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482. Alpha; movie review

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Title : 482. Alpha; movie review
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Cert 12A
96 mins
BBFC advice: Contains moderate threat, injury detail

I am not a dog-owner but I have often mused on how canines became man's best friend.
After all, it is inevitable that they must have been wild before they finally became domesticated.
Albert Hughes' Alpha offers an entertaining if fanciful notion to where the great double act between humans and hounds began.
It stars Kodi Smit-McPhee as Keda, a teenager who sets out on a hunt with his tribe led by his father (Jóhannes Haukur Jóhannesson).
Father and son become separated and the former fears the latter is dead.
However, tenacity and good fortune keep him alive before he has to fend off a pack of feral wolves.
One of them is injured and he nurses him back to health and, in return, is rewarded with a loyalty which he didn't think was possible.
Alpha is laudable for its originality. I have seen dozens of survival movies but I can't recall any which had the relationship between man and dog at heart.
But it is not schmaltzy in any way - Alpha is a tough film because both the new canine and human friends face myriad life or death challenges.
Hughes and his team have thoughtfully created a 'early man' backdrop where the elements imperil as well as the scarcity of food and water in wide sweeping landscapes.
They face battles with other animals as well as the freezing winter with both exhausted by their efforts.
Ultimately, they realise that their best chance of survival is each other.
It is a realisation with makes Alpha both powerful and poignant and more enjoyable than the cutesy films about dogs.
Unfortunately, however, I was sidetracked by the unnecessary use of a subtutled ancient language. Why do film-makers feel the need to make one up rather than simply use English?

Reasons to watch: An intriguing take on how a dog became man's best friend
Reasons to avoid: Is made-up foreign language stifles its flow

Laughs: None
Jumps: None
Vomit: None
Nudity: None
Overall rating: 7/10

The big question - Is this anywhere near the reality of the domestication of dogs?

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