The Underwater World of Nautilus is a new television series, which is the sequel to this most well-known movie. It's a very clever movie as well as an interesting TV series, even though it's only four episodes long. The Underwater World of Nautilus uses the submarine as a metaphor for the transition from human to oceanic life forms, and the show provides lots of wonderful, nostalgic scenes and situations. The only down side is that the episodes are all filmed on location, which limits the possible locations to Florida and California.
After its release, the movie had some serious competition from the Transformers movies, but this movie does have some outstanding movie moments. The movie is set in the near future, where mankind has built a vast underwater base, which consists of a series of deep water harbors and an airless sea. The movie opens with Nautilus and the crew returning from a job underwater, where they discovered an alien life form, one which is immediately attacked and killed by the crew. As Nautilus recovers the body of the alien, a strange orb appears beneath the water and disappears, leading Nautilus to think that the alien might have been the one who killed them.
The alien creature is later identified as a Pteranodon, a fish-like creature that could be considered a flying fish. The entire crew of Nautilus is temporarily transformed into fish-men, and they sail into the great unknown, with the hope of finding a home, or even a planet to call their own. The ending of the movie, however, reveals that the entire expedition was just a hoax to distract humans away from another reason, to draw out the aliens, and to finally destroy them.
The Underwater World of Nautilus movie isn't particularly good; the acting isn't very good and the plots are very stupid. The movie attempts to combine a futuristic theme with a science fiction setting, but fails miserably. What makes the movie interesting, though, is the fact that there is something very believable about this scenario. This "deep" setting is very common in science fiction stories, and the Underwater World of Nautilus is a parody of this genre.
The Underwater World of Nautilus is an excellent example of how movies can be set in this kind of underwater setting, and also how they can have a lot of plot holes. For instance, while some cultures believe that marine animals have their own language, the crew of Nautilus didn't learn any of their languages. It's likely that these people learned the sounds from the sounds of the sea, rather than from their own culture.
Despite being called cyborg fish-men, the crew of Nautilus also doesn't have any bioelectric abilities. They don't appear to have the ability to change shape, as they were almost constantly changing size and shape to evade capture. While the lack of ability for shape-shifting would explain the lack of fish-shape transformation, it doesn't explain why they were always able to shrink or grow. Unfortunately, this is another plot hole, as it's not uncommon for cyborgs to take on the characteristics of their enemy.
The Underwater World of Nautilus movie has some good ideas, as it's an entertaining movie. The film is full of images and themes similar to some of the best things ever made in science fiction. A well-made science fiction movie can be watched again, and it can enrich our understanding of the history of the world. A poorly-made science fiction movie can be an educational nightmare, and the end result is that we forget why we enjoyed the movie in the first place.
The Underwater World of Nautilus movie offers some interesting insights into human society and the change that mankind has undergone since man first began to explore space. The movie also offers some surprising twists and turns, and gives us an entertaining, if not very enlightening, way to contemplate the changes that mankind has gone through since he first became a fish. If you want to know more about the sea and the fish, you'll probably enjoy this movie.