posted on Dec, 28 2009 @ 08:56 AM
First, please allow my apologies for my own imagination.. some days it gets away from me. Also for the spoiler if you haven't already watched the
When I watched this film, I did look at things the way the director intended them to be seen. Of course, there's always cheesy parts in every movie
I've ever watched. I learn to look over them, to see the idea the director/writers wanted us to see. I honestly don't think the writers/director
wanted this movie to be a documentary or a NatGeo special of sorts. I think it was meant for your imaginative humanitarian side.
The plot: A guy finds out that "life as we know it" will end and the only way to save himself and his family is to get to the safety of what the
govt's of the world have built in order to survive.
Here's a few questions though, maybe you can help me out:
Question 1: Are the govt's of the world building things to protect the few lucky people and animals of the world? Are there government Spaceships??
Question 2: Can neutrinos from sun bursts actually heat up the earths core causing the surface of the earth to displace? If so, are there any studies
out there and what's happening now?
Question 3: (For imagination's sake) IF the earth's crust displaces like that of the movie, how would ANYONE survive the devastation?
Where could you be in the world if that amount of devastation happens? With massive volcanoes erupting throwing ash clouds darkening the sky
and blanketing the world which will snuff out all oxygen. Tsunami's blasting high enough to cover Mount Everest raising the sea level to cover most
of the world continents .... there is NO survival if, in fact, this actually happens.
I think the movie was meant to "touch" your humanly imaginative spiritual side in order for the "unlucky" people of the world to make peace within
themselves prior to the SHTF. It was meant to make people realize that the continued path we're on just might get ripped out from under our feet one
day without time to repent and find our inner peace. But, then again, this is just my observation.