dreams.
Sometimes they take the shape of great birds or lizards.
You hear that, Leo?
You'll not find any dinosaurs around here, gentlemen.
You're quite right to be sceptical, Reverend.
The Dinosauria became extinct over sixty million years ago.
Sixty million years. My goodness, a long time.
No. The Earth is only 6,000 years old.
The calculation can easily be made from the biblical evidence.
Do these calculations take fossils into account?
Of course.
Fossils are the remains of creatures that were deposited after the great flood.
The ones that didn't make it into the ark, I suppose (!)
I have to see to the lamps. Goodnight, everyone.
I think I'll turn in, too. Goodnight.
I am aware, Professor, that you disagree with my views.
But your theory of evolution makes no sense to me.
- More than creating the world in seven days. - Six. God rested on the seventh.
Thank you for not laughing at my uncle.
I don't share his beliefs but I respect his faith.
I have some difficulty with Mr Darwin's monkeys myself.
So many beautiful things are hidden away in remote places.
I suppose that must be the attraction for a scientist,
to discover one of those beautiful things.
But the Bible is not a textbook!
- No, it's the word of God. - It is no basis for serious science.
- You would replace God with man? - And you'd replace science with twaddle?
- Goodnight, gentlemen. (SUMMERLEE) Goodnight, Reverend.
(EDWARD) Lord Roxton? I wonder if I might have a word?
(EDWARD) Should you be flirting with her? - Was I flirting? And what if I was?
- She's young. - Not much younger than you.
'She's been brought up in the jungle. '
- She has no idea of men and women. - The birds and the bees.
I'm sure she's familiar with them, not to mention every other biting insect.
But it IS obvious that socially she's a little...
- Well, backward. - Edward, grateful as I am for this chat,
and for your advice, but perhaps in future you'd like to mind your own damn business!
- Agnes has just asked if she can join us. - No, no, no.
She'd be very useful. She's an expert in local medicines and speaks the Indian dialect.
Taking a woman on an expedition is a bad idea.
Men can rub along and rough it together. Women have different needs.
She's lived here all her life. She'll be less of a liability than Mr Malone.
(SUMMERLEE) I agree with Lord Roxton. - So do I. We're entering into the unknown.
It's no place for women.
My niece tells me she has offered to go with you on your expedition.
- Yes, we've just been discussing it. - I cannot allow it.
Agnes has been with me since her parents died.
She's everything to me.
Oh, Agnes.
I was just talking to Professor Challenger, and he's agreed...
Why don't we ask Miss Agnes what SHE wants to do?
We can't watch these people go off into the jungle and not offer them our help.
Is it charity or your own ambition that makes you want to go?
Does the Psalm not say, "The Lord careth for the strangers"?
Don't worry, Reverend. We'll get her back safely.
"Six days upriver, we enter territory where native tribes are beyond the reach
"even of Christian missionaries.
"We have been joined in our endeavours by Miss Agnes Cluny,
"the Reverend Theo Kerr's niece.
"Her reasons for taking part in our expedition are not altogether clear.
"Our readers may be interested to know she has adapted to the rigours of jungle life
"by wearing trousers at all times, even at dinner!
"Professor Challenger is in his element.
"Nothing will divert his single-minded determination to achieve our goal,
"not even 'amahuaca cannibals', as he casually named them.
"Fortunately, they don't seem TOO interested in us... yet."
- You suck the insect into the bag. - I know how to use it, thank you.
Really? I thought you might have forgotten.
It's been a long time since you've done any REAL science!
(CHALLENGER) Is there coffee in that pot?
- Yes. - Jolly good.
Thank you.
"A hundred miles upstream from the mission, we find the secret tributary
"along which Professor Challenger returned on his previous journey.
"His 'private gate into the unknown', as he called it.
"The drums that had worried us earlier have started again, much closer now.
"Their menace is reflected on the faces of our Indian bearers.
"We ARE being watched."
I was wondering whether you might have a remedy for these biting insects.
You get these leaves...
...and crush them, and mix them with urine.
What, my own? Yes...
Rub it into your skin. You'll find it quite effective.
Thank you.
"Our canoes hidden, we continue on foot,
"our trusty bearers taking the greater burden of the expedition's equipment.
"As we get further from civilisation, I am grateful to Miss Cluny
"for sharing with me the quaint and often surprising folk remedies of the jungle."
- What are they talking about? - Curipuri. They don't like it here.
Um... Professor Challenger? I think you'd better look at this.
(ROXTON) Stay in the camp. Stay in the camp!
What is this? Some kind of tribal fetish, or what?
I don't know.
Where are you going?
Don't be ridiculous. Come back!
Don't expect to be paid!
Look at all this stuff. This is ludicrous! How far can we go without bearers?
As far as we have to.
(ROXTON) Quiet. Someone's coming.
You people have been making good time. I've been tracking you for days.
Ah. How are you doing?
I hope you don't mind. I wanted to join you, but perhaps it's too late.
- We've had some trouble. - Yes, I passed the Indians.
I tried to reason with them, but they're a very superstitious people.
What can you do? Nothing.
- Go back, I guess. - Oh, no.
We go on, without bearers.
- Which way are you headed? - Due north.
May I suggest you turn north-east? I think you'll find the going easier.
According to Mendoz's map, the plateau lies due north, there.
I myself have penetrated some little ways into this jungle.
It's not easy going.
In a couple of days you CAN turn back north.
North-east. Very well.
"You may be surprised how superstition can influence the uncivilised mind;
"how a crude effigy of sticks and bones
"can send natives screaming hysterically into the night.
"It is fortuitous that the Reverend Kerr should turn up
"just when we had been abandoned by our timid bearers.
"The way north must be arduous indeed if this is easy by comparison."
- I can take something if you like. - It's been a while since I had a rucksack.
"After three days, we reach a river and our progress improves dramatically."
(EDWARD) Miss Cluny, do you think there are piranha in these waters?
Piranha aren't dangerous. That's a myth.
- It's the snakes you have to watch. - That's right.
One bite from a coral snake and you're dead in seconds.
Not necessarily. A young man in good health might live for up to a minute!
I shouldn't worry, Mr Malone.
Coral snakes are far more frightened of us.
Keep VERY still.
Oh, my God!
(REVEREND) Out of the water! (ROXTON) Not you, Edward. Don't move!
Keep calm, Edward!
It's the bag. There's something in the bag. Drop the bag, Edward.
- Get rid of the bag! - What?
Urgh! Ah!
It's all right. It's all right.
- What the hell was in it? - Some insect specimens.
New species, as far as I could see. I'm most disappointed to have lost them.
You should be more careful. It was probably those insects that attracted the snakes.
I hardly think so.
He's a... very determined man, isn't he?
I can think of other words that describe him.
- Are you all right? - Yes. Thank you.
- Can I see? - Please do.
Everything in this place wants to eat me.
- These are REALLY good. - Thank you.
It must be strange for you, living at the mission.
- It's all I've ever known. - No, I mean being so far from civilisation.
Perhaps we are not as uncivilised as you think, Mr Malone.
At the mission I can have any books I want.
My uncle has his gramophone.
Perhaps we're not as "socially backward" as you imagine.
"We never did discover what it was that so attracted the coral snakes,
"let alone how it came to be in Professor Summerlee's bag."
(CHALLENGER) # Take me back to London, quickly as you can.
# Oh, Mr Porter, what a silly girl I am. #
- Must you sing? - Yes. It keeps the spirits up.
It has the opposite effect on me.
Lord Roxton? May I borrow your pistol?
- There's something that needs shooting. - With pleasure.
(ROXTON) Professor!
The plateau!
Right where Mendoz's map said it would be!
- Congratulations. - Thank you.
"Our efforts have been rewarded. The memory all of our difficulties fades away
"as we gaze at the grandeur of this magnificent sight.
"We had placed our trust in Padre Mendoz and his map,
"and once again he has proved sound.
"There IS a cave system, exactly as he claimed.
"Thank the Lord, for without it
"the towering cliff face would be insurmountable."
Watch your heads, everybody.
Look at this!
- Look, it's an iguanodon! - Nonsense. Iguanodon went on two legs.
Oh, yes, that's right. Just like a kangaroo.
God! The limitations of the encyclopaedic mind!
(ROXTON) Through here.
Nothing here.
(ROXTON) Damn!
- What is it? - I'm afraid the cave's blocked.
This was the only route to take us up.
(ROXTON) Look at this.
Powder marks. I think it's been blasted.
(EDWARD) Blasted? Why would somebody do that?
- What now, Professor? - We have no choice.
We have to continue around the base of the plateau until we DO find a way up.
What a little beauty!
Come and see what I've got!
Coming, Professor?
Whatever it is, I've probably seen it a hundred times already.
- An atlas moth. - Attacus atlas.
- Beautiful, isn't it? - Beautiful.
It's your expedition, Professor, but if it was me...
I would want to get my people home before any serious harm came to them.
Everyone is here of their own free will.
Pterosaur. It's a pterosaur!
Challenger! Look, an atlas moth.
(SUMMERLEE) What is it? (EDWARD) Where's the pig?
What have you done with our dinner?
A real-life pterosaur just swooped off with our dinner, and you bring me a moth!
- What? - Really? Where?
It MUST have been a vulture.
Since when do vultures snatch roasting pigs from spits? It was a pterosaur, damn it!
The Amazon vulture is a VERY big bird, and in the dark...
Will you deny the evidence of your own eyes?
It was reptilian. It didn't have a bloody feather on it!
(SUMMERLEE) This is absurd! We've walked nearly halfway round this plateau.
Our supplies are getting dangerously low.
And just look at these cliffs! There's no way up.
I will NOT be dragged around any further on this wild-goose chase!
Professor Summerlee is right. Our supplies are very low.
We should go back while we can.
"Just as the rigours of the expedition were taking their toll,
"Professor Challenger spotted what seemed to be a route to the summit.
"Though weak from hunger and exhaustion, we applied ourselves to the ascent."
(ROXTON) Well done, professors. Not much further.
Come on, Edward.
(CHALLENGER) Don't take it too high!
We are going to need all the length.
(CHALLENGER) Yes! Ha-ha-ha-ha!
Perfect! Ha!
Ladies and gentlemen, I now declare this bridge open!
(ROXTON) All right, all ready. Start crossing.
(SUMMERLEE) After you, George.
I'm... I'm forgetting my manners. Ladies first.
(ROXTON) Ready.
Agnes, don't go.
It's all right, Uncle.
- Don't! - It's quite safe.
(ROXTON) Come across. I promise it's safe.
(ROXTON) You're doing very well.
Well done!
All right?
Almost there.
We've come this far. Just don't look down.
- Oh, thank you. Thank you. - Well done, Professor.
Get his pack off.
Ready, Professor?
See, it's easy. Easy as falling off a log.
Hold on!
Don't look down!
I'm OK.
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Long Run The 2000
Longest Day The (1962) CD1
Longest Day The (1962) CD2
Lonorevole Angelina (1947)
Looking For Mr Perfect (2003)
Lord Jim CD1
Lord Jim CD2
Lord Of The Flies (1963)
Lord Of The Rings The Fellowship Of The Ring (2001) CD1
Lord Of The Rings The Fellowship Of The Ring (2001) CD2
Lord of Hangzhou The
Lord of The Rings - Two Towers (Extended Edition) CD1
Lord of The Rings - Two Towers (Extended Edition) CD2
Lord of The Rings - Two Towers (Extended Edition) CD3
Lord of the Rings The - Fellowship of the ring
Lord of the Rings The - The Two Towers
Lord of the Rings The - The Two Towers CD1
Lord of the Rings The - The Two Towers CD2
Lord of the Rings The - The Two Towers CD3
Los Amantes Del Circuli Polar
Loser Takes All The (2003)
Lost And Delirious
Lost Command CD1
Lost Command CD2
Lost Skeleton of Cadavra The
Lost Souls
Lost Tabula Rasa
Lost World The 2001
Lost World The BBC CD1
Lost World The BBC CD2
Lost World The BBC CD3
Lost in Translation (2003)
Love Actually 2003 CD1
Love Actually 2003 CD2
Love And Basketball (2000)
Love Dont Cost a Thing
Love In Nepal
Love Story
Love Undercover 2 (2003 HongKong)
Love is Colder Than Death (1969)
Lover Come Back
Loves of a Blonde - Criterion Collection
Loving You Elvis Presley 1957
Lumber Jerks (1955)
Luna Papa (1999) CD1
Luna Papa (1999) CD2
Lundi Matin 2002 CD1
Lundi Matin 2002 CD2
Lunes al sol Los CD1
Lunes al sol Los CD2
Luther CD1
Luther CD2
Luthiers grandes hitos Les
Lykkevej 2003