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 L'ORQUE, AQUARUIS, Y'BECCA ET LUCIANO VINCENZON.

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yanis la chouette



Nombre de messages : 9352
Localisation : http://yanis.tignard.free.fr/
Date d'inscription : 09/11/2005

MessageSujet: L'ORQUE, AQUARUIS, Y'BECCA ET LUCIANO VINCENZON.   Jeu 16 Aoû à 3:33

LES INUITS, LES MANCHOTS ET LES PINGUOINS

TF1LeJT
‏Compte certifié @TF1LeJT
14 août

Une orque refuse de laisser couler son nourrisson mort-né et le pousse pendant 17 jours https://www.lci.fr/international/une-orque-refuse-de-laisser-couler-son-nourrisson-mort-ne-et-le-pousse-pendant-17-jours-2095692.html?utm_campaign=Echobox&utm_medium=Social&utm_source=Twitter#Echobox=1534265385

NATURE - Une femelle orque a poussé le cadavre de son bébé mort-né sur près de 2000 kilomètres, pendant dix-sept jours, refusant de le laisser. Un drame qui alerte sur le déclin de la population des cétacés. Menacés par le manque de nourriture, aucun bébé n'a survécu depuis trois ans dans ce groupe d'orques.
15 août 18:33 - Sébastie Mastrandréas

Le triste périple de l’orque baptisée "J35" entre l’Etat de Washington et la ville de Vancouver s’est achevé dans l’océan Pacifique samedi 11 août. Après avoir passé 17 jours, accompagné par les femelles de son groupe, à pousser le corps de son nourrisson sans vie à la surface de l’eau, le cétacé s’est finalement résigné à laisser couler le cadavre.


Suivie de près par le Center for Whale Research (CWR), l’orque "J35", aussi appelée Tahlequah, a depuis retrouvé son groupe et une activité normale. Elle a "vigoureusement chassé des saumons avec ses congénères" et son comportement est "remarquablement vif", a indiqué l’organisme ce week-end.

Aucun bébé orque n'a survécu au sein du groupe depuis 3 ans

Ce comportement de deuil, répandu chez les orques, est particulièrement long. Il ne dure en général qu’un ou deux jours. "Ces trois dernières années, pas un bébé orque n'a survécu au sein de ce groupe", s'alarme Emmanuelle Sultani, porte-parole de l'association C'EST ASSEZ ! pour la région Provence. "Il ne reste que 75 individus ".


Outre un "habitat contaminé par toutes sortes de métaux lourds", la porte-parole pointe du doigt les barrages canadiens sur la Snake river, qui "stoppent l'accès à l'océan des saumons royaux" , principale nourriture des orques. l "Les orques résidentes de cette région souffrent de la faim. L'une d'elles est tellement maigre qu'on peut voir la morphologie de son crâne".
Lire aussi
Une pétition pour le transfert "en urgence" de deux ours polaires du Marineland d'Antibes réunit 130.000 signatures
Préservation des océans : une plongée dans les fonds marins avec Google et Tara Expéditions
Rendre aux orques un habitat viableEmmanuelle Sultani

"Elle a porté son bébé pendant 17 jours, sur 1000 miles, sans s'arrêter pour prendre du repos ou s'alimenter", insiste Emmanuelle Sultani. "Une fois de plus, cela montre l'empathie développée chez les animaux". La militante espère que cette tragique histoire va accélérer la prise de conscience sur la condition animale, "déjà bien présente sur les réseaux sociaux".


Si l'espèce des orques n'est pas menacée d'extinction, celles du groupe de "J35" le sont. L'association "C'EST ASSEZ" est vent debout contre le projet canadien d'installer un pipeline et de permettre le passage de 400 pétroliers par an sur la zone habitable des orques dans le Pacifique. "Cela réduirait encore plus l'habitat, et rendrait plus fréquents les accidents avec les cétacés", alerte Emmanuelle Sultani, qui veut "rendre aux orques un habitat viable".

...............................

Orca (also known as Orca: The Killer Whale) is a 1977 American disaster horror film directed by Michael Anderson and produced by Dino De Laurentiis, starring Richard Harris, Charlotte Rampling and Will Sampson. It is based on Arthur Herzog's novel of the same name. The film follows a male orca whale tracking down and getting revenge on a captain for killing the whale's pregnant mate.

Reception towards the film was unfavorable by critics and audiences alike due to its similarities to Jaws, released two years prior. Upon release, the film received only minor theatrical success, but in recent years, the film has achieved a cult following among fans of the natural horror subgenre.[2]

Plot

Captain Nolan (Richard Harris) is an Irish Canadian who catches marine animals in order to pay off the mortgage of his boat and eventually return to Ireland. Nolan's crew is looking for a great white shark for a local aquarium, but a scientist named Ken (Robert Carradine) is targeted by the shark. An orca intervenes and kills the shark, saving Ken. This switches Nolan's target to the orca. While Nolan is on the journey with his crew, he tries to capture what he believes to be a bull orca, but mistakenly harpoons a pregnant female. Nolan and his crew get the orca on board, where she subsequently miscarries. The captain hoses the dead fetus overboard as the male orca looks on screaming.

Seeking release for his near-dead mate, the male orca tries to sink the ship. One of Nolan's crew members, Novak (Keenan Wynn), cuts the female off the ship, but the male leaps up and drags him into the sea too. The following day, the orca pushes his now dead mate onto shore. Al Swain (Scott Walker) berates Nolan on his actions after finding the dead whale. Nolan denies responsibility, but Swain and the villagers eventually find out his involvement. The villagers insist that he kill the orca, as the latter's presence is causing the fish vital to the village's economy to migrate. The orca then terrorises the village by sinking fishing boats in broad daylight and then breaking fuel lines, thus destroying the village's fuel reserves.

Dr. Rachel Bedford (Charlotte Rampling), a colleague of Ken and a whale expert, shows him how similar whales are to humans and tells Nolan that, "If he [the orca] is like a human, what he wants isn't necessarily what he should have." Nolan confesses to Bedford that he empathises with the whale, as his own wife and unborn child had previously been killed in a car crash caused by a drunk driver. Nolan promises Bedford not to fight the whale, but the orca attacks his sea-front house, containing an injured crew member of Nolan's, Annie (Bo Derek) within it. The house starts slipping into the sea and the whale bites Annie's left leg off. Nolan decides to fight the orca, although with Novak dead and Annie maimed and unable to help, Nolan and Paul (Peter Hooten) are now the only crew members left. Bedford and Ken join the pursuit, along with a Native American man, Jacob Umilak (Will Sampson), enlisted for his orca knowledge.

The crew begins to follow the whale after he signals Nolan to follow him. Ken is leaning over the side when the whale surfaces and grabs him, killing him in the process. They follow the whale until they reach the Strait of Belle Isle, though when Paul starts to get into a lifeboat, the maddened orca knocks Paul out of the boat and drowns him. The next day, the whale shoves an iceberg into the boat and starts to sink it. Nolan manages to harpoon the whale just before he and Bedford escape from the boat, while Umilak is crushed beneath an avalanche of ice just after sending out an SOS.

Nolan and Bedford hide in an iceberg, although Nolan slips onto another. The orca separates the icebergs, trapping Nolan. The whale jumps onto the ice, causing it to tilt and sending Nolan into the water. The whale lifts Nolan up with his tail and throws him onto another iceberg, killing him. Bedford looks on as Nolan slips into the water in a cross shape. With his revenge complete, the whale swims southward under the ice, while a helicopter is seen which presumably will rescue Bedford.

As the credits begin to roll, the orca is shown swimming beneath the thick arctic ice and butting his head against it, attempting unsuccessfully to surface for air. Though his fate is ultimately uncertain, it is suggested that the orca will likely drown beneath the ice.
Cast

   Richard Harris as Captain Nolan
   Charlotte Rampling as Rachel Bedford
   Will Sampson as Umilak
   Bo Derek as Annie
   Keenan Wynn as Novak
   Robert Carradine as Ken
   Peter Hooten as Paul
   Scott Walker as Al Swain
   Don "Red" Barry as Dock Worker
   Yaka and Nepo as Orca

Production

Producer Luciano Vincenzoni was first assigned to give the film a head start after being called by Dino de Laurentiis in the middle of the night in 1975. Upon admitting that he had watched Jaws, Vincenzoni was instructed by de Laurentiis to "find a fish tougher and more terrible than the great white". Having had little interest in sea life beforehand, Vincenzoni was directed to killer whales by his brother Adriano, who had a personal interest in zoology. Filming took place largely in Newfoundland during the fishing season. Most filming took place in the town of Petty Harbour, about 15 kilometres south of the capital city, St. John's.

The main orcas used for filming were trained animals from Marineland of the Pacific and Marine World Africa (Six Flags Discovery Kingdom), though artificial whales of rubber were used also. These models were so lifelike that several animal rights activists blocked the trucks transporting them, confusing them for real orcas. The shark used early in the film was captured by noted shark hunter Ron Taylor. The scenery meant to represent a remote polar region of Labrador was fabricated in Malta by designer Mario Garbuglia.[3] The 46-year-old Richard Harris insisted on performing his own stunts in the polar sequences, and was nearly killed on several occasions.[1]
Reception

Reception towards the film was mixed to negative. While praise was given towards the soundtrack by renowned composer Ennio Morricone, many have criticized and dismissed the film due to its similarities to Jaws. Richard Harris enjoyed his experiences during filming, and took offence at any comparison between Orca and Jaws.[1] Currently, the film holds a 15% approval rating on Rotten Tomatoes based on 13 reviews.
See also

   Jaws
   Tentacles
   The Shallows

Orca - National Geographic Kids...

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