More shots of Noah’s children in a TV spot from Peru

Don’t know how I missed this before, but the other day Russell Crowe tweeted a link to a TV spot for Noah posted by a movie website in Peru, and it happens to feature a few new shots, most of which depict Noah’s sons Shem and Ham, as well as his adopted daughter-in-law Ila. As ever, check them out below the jump.

First, the TV spot itself, which is called ‘Debajo’, a word that, according to Google Translate, can mean ‘Below’, ‘Beneath’ or ‘Underneath’:

Ila asks, “Do you think those men are going to attack us?” while Ham looks on (though given the different lighting, these two shots probably come from different scenes):

Offscreen, Noah says, “When the rain comes, we do what needs to be done.”

We get this extra shot of Ila and Shem watching as Ham confronts Noah in the “Do you want me to stay a child?” scene:

We also get this extra shot of Noah putting his arm on Shem’s shoulder during the “Protect your mother!” scene:

We also get this new shot from one of Shem and Ila’s kissing scenes:

Shem violently shoves one of Tubal-Cain’s men back out of the Ark:

Ham clings to Na’el:

The Peruvian TV spot also has a few new shots of animals, including these bits from Noah’s dream with the drowning humans and the glowing Ark:

I also don’t recognize this overhead shot of the birds circling from any of the earlier trailers:

Finally, I think this helicopter shot might be a bit different from similar shots in the earlier trailers:

Check out my earlier shot-by-shot trailer analyses here:

About Peter T. Chattaway

Peter T. Chattaway was the regular film critic for BC Christian News from 1992 to 2011. In addition to his film column, which won multiple awards from the Evangelical Press Association, the Canadian Church Press and the Fellowship of Christian Newspapers, his news and opinion pieces have appeared in such publications as Books & Culture, Christianity Today, Bible Review and the Vancouver Sun. He also contributed essays to the books Re-Viewing The Passion: Mel Gibson’s Film and Its Critics (Palgrave Macmillan, 2004) and Scandalizing Jesus?: Kazantzakis’s The Last Temptation of Christ Fifty Years on (Continuum, 2005).


CLOSE | X

HIDE | X