"Titanic" is back in theaters, but this time in 3D. Are the effects good or lame? Crave UK's Luke Westaway caught a screening of James Cameron's blockbuster and has the answer.
Titanic II will allegedly be a perfect replica of the original that caused the death of Leonardo DiCaprio. It will have many mod conveniences, but Internet probably will not be one of them.
A documentary billed as "the ultimate forensic investigation" of the sinking, though voyeuristic, promises to be fascinating.
Titanic's post-conversion 3D is surprisingly pretty good, reckons Luke.
On the centennial of the Titanic shipwreck, an interactive map lets people learn more about the passengers and their ultimate fates.
Some Twitter users seem to believe that "Titanic" was only a film. Yes, a film that was totally made up. Isn't it all a little unfair to beat up on kids who are merely being honest?
Modern warning systems plus radar and a better sense of oceanography make it unlikely that a ship could be lost at sea--with hundreds or even thousands dead--in 2012.
Still the most romantic of shipwrecks, the Titanic is coming under new protections 100 years later that are designed to preserve its dramatic history.
The Titanic voyage gets the Twitter treatment for its 100-year anniversary. The History Press is live-tweeting a virtual reenactment of the doomed voyage.
The vertiginous closing scenes as the ship rises out of the sea will be worth seeing in 3D, as will Kate Winslet's cleavage and Billy Zane's scenery-chewing, but it's hardly worth sitting through the whole three hours yet again.