7.4/10
35
2 user

Quest for King Arthur (2004)

Patrick Stewart narrates the investigation into the true origin of Britain's King Arthur and his fabled heroes, and whether or not Camelot exists in some forgotten corner of England.

Director:

Don Campbell

Writer:

Don Campbell
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Cast

Credited cast:
Jeremy Adams Jeremy Adams ... Himself
Geoffrey Ashe Geoffrey Ashe ... Himself
Matthew Bennett Matthew Bennett ... Himself
Jonathan Boulton Jonathan Boulton ... Himself
Ioan Gruffudd ... Himself - Host
Pete Buzzsaw Holland Pete Buzzsaw Holland ... Anglo Saxon warrior
Tina Holland Tina Holland ... Female Anglo Saxon Warrior
Scott Lloyd Scott Lloyd ... Himself
Christopher Snyder Christopher Snyder ... Himself
Patrick Stewart ... Narrator (voice)
Bryn Walters Bryn Walters ... Himself
Bonnie Wheeler Bonnie Wheeler ... Herself
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Storyline

Patrick Stewart narrates the investigation into the true origin of Britain's King Arthur and his fabled heroes, and whether or not Camelot exists in some forgotten corner of England.

Plot Summary | Add Synopsis

Taglines:

Slay the myth.

Genres:

Documentary

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Details

Official Sites:

History Channel

Country:

USA

Language:

English

Release Date:

20 June 2004 (USA) See more »

Also Known As:

Potraga za kraljem Arturom See more »

Company Credits

Production Co:

Partisan Pictures See more »
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Technical Specs

Color:

Color
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User Reviews

2 inaccuracies
20 October 2007 | by john-ledgerwood2007See all my reviews

Overall a good documentary, but I wanted to point out to 2 inaccuracies: two pictures allegedly of King Arthur are shown constantly for example around 37:34. The first, is not of King Arthur but of Jesus. One can see the X I which stands for Jesus Christ in Greek. The second which depicts a battle is in fact of Great Alexander fighting Xerxes and it is very famous. The camera focuses on Xerxes. Again, it is a mosaic of Battle of Issus representing the battle of Alexander the Great against Darius III, perhaps after an earlier Greek painting of Philoxenus of Eretria. This mosaic was found in Pompeii in the House of the Faun and is now in the National Museum of Naples. It is dated first century BC. So both these pictures have nothing to do with King Arthur. I wonder why would they use them? It just discredits the entire effort.


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