Noah (2014) Poster

Noah (2014)

  • Rate: 7.1/10 total 5,937 votes 
  • Genre: Adventure | Drama
  • Release Date: 28 March 2014 (USA)
  • Runtime: 138 min
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Noah (2014)


Noah 2014tt1959490.jpg poster

  • IMDb page: Noah (2014)
  • Rate: 7.1/10 total 5,937 votes 
  • Genre: Adventure | Drama
  • Release Date: 28 March 2014 (USA)
  • Runtime: 138 min
  • Filming Location: Iceland
  • Budget: $125,000,000 (estimated)
  • Director: Darren Aronofsky
  • Stars: Russell Crowe, Jennifer Connelly, Anthony Hopkins | See full cast and crew »
  • Original Music By: Clint Mansell   
  • Soundtrack: Mercy Is
  • Sound Mix: Datasat | Dolby Digital | Dolby Atmos | Dolby Atmos
  • Plot Keyword: Flood | God | Noah's Flood | Miracle | Noah's Ark

Writing Credits By:

  • Darren Aronofsky (written by) and
  • Ari Handel (written by)

Known Trivia

  • According to Darren Aronofsky, the animals seen in the film are “slightly tweaked designs of real existing animals.” No real animals were used in production at all. 122 of 128 found this interesting Interesting? YesNo |
  • Paramount Pictures were very worried about how Noah (2014) and its religious theme would be treated properly, so they screen tested three different rough cuts of the film, both without the approval and knowledge of Darren Aronofsky and all of the versions met with resounding criticism from Christian audiences. It has, since then, led to countless controversy and debacle on its correspondence to the biblical text found in the Book of Genesis. Aronofsky said that he was very unhappy with Paramount testing alternate versions of Noah that were not ‘true to his vision’: “I was upset – of course. No one has ever done that to me. I imagine if I made comedies and horror films, it would be helpful. In dramas, it’s very, very hard to do. I’ve never been open to it. I don’t believe that.” After much discussion and compromise, the studio announced on February 12 that Darren Aronofsky’s version, not any of the studio’s alternate versions, will be the final cut of Noah. “They tried what they wanted to try, and eventually they came back. My version of the film hasn’t been tested… It’s what we wrote and what was greenlighted,” Aronofsky said. It will not be test screened until post production is finished, as per Aronofsky’s wishes. 93 of 97 found this interesting Interesting? YesNo |
  • Prior to the film being released in any country, Noah (2014) has been banned in Bahrain, Qatar, and UAE as the local government said it would contradict the teachings of Islam. The film has also been banned in Egypt for similar reasons, as it violates Islamic law and could “provoke the feelings of believers.” 83 of 90 found this interesting Interesting? YesNo |
  • Regarding the film’s extensive use of visual effects, Darren Aronofsky said he and his crew “had to create an entire animal kingdom”, using no real animals in the production but instead “slightly tweaked” versions of real creatures. Industrial Light and Magic said their work on the film represented “the most complicated rendering in the company’s history”. 31 of 32 found this interesting Interesting? YesNo |
  • Darren Aronofsky had been fascinated with the character of Noah since childhood, seeing him as a “a dark, complicated character who experiences real survivor’s guilt”. 76 of 83 found this interesting Interesting? YesNo |
  • Liam Neeson, Liev Schreiber and Val Kilmer were considered for Tubalcain, but Darren Aronofsky wanted for the role “an actor with the grit and size to be convincing as he goes head-to-head against Russell Crowe’s Noah character”, which he found in Ray Winstone. 44 of 47 found this interesting Interesting? YesNo |
  • According to Emma Watson, the film has an ambiguous setting: “It could be set in any time. It could be set sort of like a thousand years in the future or a thousand years in the past… You shouldn’t be able to place it too much.” 90 of 102 found this interesting Interesting? YesNo |
  • This is the third collaboration of Russell Crowe and Jennifer Connelly in a feature film, following A Beautiful Mind (2001) and Winter’s Tale (2014). This is also the second time they have played husband and wife together, with the first one being A Beautiful Mind (2001). 51 of 59 found this interesting Interesting? YesNo |
  • Christian Bale and Michael Fassbender were offered the role of Noah, but they declined due to scheduling conflicts. 69 of 82 found this interesting Interesting? YesNo |
  • Darren Aronofsky brought in frequent collaborator Ari Handel and Canadian artist Niko Henrichon to adapt the script into a 2011 graphic novel “Noé: Pour la cruauté des hommes” (“Noah: For the Cruelty of Men”). This novel serves as an influence on the film. 36 of 41 found this interesting Interesting? YesNo |

Plot: A man is chosen by God to undertake a momentous mission of rescue before an apocalyptic flood destroys the world.  »

Story: A man is chosen by God to undertake a momentous mission of rescue before an apocalyptic flood destroys the world.


Synopsis: While the story and the contents of the film stays true to the Old Testaments of the Bible, the story actually takes place in a distant future after a global post-nuclear disaster, unlike in the Bible, in which the story did took place in the distant past during a time when modern civilizations first occurred.

Noah is a young boy, standing on a hill with his father Lamech. Lamech is about to give him the serpent’s skin of the original serpent in Eden, which has been passed down for generations. Suddenly, a large crowd approaches, led by a young king named Tubal-Cain, who wants to make that hill into a mine. Seeing Lamech, Tubal-Cain kills him and takes the serpent’s skin, while Noah runs.

Many years pass. Noah is living with his wife Naameh and his three sons, Shem, Ham, and Japheth, when he sees a small miracle: a drop of water hits the ground and a flower grows instantly. That night he has a dream where he sees the mountain his grandfather Methuselah lives on, and water covering the earth. He realizes that the Creator is trying to send him a message. He and his family run to visit Methuselah. On the way, they find a group of recently killed humans, and among them, a girl that is still alive, named Ila, and they adopt her. Also, Tubal-Cain’s men chase them, but they are afraid to enter the dark region that is inhabited by Watchers, fallen angels who look like stone golems.

It is recounted that the Watchers are friends with Methuselah because he saved them once. They came to earth to help the humans, but after learning from them, the humans tried to enslave and kill them. They tried to run, and Methuselah helped their escape by fighting the waves of human soldiers with a burning sword.

Noah speaks with Methuselah and receives a seed passed down from the Garden of Eden. He plants the seed on a plain, and an entire forest grows upon it within seconds. This miracle convinces the Watchers that Noah is chosen by the creator. Noah announces that all the wood will be used to build an ark, and they start to help with the construction work.

Roughly eight years pass. As the Ark nears completion, animals start to leave the forests and walk into the ark, where they are put to sleep by incense that Noah prepares. Meanwhile, the surrounding lands have been running short on food, and the humans, led by Tubal-Cain, are beginning to eat human flesh. A horde of about 200 men, led by Tubal-Cain, approaches the Ark, and Tubal-Cain threatens to storm it, but the Watchers force him to turn back.

Noah realizes that his three sons need wives, and that Ila cannot serve because she is barren. He disguises himself and goes into the human camp in order to find three women, and take them into the ark. At the human camp, he sees humans being slaughtered for food, and some people behaving ferally, and intense crowding and filth. He is stunned by this and gives up the effort, and becomes convinced that the Creator wishes for the entire human race to come to an end. Back at the camp, Methuselah blesses Ila and her barrenness is cured.

Shortly before the rains start to pour, Ham decides to go to the camp himself and find a woman. He falls into a pit filled with the dead and encounters a frightened young girl named Na’el. She is willing to go with him, but as they run back to the ark, her foot gets caught in an animal trap. Noah comes to help but sees the human horde coming to raid the ark, so he forces Ham to leave her behind and save himself. Seconds later, the human horde reaches her and tramples her to death as it passes. All of Noah’s family gets in except Methuselah, who chooses to die in the flood. As the ark gets launched, all the Watchers sacrifice themselves fighting the endless human waves. This allows them to return to their original forms and return to their Creator, who has forgiven them. As the flood waters pour toward the ark and his remaining soldiers drown, a wounded Tubal-Cain seizes the opportunity to survive and crawls up a pathway to a high point of the ark, hacking his way inside the vessel where he is eventually found by Ham. The wicked old king plays on Ham’s anger toward Noah for allowing Na’el to die. Outside, the family listens to the dying screams of those outside the ark. His family implores him to let some of them in, as they "have room," only for a shell-shocked Noah to reply that there is no room for them.

Ila wakes up, feeling ill, and goes to Naameh who deduces that she is with child. At this exact moment, the rains stop completely. Ila says it is because the Creator smiles upon the unborn child. Naameh, Shem, and Ila inform Noah of this, but the patriarch rationalizes that the Creator’s wish to destroy humanity also extends to his own family, who he initially thought would simply die of old age once the flood waters recede. He tells the family that if the child is a boy then he will replace their youngest as the last man, but if a girl is born, he will kill the child upon her birth, much to Ila’s horror. Not truly willing to do such a thing so much as feeling it is a duty to the Creator, a tearful Noah climbs to the top of the ark and asks for the Creator’s counsel. Finding no answer, Noah resolves to do as he told his family. Meanwhile, Tubal-Cain finds aid from the naive Ham (eventually acquiring the boy’s help in a plot to kill Noah) and Naameh makes one final, unsuccessful attempt to dissuade her husband.

Many months pass. Ila, now hugely pregnant, and Shem build a small raft to escape Noah’s plot to kill their child. Noah burns the raft. The shock of this causes Ila to go into labor. With Naameh’s assistance, the terrified young girl gives birth to twin girls. Hearing the babe’s cries, Noah pursues Ila to the top of the vessel. As Ila sings to the crying infants to pacify them before they die, Noah looks upon the girls and decides to let them live.

Tubal-Cain has seemingly manipulated Ham into believing the king is killing Noah for the sake of Ila and Shem’s offspring as well as vengeance for Na’el, and Ham lures Noah to the tail end of the ark on the pretense that the animals have awoken and have begun cannibalizing each other. As Noah and Tubal-Cain engage in a brutal fight, the ark hits a mountain and Tubal-Cain is thrown through the shattered wall of the vessel, being greatly injured. As the king rises and attempts to finish a similarly-injured Noah off, a repentant Ham stabs Tubal-Cain in the ribcage, killing him.

As the rest of the family begins making a new life for themselves, Ham decides it is time for him to leave, still angry at Noah for what happened to Na’el. Ila confronts Noah on allowing his grandchildren to survive, telling him that the Creator gave him the choice of whether mankind should be saved or not. When she asks why he didn’t kill them, Noah reveals he had nothing but love for the babies when he first saw them, because he saw the goodness of mankind. Later, the family stands atop a cliff face and Noah blesses them all as the beginning of a new human race. They watch as the Creator sends a rainbow from the sky, covering all of the Earth, signaling his promise to never destroy mankind again.


FullCast & Crew

Produced By:

  • Darren Aronofsky known as producer
  • Chris Brigham known as executive producer
  • Scott Franklin known as producer
  • Ari Handel known as executive producer
  • Amy Herman known as co-producer
  • Arnon Milchan known as producer
  • Mary Parent known as producer

FullCast & Crew:

  • Russell Crowe known as Noah
  • Jennifer Connelly known as Naameh
  • Ray Winstone known as Tubal-cain
  • Anthony Hopkins known as Methuselah
  • Emma Watson known as Ila
  • Logan Lerman known as Ham
  • Douglas Booth known as Shem
  • Nick Nolte known as Samyaza
  • Mark Margolis known as Magog
  • Kevin Durand known as Rameel
  • Leo McHugh Carroll known as Japheth
  • Marton Csokas known as Lamech
  • Finn Wittrock known as Young Tubal-cain
  • Madison Davenport known as Na'el
  • Gavin Casalegno known as Young Shem
  • Nolan Gross known as Young Ham
  • Skylar Burke known as Young Ila
  • Dakota Goyo known as Young Noah
  • Ariane Rinehart known as Eve
  • Adam Griffith known as Adam (as Adam Marshall Griffith)
  • Don Harvey known as Mean Uncle
  • Sami Gayle known as Refugee Daughter
  • Barry Sloane known as Poacher Leader
  • Arnoddur Magnus Danks known as Laughing Poacher
  • Vera Fried known as One Eyed Crone
  • Thor Kjartansson known as Young Methuselah
  • Gregg Bello known as Testu-col
  • Mellie Maissa Rei Campos known as Newborn Baby
  • Oliver Lee Saunders known as Newborn Baby
  • Frank Langella known as Og (voice)
  • Sam Ibram known as Wedge Soldier
  • Joe Barlam known as Soldier (uncredited)
  • Ezra Barnes known as Father (uncredited)
  • Joseph Basile known as Wedge Soldier 1 (uncredited)
  • Gabriel Fiorindo Bellotti known as Refugee (uncredited)
  • Josh Bodenhamer known as Refugee (uncredited)
  • Rick Bolander known as Soldier (uncredited)
  • Jessie C. Bouffier known as Refugee (uncredited)
  • Kevin Cannon known as The Butcher (uncredited)
  • Lucas McHugh Carroll known as Refugee (uncredited)
  • Tom Cassese known as Extra / Refugee (uncredited)
  • Kylie Cast known as Young Maiden (uncredited)
  • Adam Celentano known as Refugee (uncredited)
  • Michael Cole known as Refugee (uncredited)
  • Clem Cote known as Tubal Cain Soldier (uncredited)
  • Ludovic Coutaud known as Refugee (uncredited)
  • Ryan Ebling known as Soldier (uncredited)
  • Jeff El Eini known as Soldier (uncredited)
  • Francisco Escobar known as Soldier (uncredited)
  • Jim Ford known as Refugee (uncredited)
  • Daniel Grote known as Refugee (uncredited)
  • Tómas Þórhallur Guðmundsson known as Warlord (uncredited)
  • Jesse Harbold known as Refugee (uncredited)
  • Brandon Lee Harris known as Refugee (uncredited)
  • David Itchkawitz known as Wedge #2 Soldier (uncredited)
  • Anne Bergstedt Jordanova known as Wife maiden (uncredited)
  • Jóhannes Haukur Jóhannesson known as Cain (uncredited)
  • Chris Kapcia known as Refugee (uncredited)
  • Shana Kaplan known as Refugee (uncredited)
  • Danielle Kay known as Refugee (uncredited)
  • Austin Kennedy known as Refugee (uncredited)
  • Samuel F. Klein known as Flood Victim (uncredited)
  • Max Kolby known as Refugee (uncredited)
  • Bjarni Kristjánsson known as Raider (uncredited)
  • Anna Kuchma known as Refugee (uncredited)
  • Kirk Larsen known as Warlord (uncredited)
  • Billy Lee known as Refugee (uncredited)
  • Raymond Mamrak known as Refugee (uncredited)
  • Lucas Martin known as Refugee (uncredited)
  • Brian Matthews known as Soldier (uncredited)
  • Mike McVearry known as Soldier (uncredited)
  • Kevin Medina known as Soldier (uncredited)
  • Lauren Meley known as Refugee (uncredited)
  • Bryan A. Miranda known as Soldier (uncredited)
  • Julian Murdoch known as Warlord's Child (uncredited)
  • Paul Nandzik known as Soldier (uncredited)
  • Sophie Nyweide known as Young Sister (uncredited)
  • Erik Olssen known as Refugee (uncredited)
  • And Palladino known as Refugee (uncredited)
  • Max Abe Plush known as Refugee child (uncredited)
  • Joseph Garcia Quinn known as Javan Tabal (uncredited)
  • Marco Reininger known as Soldier (uncredited)
  • Daniel Revkin known as Refugee (uncredited)
  • Greg Sammis known as Soldier (uncredited)
  • Giovanni Sanseviero known as The Blacksmith Boss (uncredited)
  • Alan Scardapane known as Refugee (uncredited)
  • Rob Scebelo known as Wedge Soldier (uncredited)
  • John F. Schindler III known as Refugee (uncredited)
  • McKenzie Shea known as Maiden (uncredited)
  • Christian Paul Sherwood known as Refugee (uncredited)
  • Hayden Skigen known as Refugee Child (uncredited)
  • Lawrence Smith known as Warlord (uncredited)
  • Thomas W. Stewart known as Refugee (uncredited)
  • Jenn Szilagy known as Refugee (uncredited)
  • James Taffurelli known as Soldier (uncredited)
  • Jeremy Zierau known as Soldier (uncredited)



Supporting Department

Makeup Department:
  • Jo Allen known as makeup artist
  • Jérémy B. Caravita known as special makeup effects artist
  • Judy Chin known as makeup department head
  • Joanne Cocuzza known as hair stylist
  • Roma Demartino known as hair stylist
  • Tom Denier Jr. known as makeup artist: second unit
  • Marjorie Durand known as key makeup artist
  • Sunday Englis known as makeup artist
  • Christine Fennell known as key hair stylist
  • Ragna Fossberg known as makeup artist
  • Charlotte Hayward known as personal hair and makeup artist to Emma Watson
  • Scott Hersh known as makeup artist
  • Paula Kelly known as assistant makeup artist
  • Craig Lindberg known as makeup artist
  • Craig Lyman known as makeup artist
  • Donyale McRae known as makeup artist
  • Tavit Melikian known as special makeup effects artist
  • Adrien Morot known as makeup effects department head
  • Jerry Popolis known as hair department head
  • Jeremy Selenfriend known as makeup artist
  • Áslaug Dröfn Sigurdardóttir known as hair stylist: Iceland
  • Eric Thivierge known as special makeup effects artist
  • Kathy Tse known as creature and makeup effects artist
  • Mark Unterberger known as special makeup effects artist
  • Jacqueline Weiss known as hair stylist
  • Jessica Spoor known as special makeup effects artist (uncredited)

Art Department:

  • Michael Acevedo known as carpenter
  • Vanessa Alexis known as construction grip
  • Derrick Alford known as construction foreman
  • I. Javier Ameijeiras known as illustrator
  • Davíð Örn Arnarson known as stand by props: Iceland
  • Ívar Arnþórsson known as painter
  • Ágúst Aðalsteinsson known as painter
  • Brad Bachtell known as scenic shopperson
  • Nuttavut Baiphowongse known as concepts artist
  • Anthony Baldasare known as set dresser
  • Robert Barnett known as scenic artist
  • Stephen Barth known as painter
  • Eric Lewis Beauzay known as assistant art director
  • Bergþóra Ólöf Björnsdóttir known as art department assistant: Iceland
  • Nikki Black known as assistant art director
  • Colin Brantley known as scenic artist
  • Peter Bulavinetz known as construction grip
  • Gabu Camilo known as on-set dresser
  • Patrick Campbell known as storyboard artist
  • Jane Chen known as concept artist
  • Joe Clark known as set dresser
  • Marc Connor known as scenic artist
  • Caswell Cooke known as construction grip
  • Kyle Cooper known as conceptual designer
  • Abe Costanza known as scenic artist
  • Kelton Cram known as concept artist
  • T. Barrett Curtin known as set dresser
  • Hannah Davis known as scenic artist
  • Dan Decelle known as set dresser
  • Lauren Doner known as scenic foreman
  • Sean Doyle known as props
  • Sean Doyle known as set dresser
  • Nikolaos Dresios known as sculptor
  • Steven T. Duke known as set dresser
  • Raymond Dumas known as visual design consultant (as Rusty Dumas)
  • Elizabeth Eggert known as construction production assistant
  • Michael Fails known as Assistant to Production Designer
  • Duncan Fegredo known as storyboard artist
  • Justin Goby Fields known as creature designer
  • Joe Galione known as set dresser
  • Edward R. Geller known as construction grip
  • Michael Geoghegan known as construction grip
  • Harvey Goldberg known as set dresser
  • Jonathan Graham known as key construction grip
  • Orey Graham known as construction grip
  • Liza Grant known as set dresser
  • Frank Grasso known as welder
  • Roman Greller known as set dresser
  • John Grimolizzi known as head carpenter
  • Guðni Rúnar Gunnarsson known as greens (as Guðni R. Gunnarsson)
  • Óli Jón Gunnarsson known as greens
  • Candi Guterres known as set decorating consultant: Iceland
  • Daníel Gylfason known as greens
  • Sandy Hamilton known as property master
  • Arlo Hoffman known as on-set greens
  • Erica Hohf known as set decoration assistant
  • Gavin A. Holmes known as carpenter
  • Haukur M. Hrafnsson known as swing gang
  • Thorfinnur Karlsson known as construction foreperson
  • Tina Khayat known as set decoration coordinator
  • James Kolpin known as set dresser
  • Brian Kontz known as plasterer foreman
  • Gordon Krause known as key shop craftsperson
  • Jared Krichevsky known as creature designer
  • William Lance known as sculptor
  • Maddy Lederman known as set dresser
  • Simon Lee known as creature designer
  • Peter Levitsky known as greens
  • Michael B. Lewis known as set dresser
  • Elizabeth Linn known as scenic chargeperson
  • Ana Lombardo known as set dresser
  • Daniel Lowry known as construction grip
  • Shaun Lowry known as construction grip
  • Patrick Michael Malloy known as construction crane operator
  • Jerad Marantz known as creature designer
  • Kathryn C. McGinnis known as scenic artist
  • Tamar Meir known as art department researcher
  • Timothy Metzger known as leadman
  • Nick Miller known as construction coordinator
  • Joshua Min known as creature designer
  • Stephen Morahan known as assistant art director
  • Terence Moran known as scenic industrial
  • Zoë Morsette known as creature fabricator
  • Jeff Naparstek known as set dresser
  • Rachel Nemec known as assistant art director
  • Luca Nemolato known as concept artist
  • Valerie Nolan known as set decoration buyer
  • Jon Nussbaum known as construction grip
  • Nathan Nussbaum known as construction grip
  • Brian O'Neill known as construction grip
  • Neville Page known as creature and character designer
  • Jose Pavon known as property master: second unit
  • Jessie Pellegrino known as props
  • Rebecca Perrenod known as scenic artist
  • Daniel Poland known as art department assistant
  • Douglas Poland known as art department coordinator
  • Mark Pollard known as assistant art director
  • Reginald Polynice known as illustrator
  • Michael Powsner known as props
  • Steffen Reichstadt known as concept artist
  • Vanessa Reyes known as art department production assistant
  • Paul Rice known as assistant art director
  • Alexis Rockman known as concept artist
  • Sam Rosedietcher known as set dresser
  • Matthew Jeffrey Sama known as art department production assistant
  • Chris Schait known as construction grip
  • Will Scheck known as greens coordinator
  • Charlie Shelton known as scenic industrial
  • Hugh Sicotte known as concept artist
  • Michael Sheridan Smith known as scenic
  • Rodney Sterbenz known as on-set dresser
  • Steve Sterling known as construction grip
  • Wolf-Dieter Stoeffelmeier known as scenic artist
  • Heimir Sverrisson known as sculpture artist
  • Joe Taglairino known as set dresser
  • Lauren Taylor known as assistant to construction coordinator
  • Atli Thor known as greensman
  • Marisa Umsawasdi known as set dresser
  • Joel Weaver known as assistant property master
  • Joel Weaver known as property master: Iceland
  • Ryan Webb known as assistant property master
  • Wally Whitehurst known as scenic shopman
  • Allen Williams known as concept artist
  • Ricky Moson known as greens (uncredited)
  • Alexandra Thiel known as art department production assistant (uncredited)




Production Companies:

  • Paramount Pictures (presents)
  • Regency Enterprises (presents)
  • Protozoa Pictures
  • Disruption Entertainment

Other Companies:

  • ARRI / Camera Service Center  camera equipment provided by
  • ARRI / Camera Service Center  grip and lighting equipment
  • Chapman/Leonard Studio Equipment  camera dollies
  • Chapman/Leonard Studio Equipment  camera equipment
  • Chapman/Leonard Studio Equipment  hydrascope telescoping crane arm
  • Chapman/Leonard Studio Equipment  remote camera systems
  • Codex Digital  digital recording equipment
  • Dagslys  lighting equipment
  • De Lane Lea  ADR recording
  • Henry's International Cuisine  catering
  • Intelligent Media  international monitoring agency (uncredited)
  • Kukl  epuipment provided by
  • Let It Cast  casting powered by
  • New Regency Pictures  funding
  • Nonesuch Records  soundtrack
  • POP Sound  ADR recording
  • Pictorvision  Eclipse aerial camera system
  • Pivotal Post  Avid HD Editing Equipment
  • Sessions Payroll Management  extras payroll services
  • Sixteen19  post production services
  • Truenorth Productions  production services


  • Paramount Pictures (2014) (Germany) (theatrical)
  • Paramount Pictures (2014) (Japan) (theatrical)
  • Paramount Pictures (2014) (USA) (theatrical)
  • United International Pictures (UIP) (2014) (Argentina) (theatrical)
  • United International Pictures (UIP) (2014) (Greece) (theatrical)
  • United International Pictures (UIP) (2014) (Hungary) (theatrical)
  • United International Pictures (UIP) (2014) (Singapore) (theatrical)
  • United International Pictures (UIP) (2014) (Venezuela) (theatrical)
  • Universal Pictures International (UPI) (2014) (Belgium) (theatrical)
  • Universal Pictures International (UPI) (2014) (Netherlands) (theatrical)



Other Stuff

Special Effects:

  • Industrial Light & Magic (ILM)
  • LOOK! Effects (visual effects)
  • Prime Focus World (3D conversion)

Visual Effects by:

  • Paolo Acri known as digital compositor: ILM
  • Ritesh Aggarwal known as stereo conversion supervisor
  • Jill Ambrosino known as previsualisation producer
  • Beverley Joy Ang known as production engineer
  • Siau Yene Ang known as lighting technical director
  • Zahida Bacchus known as stereoscopic producer
  • Tom Banker known as creature technical director: ILM
  • Jacobo Barreiro known as digital artist: ILM
  • Sam Bassett known as compositing sequence lead: ILM Singapore
  • Drew Beekler known as roto artist
  • Kevin Bell known as digital compositor: ILM
  • Lalit Bhavsar known as render wrangler
  • Lalit Bhavsar known as render wrangler: Stereo D
  • Duncan Blackman known as location matchmover
  • Kent Blocher known as visual effects editor
  • Zuzana Bochar known as visual effects assistant editor
  • Nicholas Bolden known as crowd pipeline td
  • Jelmer Boskma known as art lead: LOOK Effects
  • Lee Briggs known as visual effects coordinator: ILM
  • Robert J. Bruce known as digital compositor
  • Wilson Cameron known as visual effects producer: Mr. X Gotham
  • Jessica Carrington known as stereoscopic production coordinator
  • Kamlesh Chalkar known as render wrangler: Stereo D
  • Andy Chih-Jen Chang known as Senior Compositor: LookFX
  • Kate Chappell known as visual effects editor: LOOK Effects
  • Jane Chen known as concept artist
  • Peter Chesloff known as digital artist
  • Jon Chesson known as compositor: LOOK! Effects
  • Manda Cheung known as digital compositor
  • Tagui Chilyan known as stereo production coordinator: Stereo D
  • Marc Chu known as animation supervisor: ILM
  • Graham D. Clark known as head of stereography: Stereo D
  • Jimi Clark known as stereoscopic artist
  • Jeremy A. Cooper known as previs lead: Blind Squirrel Digital, Inc.
  • Matt Cordero known as stereoscopic compositor
  • David Cowles known as stereoscopic online editor
  • Maurice Cox known as senior stereoscopic compositor
  • Beth D'Amato known as digital paint and roto artist
  • Sarah Davis known as stereoscopic compositor: Stereo D
  • Steve Dellerson known as executive producer: Look FX
  • Peter Demarest known as digital compositor: ILM
  • Del DePierro known as 3d generalist: Look VFX
  • Marco Di Lucca known as senior artist: ILM
  • Mike Diltz known as compositor: LOOK! Effects
  • Kristen Drosinos known as junior systems engineer: Look Effects
  • Mayur Duchakke known as render wrangler: Stereo D
  • Kalene Dunsmoor known as matte painter
  • C. Michael Easton known as animator: ILM
  • Matthew Eberle known as visual effects coordinator
  • Will Elsdale known as digital artist: Industrial Light & Magic
  • Greg Emerson known as senior stereoscopic on-line editor
  • Dan Enstrom known as digital compositor: ILM
  • David Eschrich known as visual effects artist: LOOK! Effects
  • Bryan T. Evans known as tracking supervisor
  • Greg Facsko known as previs artist: Blind Squirrel Digital, Inc.
  • Lawrence Fagan known as spydercam flight control
  • Michal Finegold known as lighting technical director
  • Bridgette Foo known as digital artist: ILM
  • Alexis Forni known as visual effects coordinator: ILM
  • Andy Fowler known as visual effects producer
  • Mathias Frodin known as digital compositor
  • Patrick Gagné known as modeler
  • Mei Gangwen known as effects technical director: ILM
  • Michael Garrett known as digital compositor
  • Willi Geiger known as digital artist
  • Robert Gibbons known as stereoscopic compositor
  • Matthew E. Gill known as stereoscopic production coordinator: Stereo D
  • Mitch Gonzalez known as previsual animation supervisor: Prologue Films
  • Hanna Goodman known as stereoscopic compositor
  • Joanna N. Goslicka known as visual effects artist (LookFX)
  • Jeff Grebe known as fx technical director: ILM
  • Pasquale Anthony Greco known as data wrangler
  • Sam j Green known as visual effects: system administration
  • Bryant Terrell Griffin known as digital matte painter
  • Pascal Hang known as previs character technical director: Blind Squirrel Digital, Inc
  • Derek Hanson known as stereo compositor: Stereo D
  • Mike F. Hedayati known as stereoscopic supervisor
  • Alex Heffner known as stereoscopic artist
  • Sherry Hitch known as digital compositor: ILM
  • Phillip Hoffman known as visual effects producer: LOOK! Effects
  • Kim Hong Kyoung known as stereoscopic paint artist
  • Ryan Hopkins known as digital artist: ILM
  • Shannon Howald known as stereoscopic compositor: Prime Focus
  • Jill E. Hughes known as visual effects producer: ILM
  • Flannery Huntley known as visual effects production coordinator: ILM
  • Paul Huston known as digital artist
  • Brad Isdrab known as technical support
  • Christopher Ivins known as visual effects cinematographer
  • Beau Janzen known as visual effects artist (Look Effects)
  • Jaime Jasso known as visual effects artist
  • Tim Johnson known as Department Manager: StereoD
  • Kevin Michael Jones known as digital compositor
  • Grzegorz Jonkajtys known as visual effects
  • Josh Judd known as paint artist
  • Mike Jutan known as production and technical support: ILM
  • Ian Kelly known as stereoscopic roto lead
  • Shawn Kelly known as lead animator
  • Laura Killmaster known as creature technical director: ILM
  • da Suel Kim known as visual effects artist
  • Stephen King known as animator: ILM
  • Adam Klein known as Animator/3D Artist
  • Jaye Krebs known as compositor
  • Mathew Krentz known as digital supervisor: LOOK Effects
  • Puneeth Kunnatha known as stereoscopic paint artist
  • Matt Kushner known as visual effects artist: LOOK Effects
  • Dave Lajoie known as production tools
  • Joshua Raymond Lee known as visual effects assistant editor
  • SeungHun Lee known as senior creature technical director
  • Jean-Francois Lefebvre known as visual effects artist
  • John M. Levin known as layout artist: ILM
  • Michael Lichtenstein known as visual effects production assistant
  • Fernando Lie known as stereoscopic paint artist
  • Melissa Lin known as digital artist: ILM
  • Dave Logan known as assistant animator
  • Shawn Lovette known as lead previsualization artist
  • Viet Luu known as visual effects production supervisor
  • Pravin Mahtani known as stereoscopic compositor
  • Yael Majors known as stereoscopic artist
  • Pavan Maradia known as Pipeline Technical Assistant, StereoD
  • Chulev Marko known as modeler / texture artist: ILM
  • Tom Martinek known as senior digital effects artist
  • Geordie Martinez known as creature technical director: ILM
  • Shawn Mason known as senior compositor: Industrial Light & Magic
  • Eric Mattson known as matte painter
  • Tracy McCreary known as visual effects coordinator
  • Sarah McCulley known as visual effects coordinator
  • Scott Mease known as visual effects artist
  • Ally Miller known as visual effects production assistant
  • Jonathan Molcan known as stereoscopic paint artist
  • Daniel Molina known as digital compositor
  • Shawn Monaghan known as digital compositor: ILM
  • Hailey Moore known as texture artist
  • Eroc Moralls known as visual effects artist
  • Josh Mossotti known as visual effects artist
  • Jiun Yiing Mow known as lighting technical director: ILM
  • Janet Muswell known as visual effects executive
  • Erin W. Nash known as digital compositor
  • C. Michael Neely known as previs supervisor: Blind Squirrel Digital, Inc.
  • Ben Nelson known as previsualization artist
  • Sheau Horng Ng known as digital artist: ILM
  • Brett Northcutt known as digital matte supervisor
  • Ben O'Brien known as visual effects artist
  • Daniel O'Shaughnessy known as stereoscopic lead
  • Joseph Oberle known as digital compositor
  • Jeffrey Odell known as visual effects production and technical support
  • Nathan Overstrom known as 2D supervisor: LOOK! Effects
  • James Parente known as previs artist: Blind Squirrel Digital, Inc
  • Hojin Park known as compositor
  • Nikita Patel known as creature technical director
  • Rich Pernice known as digital compositor
  • Huan Phan known as previsualization artist
  • Jerome Platteaux known as digital artist
  • Jason Porter known as sequence supervisor
  • Philippe Rebours known as associate visual effects supervisor: ILM
  • Eric J. Robertson known as visual effects supervisor: Mr. X Gotham
  • Greg Rochon known as digital compositor: ILM
  • Calvin Romeyn known as digital compositor: Look FX
  • Patric Roos known as visual effects supervisor: ILM Singapore
  • Rachel Rose known as production and technical support
  • Ryan Rubi known as creature technical director: ILM
  • Alex Runde known as previs artist: Blind Squirrel Digital, Inc.
  • Johnathan Sagris known as stereoscopic paint artist
  • Vernon Saldanha known as stereoscopic paint artist: Prime Focus
  • Mike Sanders known as digital supervisor
  • Dan Schrecker known as visual effects supervisor: LOOK! Effects
  • Alvaro Segura known as visual effects artist
  • Todd Semmes known as spydercam coordinator/rigging
  • Paul Sharpe known as visual effects artist
  • Amy Shepard known as roto and paint supervisor
  • Greg M. Silverman known as digital compositor
  • Jessica Smith known as stereo producer: Stereo D
  • Jakris Smittant known as production coordinator: visual effects
  • Ben Snow known as visual effects supervisor
  • Siyu Song known as assistant technical director: ILM
  • Doug Spilatro known as visual effects artist
  • Janani Sridhar known as stereoscopic paint artist
  • Chris Staehler known as compositor
  • Sam Stewart known as digital paint and rotoscope artist: ILM
  • Aaron Strasbourg known as stereoscopic paint artist
  • Ben Sumner known as digital compositor
  • Joe Takai known as visual effects supervisor
  • Chad Taylor known as digital artist: ILM
  • Katrina Taylor known as view-d editor
  • Neil Thompsett known as paint team lead
  • Jérémie Touzery known as digital matte painter: ILM
  • Mani Trump known as compositor: Look FX
  • Corey Turner known as executive stereographer: Paramount Pictures
  • Lee Uren known as digital artist: ILM
  • Alek Vacura known as modeler
  • Michael Van Eps known as digital roto/paint artist
  • Marion Voignier known as digital artist: ILM Singapore
  • Adam Walker known as lead assets artist: ILM Singapore
  • Tim Warnock known as matte painter
  • Talmage Watson known as visual effects artist
  • Ryan Wiederkehr known as visual effects associate producer: ILM
  • Chris 'Willie' Williams known as previsualization artist
  • Jeff Wolverton known as visual effects artist
  • Eric Wong known as creature supervisor: ILM
  • Jeff Wozniak known as digital supervisor: LOOK! Effects
  • Steve Yamamoto known as previsualization supervisor
  • Dave Zeevalk known as 3D supervisor: LOOK! Effects
  • Casey Allen known as flame artist (uncredited)
  • Ozzie Carmona known as compositor (uncredited)
  • Krishnamurti Costa known as creature modeler: ILM (uncredited)
  • Kyle Cunningham known as communications associate: Prime Focus World (uncredited)
  • Jennifer Ramos known as visual effects coordinator (uncredited)

MPAA: Rated PG-13 for violence, disturbing images and brief suggestive content



Filmography links and data courtesy of The Internet Movie Database

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Posted on March 30, 2014 by Harry in Movies | Tags: , .


  1. cultfilmfreaksdotcom from Orange County, CA
    30 Mar 2014, 5:00 am

    If you think building a giant boat that will protect a few selectedhumans from God's forty day/forty night torrent, or the pairing up ofevery animal, including reptiles, is detailed that much in directorDarren Aronofsky's fantastical epic, think again… All these importantelements occur as quickly as falling raindrops…

    Thanks to giant spiderlike rock trolls – formerly fallen angels whohave risen from the Earth – constructing the Ark is easy enough. Thereal task is Noah himself… will he ever come to his senses? FiguringGod must want all humans dead, eventually, Russell Crowe's beardedprophet becomes more of a tormented villain than a Biblical icon, andas doggone stubborn as two mules put together.

    Once the Ark is built, and the Trolls have battled hordes of evil menwanting a free ride, and the floods have taken over completely, sceneswhere Noah's vengeful middle child is tempted by a nefarious stowawayprovides the only suspense. Meanwhile, the best visual shows Creationas Noah tells the story around a cozy on-deck fire… This is about theonly time dad gets any respect from his family, all on the verge ofmutiny, and then some.

    While it's understandable that poetic license must be taken when basingan entire motion picture from a surprisingly few amount of verses, itseems Aronofsky's either making the flood story seem as engaginglyfar-fetched for Believers as the Bible itself is to Non-Believers, orperhaps he simply wanted to direct a big budget disaster film foreveryone, no matter what their religion or lack of. But NOAH is muchtoo slow and brooding for its own good…

    What we can use right now is some old school Charlton Heston:over-the-top or not, that man delivered!

  2. grayjay1 from United States
    30 Mar 2014, 5:00 am

    Even though I had read a number of critical articles about Noah, I wentanyway on opening day. I thought I'd give it the benefit of the doubt.Even giving it that benefit, it was one of the worst movies I haveseen. I was not expecting a completely Biblical account of the Noahstory, and knew that additions to the story would have to be added,since the Bible version is quite brief. However, who would have thoughtthat would mean weird talking Rock creatures, which looked like theycame from a Transformer movie. And the area where Noah lived wastotally barren rock….until he planted the seed Methuzalah gave him,and immediately an entire forest shoots up out of the ground, to supplywood to build the ark. When the "flood" came, instead of it starting torain, huge columns of water were shooting up from the ground. What'swith that?

    I was especially looking forward to the animal scenes, since the HumaneSociety commended the director for not using any real animals in thefilming. Well, that was more than obvious! Computer animation has comea long way over the years, but this movie apparently used one of theearliest versions of CG. It looked totally fake, and all occurred inabout a minute.

    The acting was terrible, including Russell Crowe. And the script waseven worse. After a very climactic scene, where he almost killed thetwin babies in a state of rage, he explains that "All I saw was love."I almost left at that point!

    If one reads all the reader reviews, I think it will become apparentthat most of the viewers agree with my comments. At the end of themovie, our audience spontaneously let out an audible groan. I havenever heard such negative comments as people were walking up the aisle.

    Save your money!

  3. tyler-argyle
    30 Mar 2014, 5:00 am

    This movie should never have been made. Darren Aronofsky created thismovie based on his concept of Noah, which if I may venture, was a veryuncommon concept. Anyone who also felt Noah was a dark, remorsefulcharacter, or those who have never read the story of Noah or learnedanything about him and others of the Old Testament patriarchs includingMethuselah, will likely sympathize with this movie. As for me andeveryone I know, we found Noah to be a wise, obedient, powerful prophetof the old testament and so it was painful to see him depicted as acold, empty, blindly obedient puppet like this movie portrayed him. Iwould NOT recommend this movie and I will NEVER own it. I'm stilltrying to forget I ever saw it.

  4. Andrey RomanoFF from Canada
    30 Mar 2014, 5:00 am

    As the title suggests, we expected a biblical story well told. What wegot was a mix of Transformers and hell knows what.

    What threw me off the most were rock-locking creatures, it seemsAronofsky was only missing a few space ships, and some green alienswith angel wings.

    I'm not a believer, but I feel really bad for all the religious peoplewho went there to see the story they've heard and know so well. Thesepeople were badly duped.

    The movie itself doesn't rub you the right way, its just either plainboring or silly. I don't know what else to say – go watch it if youwill, but don't expect a "Noah" story.

  5. onehitwondergurl from United States
    30 Mar 2014, 5:00 am

    So Noah was an unhinged brute hot to murder babies instead of a manchosen by God because of his righteousness. I did not know that!

    So it's dissing flora and fauna that really ticked God off in Genesis,definitely NOT sexual sin, idolatry, and violence. I did not know that!

    So fallen angels (demons) were just misunderstood fellows made of rocksthat helpfully built the ark. I did not know that!

    What would we do without Hollywood to relieve us of our silly sillynotions about a beloved Bible story and give us the REAL SKINNY on whatGod had in mind!

    And all in a package that's about as coherent and as much fun to watchas 'Waterworld."

    For anyone who'd enjoy proof that the actual Bible stories really aregood enough on their own without Hollywood helpfully rewriting them forus, just Netflix up 'The Passion of the Christ.'

    It'll flipping rip your heart out, and it sure won't make you chuckleuncomfortably and roll your eyes like this film did.

  6. cretiagilley from USA
    30 Mar 2014, 5:00 am

    Take a classic Bible Story add some science fiction then add worldlyHollywood and you will get Noah, the movie. Let's give Noah helpbuilding the ark by having rock people doing the heavy lifting and thenwe will turn Noah into a murder, and if that isn't bad enough, let'sthen turn him into a naked drunk! Horrible!! So many in our theatercomplained about this movie. We should have gotten up and left, as manydid. Even the clerk at the popcorn stand when we got our refill, askedif we liked it, and wasn't surprised that we hated it! We felt stronglythat the trailers didn't show an honest representation of what themovie was about. I wished I had done a little more research beforerushing out to see it on opening night. It is waste of money and time,don't go see it!

  7. p Bristow from United States
    30 Mar 2014, 5:00 am

    I actually set up this account for the purpose of reviewing this movie.It was that bad!!! Don't waste your money. Why they called it Noah isbeyond me. They should have made up a fictional title to match thestory. It is dark and dirty and reminds me of mad max or water world.there are stupid looking rock creatures that are supposed to be angelswho tried to help man and were punished by God. They look somethinglike a cross between an ugly transformer and the sand man off of SpiderMan. I don't recall any fallen angels helping build the ark, animalsmiraculously boarding on their own, or a murderous stowaway. It couldhave at least been good fiction.

  8. forestfriends from United States
    30 Mar 2014, 5:00 am

    Don't expect this to be the Biblical account of Noah.

    I was very disappointed that I wasted my time and money supporting thismovie!

    Wonder how they got their storyline? Shouldn't have been associatedwith the Noah of the Bible at all!!! Read Genesis and you'll see what Imean.

    Saving the Planet, saving animals and God's disregard for human life isthe REAL storyline – Doesn't even say who the "Creator" is and nomention of the relationship he has with mankind and the love hedemonstrated for us.

    Just a bunch of fiction.

    Money better spent will be to see "God is NOT dead!"

  9. J Scott Hopkins
    30 Mar 2014, 5:00 am

    I would give this movie a -10 if I could. So listen up Believers andintelligent movie goers. If you're planning to take your kids to seethe story of Noah – bad idea! I mean, it would be a good idea if itactually were the story of Noah. I mean, there's an arc, animals (whoare anesthetized) and a flood. But that's about where the similaritieswith the Biblical version end. Missing are the wives of Ham and Japheth(which are portrayed as adolescent youth) Also missing from your SundaySchool story are the rainbow and God's promise and covenant to hispeople. However, you do get to explain to your kids about the crazyrock-monsters guarding the arc, about the lunatic stowaway trying tokill Noah, and why Noah is trying to kill his granddaughters born onthe arc. I'm not making this up. But obviously someone did. It's justplain bad. take my advice and don't waste your money on this crap. Readthe story to your child and say a prayer for their Sunday Schoolteacher.

  10. Oy Vey from United States
    30 Mar 2014, 5:00 am

    Um, yeah, so can you imagine a Hollywood-produced film enthusiasticallyurinating all over a prominent figure in Islam? In the way that thisfilm reduces a man chosen by God for his righteousness into a nut-jobpsychopath?

    Perish the thought. That would be deeply culturally insensitive,don'tcha know! But we'll gleefully take a dump all over beloved figuresin Judaism and Christianity all the live long day.

    The irony is that had the movie industry portrayed a figure likeMohammed similarly, this film never would've made it to the theaters.Hollywood would be a smoking pile of rubble already.

    For all the dumping film types love to do on people of faith, it's ofnote that the only retribution Christians and Jews will extract is inthe form of reviews detailing how duplicitous and insulting this filmis.

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