• Stereo 3D

    • IMAX

    • Plankton

    • Macro Photography

    • Fine Art

    • Special Effects

  • Stereo 3D

  • IMAX

  • Plankton

  • Fine Art

  • Special Effects

  • Macro Photography

No Time to Die

Chris and his team at Vision3 spent two years on the show, designing and supervising Daniel Craig's last Bond film and the first to be released in 3D.

Gravity

Stereo 3D | Chris Parks acted as stereo supervisor from pre production through to delivery supervising both the stereo VFX at Framestore and the conversion at Prime Focus.

The Fountain

As a modern-day scientist, Tommy is struggling with mortality, desperately searching for the medical breakthrough that will save the life of his cancer-stricken wife, Izzi.

Flight of the Butterflies

Peter designed and built a groundbreaking new camera rig for filming the unique sequences for Flight of the Butterflies, the follow-up to Bugs 3D.

In The Heart of the Sea

Stereo 3D | Stereo Supervision by Chris Parks and additional Stereography by Angus Cameron stereo production based out of Vision3.

Kingdom of Plants

Peter and Chris film microscopic and carnivorous plants for Sky's 3D production 'Kingdom of Plants'.

Saturn III

Peter again uses his technique from Supergirl to fly through the rings of Saturn for this Kirk Douglas feature film

Ealing Film Loops

From 1965, Peter and three colleagues spent 5 years travelling the length and breadth of the US capturing subjects for the Ealing Film Loops.

Discovery

Peter shoots some of the most detailed deep sea images in seven weeks aboard the British Deep See Research Vessel Discovery.

One Strange Rock

One Strange Rock tells the story of how life survives and thrives on planet Earth, as told by eight astronauts from their unique perspective of being away from Earth for about 1000 days.

Bermuda Plankton 3D

Peter, Chris and team film a 3D Plankton dome experience by adapting early Nikon digital stills cameras in collaboration with Ben Stassen's nWave Productions.

Jamaica

The first project for Peter and the team that were later to become Oxford Scientific Films saw them filming in Jamaica, for the BBC's first ever colour wildlife transmissions.

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