sobota, 16.02.2019 Dnes: Ida Zajtra: Miloslava

Štátna vedecká knižnica v Košiciach

Hlavná 10, 042 30 Košice, tel. +421918245888

Filmový klub: NEVER CRY WOLF

ncwPozývame Vás na hraný film "NEVER CRY WOLF" v InfoUSA centre v ŠVK v Košiciach, Hlavna č. 10, 1. poschodie, dňa 16. februára 2012 (štvrtok) o 17:00 hod.


Starts: 2012-02-16  at  17:00
Ends: 2012-02-16  at  19:00
Location: InfoUSA Center at the State Scientific Library in Košice, Hlavna 10, 1st floor

Public show of a movie (in English)


Never Cry Wolf is a 1983 American drama film directed by Carroll Ballard. The film is an adaption of Farley Mowat's 1963 autobiography of the same name and stars Charles Martin Smith as a government biologist sent into the wilderness to study the caribou population, whose decline is believed to be caused by wolves, even though no one has seen a wolf kill a caribou. Although Smith is the only actor starring in most of the film it also features Brian Dennehy and Zachary Ittimangnaq.


The film has been credited as being responsible for the creation of Touchstone Pictures. At the time Walt Disney Productions, then under the guidance of Walt Disney's son-in-law Ron W. Miller, was experimenting with more mature plot material in its films and the following year started Touchstone Pictures.

The narration for the film was written by Charles Martin Smith, Eugene Corr and Christina Luescher.

A young government biologist named Tyler (Charles Martin Smith) is assigned to travel to the isolated Arctic wilderness to study the area's population of wolves. His orders are to gather proof of the wolves' ongoing destruction of caribou herds.


Contact with his quarry comes quickly, as he discovers not a den of marauding killers, but a courageous family of skillful providers and devoted protectors of their young. Tyler is befriended by two Inuit who tell him their own stories about the wolves. As Tyler learns more and more about the wolf world he comes to fear, along with them, the onslaught of hunters (Brian Dennehy) out to kill the wolves for their pelts and exploit the wilderness.

Excerpt taken from