Monday, April 23, 2012

Titanic in 3D Rotten Tomatoes download free

A boy and a girl from differing social backgrounds meet during the ill-fated maiden voyage of the RMS Titanic.

 Forget the fact that James Cameron's 1997 Titanic is second only to Cameron's 2009 Avatar as king of the box-office world (more than a billion bucks each). Forget that Titanic won a record 11 Oscars including Best Picture. Forget that Titanic catapulted Leonardo DiCaprio, then 21, into the realm of global catnip. Now that Cameron's ship has sailed back to the multiplex, the question is: How is Titanic in 3D? The answer is pretty damn dazzling. Look, I hate retrofitted 3D as much as the next critic, though not as much as Roger Ebert, who called the loss of brightness that comes with the revamp "a shabby way to treat a masterpiece." But Cameron and 300 determined artists from Stereo D took 60 weeks and $18 million to get Titanic ship shape, and their artistry shows. Does Titanic look as astonishing as it might have if Cameron had shot in with 3D cameras? Probably not. But Titanic 3D is revelatory, not just for scale it brings to the maritime disaster of an unsinkable ship hitting an iceberg and going down, but for the hushed closeness it brings to the interplay between the characters. The 3D intensifies Titanic. You are there. Caught up like never before in an intimate epic that earns its place in the movie time capsule.


James Cameron


James Cameron


Leonardo DiCaprio, Kate Winslet and Billy Zane