Nonton Film Into the Inferno (2016) Online Subtitle Indonesia is a 2016 documentary film directed by Werner Herzog. In it, Herzog explores active volcanoes from around the world, following volcanologist and co-director Clive Oppenheimer. The film had its world premiere at the Telluride Film Festival on 3 September, 2016 before its debut on Netflix on October 28, 2016.
The film had its world premiere at the Telluride Film Festival on 3 September 2016. The film also screened at the Toronto International Film Festival on 13 September 2016. The film was released on Netflix worldwide on October 28, 2016.
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An exploration of active volcanoes in Indonesia, Iceland, North Korea and Ethiopia, Herzog follows volcanologist and co-director Clive Oppenheimer, who hopes to minimize the volcanoes’ destructive impact. Herzog’s quest? To gain an image of our origins and nature as a species. He finds that the volcano—mysterious, violent, and rapturously beautiful—instructs us that, “there is no single one that is not connected to a belief system.”
The documentary “Into the Inferno” sums itself up in its opening moments. A gliding helicopter shot takes us across the Vanatu Archipelago in the Galapagos, over waves of ground that resemble dried black pudding, until we see a group of tiny figures on the crest of a mountain. The camera draws close to them, eventually peering over their shoulders to reveal what they’re looking at: a gigantic pool of magma. Then comes a succession of long shots of the magma. The film is hypnotized by it.
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So are all of the people profiled in this movie, which is directed by Werner Herzog but credited as “A film by Werner Herzog and Clive Oppenheimer.” Oppenheimer is a Cambridge volcano expert, or volcanologist, a slim man with a kind face and voice. He serves as the on-camera guide for Herzog, interviewing fellow volcanologists as well as people who spend most of their lives living or working near active volcanoes, including a woman who works at a monitoring station and a group of archeologists digging up shards of bone preserved by cooled and hardened lava. (“Every single piece of bone is a keeper,” Herzog intones over footage of a dig site, one of many bits of voice-over that sounds a lot funnier when he says it.