Twenty-five years have passed since the sinking of the MV Doña Paz, a tragedy that claimed an estimated 4,000 lives—no one knows exactly how many. Tonight at 10:30, GMA News TV Channel 11 airs “Asia’s Titanic,” a National Geographic documentary that investigates the tragedy. Yam Laranas directs the documentary that features first-hand accounts of survivors.
, Oliver M. Pulumbarit
“This doesn’t deal with the sinking of the ship,” clarified Canadian actor Kevin Zegers, who stars in the History miniseries “Titanic: Blood and Steel.”
There may be human remains embedded in the mud of the North Atlantic where the New York-bound Titanic came to rest when it sank 100 years ago, a U.S. official said on Saturday.
Some 16,000 people packed the Belfast slipways where the Titanic was built for a free, open-air concert Friday ahead of the 100th anniversary of the luxury liner’s sinking.
, Oliver M. Pulumbarit
A hundred years after Titanic went down, History Channel’s two-hour special, “Titanic Mystery Solved,” answers long-held questions about the sinking of the historic vessel. In an exclusive phone interview with the Inquirer, Carl Lindahl, the cable network’s executive producer of historical programs, and writer-producer Rushmore Denooyer said that this massive undertaking took nearly three years [...]
By Jamie Marie Elona
The sinking of RMS Titanic back in 1912 is considered the biggest maritime disaster in history. Probably, everyone knows how it sank, how passengers suffered the icy-cold waters of the sea, how people were sorted according to class in life and in death, and how a band played on as the ship went down, etc. But while books and films on her sinking have seemingly revealed it all, what happened after her ill-fated maiden voyage was another story, but untold.
By Marie-Pierre Ferey
It was dubbed the unsinkable ship, but 100 years after it disappeared beneath the icy waters of the North Atlantic, the Titanic has resurfaced again in cinemas, bookshops and on television screens.
A century since the grandest liner ever built sank on its maiden voyage with the loss of more than 1,500 lives, the legend of the Titanic still captivates the imagination the world over.
Epic disasters—the anguished cries, the stories of heroism—are the central narratives of our age, both enthralling and horrifying.
Filmmaker James Cameron on Friday unveiled the first scenes from his new 3D version of the mega-blockbuster hit “Titanic,” the second biggest earner in film history, ahead of its April 2012 release.