Fans of James Cameron’s epic film “Titanic” — and for those who have never let go — will be able to join Rose and Jack onboard the cinematic ship once again.
To celebrate the film’s 25th anniversary, a remastered “Titanic” will sail onto the big screen in 3D 4K HDR and a high-frame-rate, Mashable reported. The film was originally released in 1997.
“Titanic” will be released on Feb. 10 for a limited time and in time for Valentine’s Day, Collider reported.
Titanic returns to the big screen in 4K 3D for a limited time on February 10. pic.twitter.com/cuhO6dMQc7— Paramount Pictures (@ParamountPics) January 10, 2023
The latest release has introduced a new poster and a new trailer, which has more than 6 million views on Twitter alone, CBS News reported.
Celebrate the 25th anniversary of the timeless love story this Valentine’s Day Weekend.— Paramount Pictures (@ParamountPics) January 10, 2023
#Titanic returns to the big screen in remastered 4K 3D on February 10. pic.twitter.com/WcBFJJ8hBI
This is the third time the film has been re-released. The first was in 2012, and then again in 2017 for the 20th anniversary, Collider reported.
“Titanic” was originally released on Dec. 19, 1997, and received dozens of nominations and awards, CBS News reported.
Overall, “Titanic” has one of the biggest box offices in history, earning $600.7 million in the original 1997 release and another $659 million in subsequent releases, not taking into account what it could earn next month, according to Variety. It had been the highest-grossing film in history until it was surpassed by “Avatar,” also directed by Cameron, Cosmopolitan reported in 2017.
Along with the remastered film, “National Geographic” is releasing a special about the film that is expected to answer the long-debated question: whether both Rose and Jack could have safely fit on the door floating in the middle of the Atlantic.
In the past, Cameron had said that they would not be able to survive. The director worked with a hypothermia expert to do a forensic analysis of the situation and he will provide the details during the National Geographic show, CBS News reported.
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