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Titanic

1997  194 MN


 10.0



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James Cameron
  Director




101-year-old Rose DeWitt Bukater tells the story of her life aboard the Titanic, 84 years later. A young Rose boards the ship with her mother and fiancé. Meanwhile, Jack Dawson and Fabrizio De Rossi win third-class tickets aboard the ship. Rose tells the whole story from Titanic's departure through to its death—on its first and last voyage—on April 15, 1912.

 Release Date

November 18, 1997

 Runtime

3h14m (194 min)

 Budget

$ 200,000,000

 Revenue

$ 2,264,162,353


 Top Billed Cast

 Leonardo DiCaprio
 Jack Dawson
 Kate Winslet
 Rose DeWitt Bukater
 Billy Zane
 Cal Hockley
 Kathy Bates
 Molly Brown
 Frances Fisher
 Ruth DeWitt Bukater
 Gloria Stuart
 Old Rose


 Written by

James Cameron Writer

 Tagline

Nothing on Earth could come between them.

 Videos


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 Cast

Leonardo DiCaprio
  Jack Dawson
Kate Winslet
  Rose DeWitt Bukater
Billy Zane
  Cal Hockley
Kathy Bates
  Molly Brown
Frances Fisher
  Ruth DeWitt Bukater
Gloria Stuart
  Old Rose
Victor Garber
  Thomas Andrews
Bill Paxton
  Brock Lovett
Bernard Hill
  Edward Smith
David Warner
  Spicer Lovejoy
Jonathan Hyde
  Bruce Ismay
Lewis Abernathy
  Lewis Bodine
Suzy Amis
  Lizzy Calvert
Nicholas Cascone
  Bobby Buell
Danny Nucci
  Fabrizio De Rossi
Jason Barry
  Tommy Ryan
Lew Palter
  Isidor Straus
Eric Braeden
  John Astor
Ewan Stewart
  First Officer Murdoch
Bernard Fox
  Archibald Gracie
Ioan Gruffudd
  Fifth Officer Lowe
Jonny Phillips
  Second Officer Lightoller
Edward Fletcher
  Sixth Officer Moody
Scott G. Anderson
  Frederick Fleet
Martin East
  Reginald Lee
Gregory Cooke
  Jack Phillips
Alexandrea Owens
  Cora Cartmell
Seth Adkins
  Three-Year-Old Boy
Michael Ensign
  Benjamin Guggenheim
Anatoly M. Sagalevitch
  Anatoly Milkailavich
Martin Hub
  Slovakian Father
Mark Lindsay Chapman
  Chief Officer Wilde
Richard Graham
  Quartermaster Rowe
Paul Brightwell
  Quartermaster Hichens
Craig Kelly
  Harold Bride
Ron Donachie
  Master at Arms
Charlotte Chatton
  Madeleine Astor
Fannie Brett
  Madame Aubert
Jenette Goldstein
  Irish Mommy
Camilla Overbye Roos
  Helga Dahl
Linda Kerns
  Third Class Woman
Amy Gaipa
  Trudy Bolt
Martin Jarvis
  Duff Gordon
Rosalind Ayres
  Lady Duff Gordon
Rochelle Rose
  Countess of Rothes
Jonathan Evans-Jones
  Wallace Hartley
Rocky Taylor
  Bert Cartmell
Liam Tuohy
  Chief Baker Joughin
Simon Crane
  Fourth Officer Boxhall
James Lancaster
  Father Byles
Elsa Raven
  Ida Strauss
Reece P. Thompson III
  Irish Little Boy
Laramie Landis
  Irish Little Girl
Mark Rafael Truitt
  Yaley
John Walcutt
  First Class Husband
Terry Forrestal
  Chief Engineer Bell
Derek Lea
  Leading Stoker Barrett
Richard Ashton
  John Hutchinson
Sean Nepita
  Elevator Operator
Brendan Connolly
  Scotland Road Steward
David Cronnelly
  Crewman
Garth Wilton
  First Class Waiter
Richard Fox
  Steward #1
Nick Meaney
  Steward #2
Kevin Owers
  Steward #3
Mark Capri
  Steward #4
Marc Cass
  Hold Steward #1
Paul Herbert
  Hold Steward #2
Emmett James
  First Class Steward
Chris Byrne
  Stairwell Steward
Oliver Page
  Steward Barnes
James Garrett
  Porter
Erik Holland
  Olaf Dahl
Jari Kinnunen
  Bjorn Gunderson
Anders Falk
  Olaus Gunderson
Barry Dennen
  Praying Man
Vern Urich
  Man in Water
Tricia O'Neil
  Woman
Kathleen S. Dunn
  Woman in Water
Romeo Francis
  Syrian Man
Mandana Marino
  Syrian Woman
Van Ling
  Chinese Man
Bjørn Olsen
  Olaf
Dan Pettersson
  Sven
Shay Duffin
  Pubkeeper
Greg Ellis
  Carpathia Steward
Diana Morgan
  News Reporter
Kris Andersson
  Dancer
Bobbie Bates
  Dancer
Aaron James Cash
  Dancer
Anne Fletcher
  Dancer
Edmond Alan Forsyth
  Dancer
Andie Hicks
  Dancer
Scott Hislop
  Dancer
Stan Mazin
  Dancer
Lisa Ratzin
  Dancer
Julene Renee
  Dancer
Brian Walsh
  Irish Man
Alexandra Boyd
  First Class Woman (uncredited)
James Cameron
  Steerage Dancer (uncredited)
Mike Butters
  Musician / Baker (uncredited)
Bruno Campolo
  First Class Man (uncredited)
Kevin De La Noy
  Third Officer Pitman (uncredited)
Tony Kenny
  Deckhand (uncredited)
Sean Lawlor
  Charles Hendrickson (uncredited)
Don Lynch
  Frederick Spedden (uncredited)
Johnny Martin
  Rescue Boat Crewman (uncredited)
Ryan McClurkin
  Second Class Passenger / Engine Room Crewman (uncredited)
Meghan McLeod
  First Class Passenger (uncredited)
Mike O'Neal
  Engine Room Crewman (uncredited)
Phil Parlapiano
  Button Accordionist (uncredited)
Steven Quale
  Engine Room Crewman (uncredited)
R. Gern Trowbridge
  Drowning Man (uncredited)
Olivia Rosewood
  Mary Marvin (uncredited)
John Slade
  Ohio Man (uncredited)
Brian McDermott
  Titanic Gym Instructor Thomas McCawley (uncredited)

 Crew


Russell Carpenter
  Director of Photography
Jon Landau
  Unit Production Manager
James Cameron
  Director
Emily Schweber
  Casting
Michael Ford
  Set Decoration
Grant Hill
  Unit Production Manager
Mali Finn
  Casting
Peter Lamont
  Production Design
Martin Laing
  Art Direction
Sharon Mann
  Unit Production Manager
Conrad Buff IV
  Editor
Richard A. Harris
  Editor
Deborah Lynn Scott
  Costume Design
James Cameron
  Editor
Lisa Dennis
  Post Production Supervisor
James Horner
  Original Music Composer
Anna Roth
  Unit Production Manager
Giedra Rackauskas
  Production Supervisor
Sarah Touaibi
  Costume Supervisor
Adolfo Ramírez
  Costume Supervisor
James Cameron
  Producer
Jon Landau
  Producer
Rae Sanchini
  Executive Producer
Brian N. Bentley
  Compositors
Chris O'Connell
  Visual Effects Editor
Mike Amorelli
  Rigging Gaffer
Pamela Easley
  Associate Producer
Grant Hill
  Co-Producer
Marcis Cole
  Steadicam Operator
Al Giddings
  Co-Producer
Merie Weismiller Wallace
  Still Photographer
Randy Gerston
  Music Supervisor
Joe E. Rand
  Music Editor
Simon Crane
  Stunt Coordinator
George Fisher
  Stunts
Greg Cannom
  Makeup Effects
Rudy Joffroy
  Casting Associate
Lahly Poore
  Assistant Costume Designer
William Les Collins
  Construction Coordinator
Amy Arnold
  Key Set Costumer
Simon Thompson
  Key Hair Stylist
Murray Lantz
  Key Set Costumer
Leigh Leverett
  Key Set Costumer
Tina Earnshaw
  Key Makeup Artist
Scott MacFarlane
  Construction Coordinator
David Le Vey
  Assistant Costume Designer
Fabiola Perez Luna
  Seamstress
Charlotte Harper
  Art Department Coordinator
Magui Jimenez
  Casting Associate
Jesus Ignacio Santana
  Casting Associate
Kay Georgiou
  Key Hair Stylist
Gemma Joffroy
  Casting Associate
Emily Schweber
  Casting Associate
Amanda Sallybanks
  Art Department Coordinator
Magui Jimenez
  Casting Associate
Ismael Jardon
  Key Set Costumer
Tony Graysmark
  Construction Coordinator
Annie Townsend
  Key Hair Stylist
Laura Borselli
  Key Makeup Artist
John Paszkiewicz
  Additional Photography
Aaron Schneider
  Second Unit Director of Photography
Todd Murchie
  Rigging Gaffer
Lance Julian
  Marine Coordinator
Roy Unger
  Second Unit Director of Photography
John M. Stephens
  Second Unit Director of Photography
Shelley Crawford
  Script Supervisor
Richard Fraser
  Marine Coordinator
Charles A. Tamburro
  Pilot
John Trapman
  Camera Operator
Kurt E. Soderling
  Camera Operator
Guillermo Rosas
  Camera Operator
J. Michael Muro
  Steadicam Operator
Christopher Boyes
  Sound Re-Recording Mixer
Guy Norman Bee
  Camera Operator
Cary Stratton
  Sound Recordist
Gary Rydstrom
  Sound Re-Recording Mixer
Harriet Fidlow
  ADR Editor
Scott Guitteau
  Sound Effects Editor
David C. Hughes
  Sound Effects Editor
Harald Ortenburger
  Camera Operator
Jim MacCammon
  Gaffer
Scotty Allan
  Gaffer
Sarah Monat
  Foley
Donald Pennington
  Special Effects Supervisor
Ann Hadsell
  Sound Recordist
Tom Bellfort
  Supervising Sound Editor
Hugh Waddell
  Supervising ADR Editor
David Horton Jr.
  Foley Editor
Scott R. Fisher
  Special Effects Coordinator
Reynald Trudel
  Boom Operator
Gary Summers
  Sound Re-Recording Mixer
Lee Lemont
  ADR Editor
Tammy Fearing
  Foley Editor
Ethan van der Ryn
  Sound Effects Editor
Scott Curtis
  Foley Editor
Darren McQuade
  Sound Recordist
Cindy Marty
  ADR Editor
Robin Harlan
  Foley
Joan Chamberlain
  Sound Recordist
Tom Johnson
  Sound Re-Recording Mixer
Sue Fox
  ADR Editor
Lora Hirschberg
  Sound Re-Recording Mixer
Steve Koster
  Camera Operator
John Buckley
  Gaffer
Mark Goodwin
  Gaffer
Richard Corwin
  ADR Editor
Chris Scarabosio
  Sound Effects Editor
David Abrahamsen
  Sound Designer
Mark Ulano
  Sound Mixer
Rick Newsome
  Storyboard Designer
Mark R. Jackson
  First Assistant Camera
Tim Rigby
  Stunts
Steven Quale
  Second Unit Director
Gwendolyn Yates Whittle
  Dialogue Editor
Richard Quinn
  Dialogue Editor
Josh McLaglen
  First Assistant Director
John H. Arrufat
  Dialogue Editor
Claire Sanfilippo
  Dialogue Editor
John Bruno
  Visual Effects
J.P. Gabriel
  Underwater Gaffer
Céline Dion
  Theme Song Performance
Charles Dwight Lee
  Supervising Art Director
Polly Earnshaw
  Makeup Artist
Sian Grigg
  Makeup Artist
Rebecca Lafford
  Makeup Artist
Vincenzo Mastrantonio
  Makeup Artist
Lisa McDevitt
  Makeup Artist
Michael Mosher
  Makeup Artist
Giulio Pezza
  Makeup Artist
John Bratton
  Set Dresser
Peter Francis
  Set Designer
Dominic Masters
  Set Designer
Marco Niro
  Set Designer
Héctor Romero
  Assistant Art Director
Bill Rea
  Art Direction
Craig Barron
  Visual Effects Supervisor
Mat Beck
  Visual Effects Supervisor
Thad Beier
  Visual Effects
Casey Cannon
  Visual Effects Producer
Dave Carson
  Visual Effects Supervisor
Camille Cellucci
  Visual Effects Producer
Joyce Cox
  Visual Effects Producer
Andrea D'Amico
  Visual Effects Producer
Krystyna Demkowicz
  Visual Effects Producer
Jamie Dixon
  Visual Effects
Crystal Dowd
  Visual Effects Producer
Richard E. Hollander
  Visual Effects Supervisor
Ken Jones
  Visual Effects Supervisor
Tom Kennedy
  Visual Effects Producer
John Kilkenny
  Visual Effects Producer
Robert Legato
  Visual Effects Supervisor
Van Ling
  Visual Effects Supervisor
Rebecca Marie
  Visual Effects
Fred Simon
  Visual Effects
Robert Skotak
  Visual Effects Supervisor
Tom Numbers
  Costume Supervisor
Armen Ksajikian
  Musician
Steven Lambert
  Stunts
James Cameron
  Writer
Caleb Deschanel
  Additional Photography
Denise Lynne Roberts
  Stunts
Nancy Thurston
  Stunts
Anita Hart
  Stunts
Lisa Dempsey
  Stunts
Mark De Alessandro
  Stunts
John C. Meier
  Stunts
Gary Powell
  Stunts
Jo McLaren
  Stunts
Jill Brown
  Stunts
Janet Brady
  Stunts
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  Stunts
Joni Avery
  Stunts
Rick Avery
  Stunts
Simone Boisseree
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Charlie Brewer
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John Casino
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A hopeless romantic review
By DJ on March 25, 2018
 10

STORY
The story of the film is quite simple. This makes for a classical fable of our times.

FOUR MAIN CHARACTERS, YES
There are precisely four main characters in this film. Rose Dewitt Bukater and Jack Dawson, of course. But who are the other two, you ask? The other two are: the Titanic itself (herself) and the music. Let me go through those.

ROSE DEWITT BUKATER
Kate Winslet was simply the perfect choice for the role of Rose Dewitt Bukater. She beautifully plays this character with both the wild attitude inside a serious and somehow depressed temper.
It is not a coincidence if Kate Winslet had a great career after that film.

JACK DAWSON
Leonardo DiCaprio is one of my all time favourite actors. He performs his role in a very serious matter.

TITANIC
The Titanic is without any single doubt one of the main characters from this film. I still remember going to see a movie with my schoolmates (Seven Years in Tibet) and seeing the trailer of Titanic at the beginning of the screening. I was stunned. Speechless. I had to see this film. I had never ever seen something as majestic on screen. I still have in my mind the very precise image of the Titanic sinking and being half-outside in the dark.
Because cinema is about opening doors to unknown or past or even future territories. Cinema is a proxy for us to go through those places and live other people’s lifes. But at that time, I had never imagined that I would be able to go inside the Titanic. And this is exactly what this movie does.

CRAFTMANSHIP
I will not call this paragraph special effects, but craftmanship. The level of details provided to this film is immense. You must see the behind the scenes footage of the film.

AMBITION AND COURAGE
It took lots of guts and a huge ambition to make this film. Imagine that James Horner went deep into the ocean in order to film the original Titanic itself. He then went back to the shoers and then built half of the Titanic on one of the largest set ever constructed. The movie kept going over budget and the film was already referred as the biggest disaster of all time in the movie industry. The budget was so high (at the time) that Fox had to split the costs with Paramount in a deal where actually both studios were furious at James Cameron, who continues to spend money and had an apparently tyrannic attitude. What is even more interesting is to read about the shooting of the film, knowing that at the end, Titanic will become the highest grossing film of all time, with $2.18 billion of earnings. The movie that will surpass this success will actually be Avatar, also directed by James Cameron.

SOUNDTRACK
The soundtrack from the late James Horner is, along with Braveheart, my favourite of his. The mix of Irish atmosphere and high pitch voices made it one of the biggest success in the history of soundtracks. It is still, to this day, the highest grossing orchestral soundtrack of all time, selling over 30 million copies. I remember going to the store and purchasing the original soundtrack, which I listened forever. And I also remember going to that same store and purchasing « Back to Titanic », the second soundtrack, with some music from the band I Salonisti. The 12-minutes long Epilogue song from that album is extremely moving.

SUMMARY
I love this film deeply and could watch it over and over again. I give it 10 out of 10. I know, I’m a hopeless romantic.


John Chard

Beautiful Romance - Tragedy Unbound.

It has kind of become the popular thing to kick Titanic, the film and its achievements. It's like the love it garnered on release and the colossal waves it made in the history of cinema, never happened, or as some want you to believe, doesn't matter. I can tell you now that many of my macho fuelled friends will privately, under the influence of liquid refreshments, admit to having affection for the film, but socially in a circle environment? Not a bit of it! I have no such problems admitting my love for the film, I love it as much now as I approach 50, as I did when I sat there in awe at the cinema in 1997.

You jump - I jump.

Titanic is far from flawless, where even now with the advancements in technology the effects over 15 years later look a touch creaky. While it's true as well that away from Rose and Jack the characterisations are thin on the ground. But this is Rose and Jack's story, fully fleshed out for an hour and half and then framed by the terrible tragedy that unfolds for the next hour and half. The tie-in to the present day is superbly constructed by James Cameron - the search for the diamond - the real life filming of the Titanic wreckage - and the flashback telling of the story by a delightful Gloria Stuart as old Rose, and the sinking of the ship and its aftermath is stunning and heart breaking in equal measure.

Never let go.

So may scenes and dialogue exchanges stay in the memory for ever. The band playing on, the captain awaiting his fate, the mother ushering her children to sleep before the sea comes to take them, the old boy drinking his brandy as the water rushes in, or just Jack and Rose, polar opposites in society's class structure, making love, making art or just professing that neither will ever let go. It's what makes Titanic the wonderful piece of cinema it is, where beauty and tragedy merge to create something forever memorable. A film that deserved all the accolades and cash till ringing that it once did have. 9/10


CinemaSerf

Set around the ill-fated maiden voyage of the RMS "Titanic", this is essentially a film in two parts. The first, weaker, element features a young "Dawson" (Leonardo DiCaprio) who wins a third class ticket to New York on the soon to depart liner. Meantime, the wealthy but unhappy "Rose" (Kate Winslet) is up in the posh cabins with her cold and unfeeling fiancée "Hockley" (Billy Zane) and her equally unpleasant, venally ambitious mother "Ruth" (Frances Fisher). Desperately unhappy, "Rose" considers jumping off the prow of the boat, but luckily the charming young "Dawson" is on hand to talk her down, and so begins their friendship that causes much chagrin amongst her socially elite companions. That friendship culminates in him making a rather provocative drawing of her, the final straw for her boyfriend and his enforcer "Lovejoy" (David Warner). It all looks ominous for both until - part two begins. The ship, speeding along nicely under the command of Bernard Hill's Captain Smith clips the underwater part of an iceberg and now history takes over. James Cameron offers us a purely speculative account of what might have happened as the initially incredulous crew start to realise that maybe it is not just Molly Brown (an excellent Kathy Bates) that's unsinkable! What now ensues are a series of well staged scenarios depicting panic, fear, a fair degree of selfishness and some proper stiff upper lips as the ship has be evacuated and the segregation of the passengers and competencies of the crew start to become life threatening. The visual effects have dated, the smoke from the ship's funnels blows in an strangely symmetrical fashion and the later scenes struggle to convince - but this is really a rather tragic love story with a strong chemistry between the engaging two characters at the top of the bill, and an effective performance from the older "Rose" (Gloria Stewart) who takes on the role of narrator 80 years after the disaster. I still find it uncomfortable to watch the actuality of the wreck, which features occasionally throughout the film - I feel like I am quite literally walking through someone's grave; but it does lend a potent hook upon which this lengthy, but well thought out and constructed drama is presented. Criticisms have been made of it's factual inaccuracies, and it may well play a bit fast and loose with some of the real characterisations - but it's a drama, and to be enjoyed has to be appreciated in that sphere. Big screen is a must, it really does lose a great deal on a television.


Antoine53

Awesome


Nathan

Titanic is simply a masterpiece. This movie has it all. A tremendous score, deep emotion emphasized by fantastic performances, and incredibly gripping and high-stakes action. There is really something for everyone here.

Before I continue my praise of the film, I think it has one glaring weakness: the present-day plot. For me, this just did not work all that well. I understand that it was implemented for the main story to have a more emotional impact, but it was not needed. It added almost thirty minutes to the runtime, which could have been used for more character development in the story or to have a more streamlined plot. Not to mention, the acting in this section was lackluster. That might be a hot take, but it was something that I noticed during my watch.

Back to the positives. The score is magnificent here. The minute I finished the film, I had an urge to put on this score to be transported back to the Titanic. That does not happen very often to me.

The performances are great all around. Leonardo DiCaprio and Kate Winslet's chemistry was perfect. They played off each other so well and really sold this emphatic and rapid love the two shared. The movie spends a lot of time building their relationship and the payoff at the end is worth every second. Billy Zane was an over-the-top asshole, and even though it was cheesy at times, it worked for me. The other ancillary cast members did well, including Kathy Bates, Frances Fisher and Bill Paxton.

This film is really two movies put into one and both of them work excellently. The first half is a charming and cute love story that spends a lot of time on character development, laying the background for motivations and personalities. While this half may have been my favorite, it is slightly outdone by the second half, which is a gripping and suspenseful survival action story. This section is brutal, showing large scale panic and hysteria while also having some incredibly horrific deaths. The chaos was infectious and very scary to watch. Both halves create a great sense of emotion in the audience and complement each other very well.

Overall, this movie had twenty-five years of hype and critical acclaim to live up to, and I am happy to say it passed expectations. Since leaving the theater, I cannot stop thinking about it.

Score: 96% |
Verdict: Masterpiece

On a side note: I did see this movie in 3D during the twenty-five-anniversary re-release. While it was great to see it remastered in 4K, I do think the 3D was poor and unneeded. This did not affect my grade however, since it was not originally designed as a 3D experience, and they 3D did not really take away for my enjoyment.


Prodank

Titanic was enjoyable initially, but the constant TV reruns got old fast. I don't even own a TV anymore, and I'm in no hurry to watch it again. Still, it's a good movie, deserving of a 7/10 rating.



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Titanic Live
By DJ on 2018-06-19 13:15:34 ET
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