Following a relatively short production time and an extensive post-production process, the team behind the film is thrilled to be able to share this early look at their latest project. Biosphere co-founders Roni Horn and Maureen Connor were kind enough to give us this exclusive sneak peek before its release. The image features one half of a deeply intertwined oak tree in eastern Ohio on a breezy day. The other half is a black box, which represents the world of its film.
The film, “The Message”, tells the story of scientists and engineers who find themselves in love with their work. When a new crop of genetically engineered tomatoes turns out to be toxic to human beings, they find themselves facing a moral dilemma: Should they continue to test their new product on unwitting subjects? Or should they discontinue it together?
Introduction to The Biosphere
A deadly film about a group of researchers drilling into the ice in an Antarctic trench to find a strange alien life form. The crew shoots raw footage and one is chosen to hide out in the discovery and study it. Soon, they find that the alien life form is not what they expected to be found – a giant virus that has been slowly infecting human beings. The viral entity consumes human flesh, turns human beings into zombies (or perhaps vice versa), and turns living humans into crystalline formations. When back on Earth, the surviving members of this expedition are told their work on Earth was unnecessary. Still determined to save mankind from destruction, one member plots against their superiors with disastrous results for all involved…
The First Film Directed by Mel Eslyn, Starring TIFF Throws a Surprise Special Screening for Sterling K. Brown and Mark Duplass
The Toronto International Film Festival is one of the most prestigious and influential film festivals in North America, commanding both a global audience and industry attention. And this year, it’s getting a special present: Mel Eslyn’s directorial debut starring Sterling K. Brown and Mark Duplass.
Brown is probably best known for his role as Randall Pearson on AMC’s Emmy-winning drama “The People vs. OJ Simpson,” while Duplass has had his fair share of award-winning performances in movies like “Cyrus,” “Love” and “Safety Not Guaranteed.”
Duplass, who has been tapped to host the festival’s big opening night party Thursday night, was a guest on SiriusXM’s “Fresh Air” last week. He spoke about the making of “The One I Love,” which he calls “a very personal film” – but also one that has wide appeal.
Story of The Biosphere
The Biosphere is a science-fiction film co-directed by Stewart Raffill and Irwin Goldman. The story is set shortly, where a billionaire named Edward Lewis (Michael Lerner) has constructed an Earth-like environment in preparation for colonization by human beings. Isabel Hatch (Lolita Davidovich), a woman who claims to be psychic and has been placed as the caretaker of the Biosphere, warns that the environment’s success depends on its ability to self-regulate, which will grind to a halt if humans stay too long among its Plant Life. Thereafter, she leads Lewis’ people into revolt against their leader, with one of his chief lieutenants shot dead when he tries to escape with Isabel.
Earth’s “deep biosphere,” molded by surface-derived organic matter dissolved deep below the surface
A new study published in the Proceedings of the National Academy of Sciences has found that Earth’s early atmosphere was much different than previously believed. Scientists have long thought that our planet’s atmosphere evolved in kind with its surface and biosphere, yet this new study has revealed those early versions were very different. Not only did the atmosphere have a much greater proportion of dissolved organic material and no oxygen, but it also had entirely different biochemistry that allowed for more complex life to evolve.
So what does this mean for future scientists? It could be difficult to guess where life might form next since many current hypotheses suggested that Earth’s biosphere is evolving towards a state where there are limited resources available for building complex organisms like humans.
So, what do think about The Biosphere?
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