aigles

Secrets in the black eagles’ land

Video

Episode 3

 

The OCEAN71 Magazine team wants to thank particularly:

The Zabriskie Prod team (Philippe and Cyrille) for the videoshooting; the postproduction team led by Charles Henry; the archeologists of the University of Geneva, among them, Prof. Jean-Paul Descoeudres and Gionata Consagra (Classical archeology unit of the University of Geneva) and also the archeologists of the Albanian Institute of archeology, among them Dr. Saïmir Shpuza, for their patience and their valuable information; Dr Adrian Anastasi for his archeological advice; the Albanian workers of the archeological site; Luan and his good mood, whatever the situation; Agim Zoli for his welcome in Albania; Nick for his efficient driving in the country; the Laps team for their audio recording studio; Pierre Sudre for the video color balancing ; Marc from Photo Denfert for his advices regarding the underwater photographic equipment; Eric Sauvage (his school) for his advices regarding the technical underwater imagery; Franklin Riboud, Julia Moigneux and Sophie Pfyffer for their good mood, their interest in our project and the video images they shot “as carefully as possible”.

Nota : OCEAN71 Magazine would like to state that the few pottery remains that we found on the Albanian seafloor were shot, positioned with a GPS and all given to Dr Adrian Anastasi, archeologist and director of the Albanian underwater archeology department. We recall the readers that stealing archeological remains is a crime punishable by law.

Other files

  • DSC_6132

    The Antarctic krill new predators

    Ecology, Economy5 chapters

    The Antarctic krill is the largest biomass on earth. For most of the animals living on the white continent, krill is a key prey item. But for the past five years, new hunters have appeared. A dozen of factory fishing vessels travel to the far side of the planet to quietly capture what could become one day a gold mine.






  • a recreated ancient wreck near Marseille © Francis Le Guen

    Underwater archeology: a dive amid cops and robbers

    Culture4 chapters

    According to UNESCO, there are around 3 million shipwrecks that sleep peacefully at the bottom of our seas and oceans. With the second largest marine area in the world, France has decided to go to war against the plunder of the remaining wrecks. But is it even possible? For almost a year, OCEAN71 Magazine led a lengthy investigation that took us at the heart of the French authorities and the ocean looters.