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About 20 years ago, Andrew Knoll, a professor of natural history and NASA consultant, was sitting in his office at Harvard when he got a strange phone call.Malick, who never gives interviews or public appearances, is perhaps the movies' most secretive filmmaker and for years, the project was the subject of whispers and rumor.While a 90-minute version narrated by Cate Blanchett, where the journey is a little less guided, will also be released sometime next year, "Voyage of Time: The IMAX Experience" will play like a science documentary in IMAX's museum network, in aquariums and science centers.Malick's film had been a known project for years at IMAX but it wasn't until a few years ago that it began coming together. Greg Foster, chief executive of IMAX, had been interested in finding new life in the exhibitor's legacy business of nature documentaries through less traditional films. The film will remain in IMAX theaters for months if not years.Like most of Malick's movies, "Voyage of Time" is as lofty as it is basic, immense as it is intimate, spiritual as it is scientific.When preparing the film, Malick shared with producers an Albert Einstein quotation that guided the entire enterprise.
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