More and more animals are heading towards extinction with every passing year, and the primary reasons for that are trophy hunting and deforestation. Tigers, mountain lions, snow leopards, eagles, whales, African elephants, and red wolves are only some of the endangered animals that are actively being hunted by humans for various reasons. Some hunters like to get high on adrenaline, while others hunt simply because it feels therapeutic to them. Then, some hunters salvage certain parts of animals like elephant tusks and whale blubber for commercial use.
Unless we restrain our feral urge to feel superior, and unless we stop treating animals as if they don’t matter, we might end up alone on this planet. To prevent that from happening, we need to spread awareness regarding the issue. Every single one of us should be an advocate for animal rights because being the voice of the voiceless is what makes us human.
In a bid to emphasize just how important the need for global animal welfare was, Tippi Hedren, along with her husband and director, Noel Marshall, spent upwards of 11 years working on Roar , which is widely regarded as one of the most dangerous movies of all time. In this article, we will walk you through the history of the film, including its production, the challenges faced, and the reception.
The Most Dangerous Movie Ever Made
There have been a lot of dangerous movies made over the years; some involved fight scenes on skyscrapers, while others involved deep sea filming; however, it’s hard to argue that the production of any of those movies involved more risks and dangers than Roar .
When you shoot crazy race scenes which involve drifting and power sliding, most of the time stuntmen are users who are experts at performing the most dangerous moves. Similarly, with the use of deceptive CGI, bloody fight scenes can also be simulated without many risks. However, when you make a movie with predatory wild cats on set, the level of danger is unprecedented.