Titanic Gets Loaded Blu-Ray Release

A decade and a half since James Cameron’s romantic disaster film swept into theaters, the epic will be made available on Blu-Ray for home audiences. Set to come out September 10th, both the 2D and 3D versions of the iconic love story are included, along with 2 ½ hours of new special feature content in this 4-disc set.

For big fans of the film, this new DVD release includes an exploration of the movie with its writer/director James Cameron, including National Geographic’s documentary footage of the Titanic experts discussing the mysterious of the infamously “unsinkable” ship.

There are over 30 deleted scenes, over 60 behind-the-scenes featurettes, and over 2,000 photos included amongst the time-lapse footage of set construction, the “My Heart Will Go On” music video, and Titanic trailers.  Also available for the first time will be the disc for digital download, so 90s children can put their favorite heartthrob, Leonardo DiCaprio, on their laptop wherever they go.

The extras and features are extensive, and this latest release is a must-buy for any Titanic ultrafan. See rare clips like the 1998 MTV Movie Awards skit or the Saturday Night Live skit featuring the movie, as well as lots of commentaries by the cast, crew, and Cameron.

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One Response to “Titanic Gets Loaded Blu-Ray Release”
  1. gold account says:

    Blu-ray offers the chance to see Titanic as never before and the 3D version of the film – a conversion – is an impressive surprise. Methodically performing conversion scene by scene and overseen by James Cameron personally, the auter’s passions and skills in 3D technology have presided over one of the very best 3D films available. An amazing sense of depth pervades scenes throughout the gargantuan running time, especially those on the docks of Southampton as passengers load themselves and their belongings aboard the ship. Even in tighter spaces the depths is excellent. Inside the submersible with Brock Lovett, foreground objects provide dimensional context. The latter half of the film, with the brilliant visual effects as the Titanic begins to sink, eventually breaking in two before the second half of the massive vessel descends into the murk, are where the 3D absolutely shines. Shooting in native 3D is the best way to enjoy a 3D movie, but at times you could swear this film was shot natively itself.

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