The Lost World
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The Lost World

150 min | Argentina:152 min | Finland:147 min (2 parts) | UK:145 min (DVD)
Adventure | Drama | Fantasy | Sci-Fi
IMDB rate:
Stuart Orme
Nominated for 2 Primetime Emmys. Another 3 nominations
Country: UK
Release Date: 2002-10-06
Filming Locations: Flock Hill, Canterbury, New Zealand
Tom Ward
Tom Ward
The Lost World
Bob Hoskins
Prof. George Challenger
James Fox
Prof. Leo Summerlee
Matthew Rhys
Edward Malone
Elaine Cassidy
Agnes Cluny
Peter Falk
Reverend Theo Kerr
Nathaniel Lees
Indian chief
Tamati Rice
Achille (as Tamati Te Nohotu)
Nicole Whippy
Inia Maxwell
Indian leader
Tessa Peake-Jones
Mrs. Hilda Summerlee
Tim Healy
Tom Goodman-Hill
Arthur Hare
Robert Hardy
Prof. Illingworth
Malcolm Shields
Lead ape
Paul Joseph
Ape 2
Jane Howie
Ape 3
Mason West
Ape 4
Julia Walshaw
Ape 5
Michael Bertenshaw
Reporter at Docks
Jasper Jacob
Stuttgart man
David Quilter
Businessman 1
Terry Mortimer
Businessman 2
Brian Abbott
Reporter 1
Dominic Rowan
Reporter 2
Laurence Kennedy
Angry man
Greg Bennett
Felicity Hamill
Child ape
Luke Murray
Summerlee's son
Bianca Roe
Selena (as Bianca Chiminello)
Simon Watts
Ozzie Devrish
Kings Guest (uncredited)
Ray Donn
Businessman (uncredited)
Laurie Goode
Reporter (uncredited)
John Turner
Apeman (uncredited)
Did you know?
Of all the movie versions of "The Lost World", this is the only one set at an earlier time than Doyle's original novel. The book took place in 1912, and this movie is set in 1911.
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The Dinosaur effects were created by the same team that had just completed the now-legendary Walking with Dinosaurs (1999) TV series. In addition, the Entelodont from Walking with Prehistoric Beasts (2001) makes an appearance.
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Professor Challenger talks to Summerlee about his life as a young boy, that he was raised by his parents under the Bible. Then as he became more interested in Science, his father had "lost" him. This is similar to his creator, Sir Arthur Conan Doyle, and his own religious experiences. He too, was a scientist that was raised Catholic and became more supportive of Spiritualism.
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Near the beginning of the film, in the lobby of the Natural History Museum, the tail of the Diplodocus skeleton is raised up off the ground. The film is set in 1911, but that skeleton had a dragging tail until it was remounted in 1993.
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When the Allosaurs attack the Indian camp Challenger sees one and tries to shoot it with his sawed off shotgun. He fires two shots and a split second later a third. There was not enough time for him to reload.
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The length of the Pterosaur forearm between when Challenger pulls it out of the river and when he shows it to Summerlee.
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Prof. George Challenger: [Professor Summerlee has just had a bitter argument with Reverend Kerr over evolution: Professor Challanger has kept silent and divulged that his parents were deeply religous] Professor Challenger: One day I went to my father and asked him for a microscope. I can still remember the sadness in his eyes; he knew he had lost me then. But without even knowing it he had given me an even greater gift. He taught me humility in the face of nature. I don't know if there is a god; but I know man is no substitute if there isn't.
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Photos from cast
Joanna Page Tom Ward
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