The History of Dinosaurs in movie from first to last Dino movies.
Movies, which was used:
00:17-00:48 - Gertie the Dinosaur (1914)
00:48 -00:56 - The Dinosaur and The Missing Link (1915)
00:56-01:07 - The Ghost of Slumber Mountain (1918)
01:07-01:56 - The Lost World (1925)
01:56-02:10 - King Kong(1933)
02:12-02:14 - The Beast from 20,000 Fathoms (1953)
02:14-02:20 - Jonurey to Begining of the Time (1955)
02:20-02:40 - One million years B С (1966)
02:40 -02:51 - The Valley of Gwangi (1969)
02:51-03:19 - When Dinosaurs Ruled the Earth (1970)
03:19-03:25 - The Land That Time Forgot (1975)
03:25-03:38 - At the Earth's Core (1976)
03:38-03:48 - The Last Dinosaur (1977)
03:48-04:09 - Planet of dinosaurs (1978)
04:09-04:30 - Godzilla vs. King Ghidorah (1991)
04:30-04:33 - Godzilla vs. SpaceGodzilla (1994)
04:33-04:34 - Godzilla vs. Mothra (1992)
04:34-04:41 - Carnosaur (1993)
04:41-05:57 - This is so famous movies... You must to guessed...
In the sleepy fishing village of Noyo, the fish aren't biting -- and that's the problem. The town's faltering economy, dependent entirely on the fishing industry, has exacerbated ongoing, racially-charged tensions between the local fishermen, who want a cannery to be constructed in the town, and the Native American population, who most definitely don't.
But something else is biting -- and worse. A genetic experiment on salmon has produced a species of aquatic monstrosities that are half-man and half-fish ... and constantly on the rampage! The body count is rising. Men are being mauled to death, but the female victims suffer a far worse fate: The monsters are mating with them, trying to propagate their horrific species.
Local fisherman Jim Drake (Doug McClure) and scientist Susan Drake (Ann Turkel) join forces to investigate the cause of this insidious invasion, but time is running out. Noyo's annual Salmon Festival is about to take place on the town's boardwalk, and some uninvited guests are planning to crash the party in bloodthirsty fashion, culminating in a bloodbath that pits man against monster.
Amid the film's non-stop action and carnage, however, are also subtle messages about corporate corruption, preservation of the underwater ecology (years before Greenpeace hit the headlines!), and the importance of community. If the residents of Noyo are to survive, they will have to put aside their cultural and political differences and band together. If not, Noyo is doomed.
Humanoids from the Deep proved to be expectedly commercial, but also proved unexpectedly controversial. Credited director Barbara Peters (billed as Barbara Peeters) contended that many of the film's gorier scenes had been added to the film after principal photography. That may be true, but some of these scenes are the ones most fondly -- and fearfully -- remembered by the film's legion of followers. Then the MPAA (Motion Picture of America) threatened to slap the film with an X rating unless some of its more shocking moments were edited down or eliminated altogether. Nevertheless, these controversies didn't count where it mattered the most -- at the box-office, as Humanoids from the Deep became one of New World Pictures' most popular releases up to that point.
Even more surprising is that the film received good reviews. Although he called it "fast, occasionally hilarious gutter trash," esteemed film critic Leonard Maltin also awarded it three out of four stars!
This release of Humanoids from the Deep will truly be something spectacular. This version has never been seen before in the United States, as it was taken from the inter-positive from the uncut international version in high definition.
The cast of Humanoids from the Deep is headed by genre favorite Doug McClure (Warlords of Atlantis, The Land That Time Forgot and The People That Time Forgot), Golden Globe® nominee Ann Turkel (The Cassandra Crossing, 99 and 44/100% Dead) and Emmy Award® nominee Vic Morrow (Blackboard Jungle, The Bad News Bears, 1990: The Bronx Warriors).