A replica of the infamous British liner that sank into the sea, the RMS Titanic, is now being built in China with its maiden voyage expected in 2022.
The project, aptly named “Titanic II,” aims to be an exact replica of the British ship with some important additions, such as modern navigation and radar equipment.
A new documentary to be released later this year will finally shed light on the six Chinese survivors of the “unsinkable” ship, the RMS Titanic, on April 15, 1912.
The film, titled “The Six,” tells the story of how six of the eight Chinese passengers aboard the Titanic — Lee Bing, Fang Lang, Chang Chip, Ah Lam, Chung Foo, and Ling Hee — survived the tragic collision with an iceberg that took the lives of 1,500 passengers, according to South China Morning Post.
A new film shedding light on the untold stories of Chinese passengers who survived the Titanic is scheduled for release in 2018.
The upcoming documentary “The Six” will present the stories of six Chinese men during and after the ship’s sinking in April 1912.
A Chinese firm’s full-size replica of the infamous RMS Titanic as a theme park attraction is being condemned by the British Titanic Society for being offensive.
The group, whose membership consisted of survivors and relatives of the victims of the most famous ocean liner disaster in history, has found the project upsetting and in “bad taste.” Once dubbed as the unsinkable, the ill-fated ship sank after it hit an iceberg during its maiden voyage from Southampton to New York on April 15 1912.
China is currently building its most ambitious replica yet: a “New Titanic.” Being designed as a tourist attraction, the company behind it said it does not only want to copy the look of the infamous ship, but also wants to emulate the experience its ill-fated passengers felt back in 1912 when the supposedly “unsinkable” ship tragically hit an iceberg and sank.
It’s safe to say that the most valuable cracker in the world probably tastes very, very stale.
A simple cracker made of water and flour that survived the sinking of the Titanic 103 years ago is set to go to auction later this month, reports the Guardian.