Filmmaker Trish Dolman tells the incredible true life story of controversial marine activist Paul Watson, who patrols the icy waters of Antarctica's Southern Ocean on a mission to stop Japanese whalers and other lawless poachers. A devoted member of Greenpeace in the early days of the organization, Watson went on to fight the slaughter of baby harp seals in Canada as the founder of the Sea Shepherd Conservation Society. Though his aggressive tactics made Watson more than his fair share of enemies, he never backed down in his fight to protect the creatures of the ocean. In addition to hearing Watson's story in his own words, we also hear from his many supporters and detractors.
Friedhof were one of those obscure artists that popped up in Germany during the start of the 70s. They only released one album in their short existence, which saw the light of day in 1971. Wild and ferocious guitar wielding is what this album was all about, and to top it off the actual recording sounds like it was made in a dark and gloomy basement. The characteristics of this band are psychedelic hard-hitting jams, heavy rock with a slight nod to early metal legends such as Iommi and Blackmore, snippets of fusion and a dark chainsaw like Krautrock that is unsettling, unbridled and filled with fire.