A scene from the film "Earth: One Amazing Day."
BBC Earth Films via AP
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Exhausted at the end of the day, you probably didn't have to brave huge Arctic waves to get home.Such are the daily challenges shown with wondrous detail in the BBC documentary "Earth: One Amazing Day," which gets close enough to some remarkable critters that you can see fur twitch, nostrils flare and even hear them snore.The Earth might be the film's titular star but the documentary is really about the sun and how that star's waxing and waning energy over 24 hours shapes life down here, from the warmth of morning to the shadows of night.Directed by Richard Dale, Peter Webber and Fan Lixin, the film comes a decade after the release of the film "Earth," a re-cut version of the BBC series "Planet Earth" which took viewers from the North to the South poles.Narwhals swim through ice channels in footage that took a month to film.
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