Titanic to Crash Into Iceberg, Theaters Again in 3-D!

Titanic in Digital 3-D Will Put the Iceberg Right in Your Face


Leonardo DiCaprio and Kate Winslet in the movie TITANIC.

CRUISING THE PAST: RMS Titanic to Crash Into Iceberg, Theaters Again in 3-D!

What’s nearly two billion dollars look like in 3-D?

More than 10 years after becoming king of the movie world, James Cameron’s Titanic may soon be padding its $1.8 billion worldwide gross with a 3-D re-release, according to the Hollywood Reporter.

The RMS Titanic is the ultimate focus of Cruise History.

The trade paper says the upcoming re-release of the Toy Story films has got other studios around town looking to pull films out of the vault and back into theaters with some souped-up effects.

So if you’ve ever wondered what Leonardo DiCaprio and Kate Winslet would look like if she were stretching her arms out right toward your face, well, dreams do come true.

THE RMS TITANIC

The RMS Titanic was an Olympic-class passenger liner owned by British shipping company White Star Line and built at the Harland and Wolff shipyard in Belfast, United Kingdom. For her time, she was the largest passenger steamship in the world.

This video contains a lot of (very old) pictures on Titanic, and even two short (original) films. It also contains pictures from the famous movie “Titanic” with Kate and Leonardo as actors. It’s a monochrome film.

(Left – RMS Titanic before departing Southampton, England. Photo taken Good Friday 5 April 1912.) Shortly before midnight on 14 April 1912, four days into the ship’s maiden voyage, Titanic hit an iceberg and sank two hours and forty minutes later, early on 15 April 1912. The sinking resulted in the deaths of 1,517 of the 2,223 people on board, making it one of the deadliest peacetime maritime disasters in history. The high casualty rate was due in part to the fact that, although complying with the regulations of the time, the ship did not carry enough lifeboats for everyone aboard. The ship had a total lifeboat capacity of 1,178 people, although her capacity was 3,547. A disproportionate number of men died due to the women-and-children-first protocol that was followed.

The Titanic used some of the most advanced technology available at the time and was popularly believed to have been described as “unsinkable.”[6] It was a great shock to many that, despite the extensive safety features and experienced crew, the Titanic sank. The frenzy on the part of the media about Titanic’s famous victims, the legends about the sinking, the resulting changes to maritime law, and the discovery of the wreck have contributed to the continuing interest in, and notoriety of, the Titanic.

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