‘Titanic’ rises in 3D release in 2021
Tuesday 06 July 2010
Avatar director James Cameron and Fox Studios will be re-releasing his previous record-breaking blockbuster of all-time,
Titanic, to celebrate the 100 anniversary of the infamous ship's sail, according to the Los Angeles Times.
The release of the film is planned to mark the occasion of the RMS Titanic setting sail from England on April 10, 1912.
Despite the controversy over the lack of quality of some 3D conversion, Cameron will turn his 1997 film to 3D.
In March, the director criticized the process, telling industry blog Deadline Hollywood, "Now, you've got people quickly converting movies from 2D to 3D, which is not what we did. They're expecting the same result, when in fact they will probably work against the adoption of 3D because they'll be putting out an inferior product."
Since the director spent years inventing new cameras to shoot Avatar in 3D, he is not likely to do a cheap and easy 3D version of Titanic. He has got two years to perfect it.
Review: Imaginative storytelling returns with vigourfilm
Bannatyne leaves Dragon's DenTV
Arts & Ents blogs
- 1 Stephen Fry ‘criticises Operation Yewtree in dinner party rant’ calling for tougher laws to deter false sex abuse allegations
- 2 Why I'm on the brink of burning my Israeli passport
- 3 Israel-Gaza conflict: ‘Sderot cinema’ image shows Israelis with popcorn and chairs 'cheering as missiles strike Palestinian targets'
- 4 L'Oreal cuts ties with Belgium supporter Axelle Despiegelaere after hunting trip photographs
- 5 War is war: Why I stand with Israel
Sustained immigration has not harmed Britons' employment, say government advisers
War is war: Why I stand with Israel
7/7 memorial defaced on anniversary of 2005 attacks with ‘Blair lied thousands died’ graffiti
Australia facing international condemnation after turning around Sri Lankans at sea
Even when it brutalises one of its own teenage citizens, America is helpless against Israel
Socialist Worker called to apologise over ‘vile’ article saying Eton schoolboy Horatio Chapple's death is ‘reason to save the polar bears’