The Titanic: A Brief Analysis Of The Movie The Titanic

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Movies can be made for entertainment, documentaries, or to describe a historical event. In history directors recreate scenes that give the audience a better understanding or idea of an incident that has taken place. They do it in a way that uses facts, images, and time perception as if it were happening first hand. The movie the “Titanic” is one prime example of history being brought to life.
The Titanic relates to our assigned readings in more ways than one, for example World War I and II and the great depression. All three affairs took place same time period, the 1900s. In the occasion of each, tragedy has struck causing people to suffer or die. They all have made an impact on the way that society views the world and causes us to look back and see it as a caution sign to not make the same mistakes. In all circumstances, the world has been given a wakeup call allowing changes to make for the better in the fear that there could possibly be a relapse. The sinking of the Titanic helped create new
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In the film and in history both ships were thought to be unsinkable and led a voyage across the Atlantic Ocean to New York. In 1912 after setting sail the captain and crew members had been notified that there had been ice in the waters. In order to try and avoid coming in contact the captain decided to change their route, which is not recreated in the film. An accurate resemblance to that day is the setting. It took place late at night when it was dark, the sea was calm, and the sky was clear. The lookout of the ship spotted the iceberg and immediately sounded the alarm and called to notify the crew that there was an iceberg up ahead. They quickly rushed to try and alter the direction of the ship. Sadly, it had been too late to take much action and not even minutes later the ship crashed into the
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