Now, fifteen years later, it’s back in re-release, in a conversion to the 3-D format that beckons viewers to theatres to see it on the big screen once again.
Some re-releases have become “big time.”
One-hundred years after the “unsinkable” ship, well, sank, the James Cameron-directed sob-fest starring Leo and Kate returns to the big screen—in 3-D! Here’s a guide to Titanic-themed events and programs here in Philadelphia.
The students from the Hybrid X Team at West Philadelphia High School are being honored with the Next Generation Breakthrough Award from Popular Mechanics Magazine.
The 3-D visuals add to the film’s dynamic without subtracting from it in any other way.
While there are still a few days remaining in the old year, our next-to-last glance of video notices for 2010 is a reminder of a somewhat unusual development.
It’s a banner week for home video, highlighted by new (but certainly not the last) editions of James Cameron’s science-fiction epic, Avatar.