309 relations: A Night to Remember (1958 film), A Night to Remember (book), Academy Award for Best Director, Academy Award for Best Picture, Academy Awards, Act of God, Alexander Carlisle, Allison family, Ambrose Light, American Line, Ancestry.com, Andrew Pears, Andrew Saks, Angle of list, Archibald Gracie IV, Arthur Godfrey Peuchen, Arthur Rostron, Arthur Wellington Ross, Atlantic Marine Ecozone, Austria-Hungary, Axel Welin, Bareboat charter, Baron de Hirsch Cemetery, Halifax, Barque, Belfast, Belfast Harbour, Belfast Lough, Benjamin Guggenheim, Board of Trade, Boiler, Box girder, British Wreck Commissioner's inquiry into the sinking of the RMS Titanic, Burial at sea, Call sign, Canada, Capstan (nautical), Cardiac arrest, Changes in safety practices after the sinking of the RMS Titanic, Charles Lightoller, Charles Melville Hays, Charlotte Drake Cardeza, Chelsea Piers, Cherbourg-Octeville, Chief mate, Clinker (boat building), Clive Palmer, Coal bin, Coal trimmer, Cobh, Cold shock response, ..., Compartment (ship), Compound steam engine, Cork (material), Cork Harbour, Cosmo Duff-Gordon, CS Mackay-Bennett, Cunard Line, Curling, Cylinder (engine), Cyril Furmstone Evans, David Blair (mariner), Davit, Denver, Dickinson Bishop, Distress signal, Dominion of Newfoundland, Dorothy Gibson, Dorothy Parker, Drowning, Eastern Time Zone, Edith Corse Evans, Edith Rosenbaum, Edward Austin Kent, Edward Smith (sea captain), Eleanor Elkins Widener, Electric bath, Eloise Hughes Smith, Elsie Bowerman, Emily Ryerson, Empire style, Encyclopedia Titanica, English Channel, English country house, Enrico Caruso, Fairview Cemetery, Halifax, Nova Scotia, Fastnet Rock, Fireman (steam engine), Forth Bridge, Francis Browne, Francis Davis Millet, Frederick Fleet, George Dennick Wick, George Dunton Widener, Good Friday Agreement, Grand Banks of Newfoundland, Grand Staircase of the RMS Titanic, Great circle, Greenwich Mean Time, Gross register tonnage, Guglielmo Marconi, Halifax, Nova Scotia, Hamburg America Line, Harland and Wolff, Harold Bride, Harold Lowe, Harry Elkins Widener, Harry Markland Molson, Haute couture, Helen Churchill Candee, Henry B. Harris, Henry S. Harper, Henry Tingle Wilde, Herbert Pitman, Holland America Line, Horsepower, Hull (watercraft), Hyperventilation, Hypothermia, Iceberg, Ida Straus, International Ice Patrol, International Maritime Organization, International Mercantile Marine Co., International waters, Irish Sea, Isidor Straus, J. Bruce Ismay, J. P. Morgan, Jack Phillips (wireless officer), Jack Thayer, Jacques Futrelle, James A. Hughes, James Cameron, John B. Thayer, John Bigham, 1st Viscount Mersey, John Jacob Astor IV, John S. Pillsbury, Karl Behr, Keel, La Circassienne au Bain, Labrador, Las Vegas Valley, Library of Virginia, Lifeboat (shipboard), List of longest ships, List of ships built by Harland and Wolff, Lists of shipwrecks, Liverpool, Lloyd's of London, London and South Western Railway, London Waterloo station, Louis Quinze, Lucy, Lady Duff-Gordon, Luigi Gatti (businessman), Luxor Las Vegas, Macy's, Madeleine Astor, Maiden voyage, Manor house, Marc Eugene Meyer, Marconi Company, Margaret Brown, Marian Thayer, Maritime Museum of the Atlantic, Mary Garden, Mauritz Håkan Björnström-Steffansson, Mayflower Curling Club, Merry-Joseph Blondel, Metal fabrication, Metallurgy, Metropolitan Opera, Millvina Dean, Morgan Robertson, Morse code, Mount Olivet Cemetery (Halifax), N. Hingley & Sons Ltd, Nantucket Shoals, National coal strike of 1912, National Council of Jewish Women, National Oceanic and Atmospheric Administration, Naval architecture, Nevada, New York City, New York Harbor, Newfoundland (island), Noël Leslie, Countess of Rothes, Norddeutscher Lloyd, Northern Ireland, Ocean liner, Order of the British Empire, Orlop deck, Ormolu, Palace of Versailles, Panic, Pennsylvania Railroad, Philadelphia, Pilot boat, Plymouth, Port and starboard, Port of Liverpool, Propeller, Quality (business), Queen Elizabeth 2, Quercus robur, R. Norris Williams, Radio Act of 1912, Raise the Titanic!, Reciprocating engine, Red Star Line, Reflex, Renaissance, Renee Harris (producer), Rhumb line, Rijeka, River Lagan, Rivet, RMS Titanic alternative theories, RMS Titanic in popular culture, Robert Ballard, Robert Williams Daniel, Rolling (metalworking), Royal Mail, Royal Mail Ship, Royal Naval Reserve, Rubaiyat of Omar Khayyam, Russian American Line, Saved from the Titanic, Scandinavia, Scotland Road, Seal hunting, Seamen's Act, Shilling (British coin), Ship replica, Ship's bell, Ship's tender, Sinking of the RMS Titanic, Sir William Arrol & Co., Slipway, Society of Jesus, Solar time, SOLAS Convention, Solent, Southampton, Southampton Terminus railway station, Southampton Water, Spark-gap transmitter, Spontaneous combustion, Squash (sport), SS Eastland, Stanley Lord, Steam engine, Steam turbine, Steelmaking, Steering engine, Strake, Structural steel, Surface condenser, Swiss Bank Corporation, T-antenna, The captain goes down with the ship, The Guardian, The History Press, The Ritz Hotel, London, The Troubles, The Wreck of the Titan: Or, Futility, Third mate, Thomas Andrews, Tiller, Titan (mythology), Titanic (1997 film), Titanic Belfast, Titanic Canyon, Titanic II, Titanic Memorial, Belfast, Titanic Quarter, Titanic replica (Sichuan, China), Tower Bridge, Travelers Aid Society of New York, Turkish bath, Ulster Museum, Ultrasound, UNESCO Convention on the Protection of the Underwater Cultural Heritage, United Kingdom of Great Britain and Ireland, United States Post Office Department, United States Power Squadrons, United States Senate inquiry into the sinking of the RMS Titanic, Violet Jessop, W. T. Stead, Walter Donald Douglas, Washington Roebling, Weather front, Weather ship, Weigh anchor, Welding, Well deck, White Star Line, White Swan Hotel, Alnwick, William A. Clark, William Alden Smith, William and Mary style, William McMaster Murdoch, William Pirrie, 1st Viscount Pirrie, Willis Group, Willy Stöwer, Wireless telegraphy, Women and children first, World War I, Wreck of the RMS Titanic, 70th Academy Awards. Expand index (259 more) » « Shrink index
A Night to Remember is a 1958 British drama film adaptation of Walter Lord's 1955 book, which recounts the final night of the.
A Night to Remember is a 1955 non-fiction book by Walter Lord that depiects the sinking of the RMS ''Titanic'' on 15 April 1912.
The Academy Award for Best Director (officially known as the Academy Award for Best Directing) is an award presented annually by the Academy of Motion Picture Arts and Sciences (AMPAS).
The Academy Award for Best Picture is one of the Academy Awards presented annually since the awards debuted in 1929, by the Academy of Motion Picture Arts and Sciences (AMPAS).
The Academy Awards, also known as the Oscars, are a set of 24 awards for artistic and technical merit in the American film industry, given annually by the Academy of Motion Picture Arts and Sciences (AMPAS), to recognize excellence in cinematic achievements as assessed by the Academy's voting membership.
In legal usage throughout the English-speaking world, an act of God is a natural hazard outside human control, such as an earthquake or tsunami, for which no person can be held responsible.
Alexander Montgomery Carlisle (8 July 1854 – 6 March 1926) brother-in-law to Viscount Pirrie, was one of the men involved with designing the Olympic class ocean liners in the shipbuilding company Harland and Wolff.
Hudson Joshua Creighton Allison (December 9, 1881 – April 15, 1912), his wife, Bess Waldo Allison (née Daniels) (November 14, 1886 – April 15, 1912), their daughter, Helen Loraine Allison (June 5, 1909 – April 15, 1912), and son, Hudson Trevor Allison (May 7, 1911 – August 7, 1929), were 1st class passengers on board the RMS ''Titanic'', which struck an iceberg and sank on April 15, 1912.
Ambrose Light, often called Ambrose Tower, was the light station at the convergence of several major shipping lanes in Lower New York Bay, including Ambrose Channel, the primary passage for ships entering and departing the Port of New York and New Jersey.
The American Line was a shipping company founded in 1871 and based in Philadelphia.
Ancestry.com LLC is a privately held online company based in Lehi, Utah.
Andrew Pears was a farmer's son from Cornwall, born around 1770, who invented transparent soap.
Andrew Saks (June 5, 1847 – April 9, 1912) was an American businessman known as the founder of Saks Fifth Avenue.
The angle of list is the degree to which a vessel heels (leans or tilts) to either port or starboard.
Archibald Gracie IV (January 15, 1858 – December 4, 1912) was an American writer, soldier, amateur historian, real estate investor, and survivor of the sinking of the RMS ''Titanic''.
Lieutenant Colonel Arthur Godfrey Peuchen (April 18, 1859 – December 7, 1929) was a Canadian businessman and RMS ''Titanic'' survivor.
Sir Arthur Henry Rostron, KBE, RD, RNR (14 May 1869 – 4 November 1940) was a captain for the Cunard Line.
Arthur Wellington Ross (25 March 1846 – 25 March 1901) was a Canadian politician, educator and lawyer.
The Atlantic Marine Ecozone, as defined by the Commission for Environmental Cooperation (CEC), is a Canadian marine ecozone that stretches from the Davis Strait to encompass the Grand Banks, to the Avalon Peninsula on the shores of Newfoundland.
Austria-Hungary, often referred to as the Austro-Hungarian Empire or the Dual Monarchy in English-language sources, was a constitutional union of the Austrian Empire (the Kingdoms and Lands Represented in the Imperial Council, or Cisleithania) and the Kingdom of Hungary (Lands of the Crown of Saint Stephen or Transleithania) that existed from 1867 to 1918, when it collapsed as a result of defeat in World War I. The union was a result of the Austro-Hungarian Compromise of 1867 and came into existence on 30 March 1867.
Ernst Martin Axel Welin (10 November 1862 – 27 July 1951), was a Swedish inventor and industrialist.
A bareboat charter or demise charter is an arrangement for the chartering or hiring of a ship or boat, whereby no crew or provisions are included as part of the agreement; instead, the people who rent the vessel from the owner are responsible for taking care of such things.
The Baron de Hirsch Cemetery, also known as the Beth Israel Synagogue Cemetery, is a Jewish cemetery located on west side of Windsor Street at the intersection of Connaught Avenue beside Fairview Cemetery in the city of Halifax, Nova Scotia, Canada.
A barque, barc, or bark is a type of sailing vessel with three or more masts having the fore- and mainmasts rigged square and only the mizzen (the aftmost mast) rigged fore-and-aft.
Belfast (is the capital city of Northern Ireland, located on the banks of the River Lagan on the east coast of Ireland.
Belfast Harbour is a major maritime hub in Northern Ireland, handling 67% of Northern Ireland’s seaborne trade and about 25% of the maritime trade of the entire island of Ireland.
Belfast Lough is a large, intertidal sea inlet on the east coast of Northern Ireland.
Benjamin "Ben" Guggenheim (October 26, 1865 – April 15, 1912) was an American businessman.
The Board of Trade is a British government department concerned with commerce and industry, currently within the Department for International Trade.
A boiler is a closed vessel in which fluid (generally water) is heated.
A box or tubular girder is a girder that forms an enclosed tube with multiple walls, rather than an ibeam or H-beam.
The sinking of the RMS ''Titanic'' on 15 April 1912 resulted in an inquiry by the British Wreck Commissioner on behalf of the British Board of Trade.
Burial at sea is the disposal of human remains in the ocean, normally from a ship or boat.
In broadcasting and radio communications, a call sign (also known as a call name or call letters—and historically as a call signal—or abbreviated as a call) is a unique designation for a transmitter station.
Canada is a country located in the northern part of North America.
A capstan is a vertical-axled rotating machine developed for use on sailing ships to multiply the pulling force of seamen when hauling ropes, cables, and hawsers.
Cardiac arrest is a sudden loss of blood flow resulting from the failure of the heart to effectively pump.
The sinking of the RMS ''Titanic'' resulted in the following changes in maritime policy.
Charles Herbert Lightoller, (30 March 1874 – 8 December 1952) was the second officer on board the and a decorated Royal Navy officer.
Charles Melville Hays (May 16, 1856 – April 15, 1912) was the president of the Grand Trunk Railway.
Charlotte Drake Cardeza (April 10, 1854 – August 1, 1939) was a survivor of the RMS Titanic disaster of 1912.
Chelsea Piers is a series of piers in Chelsea, on the West Side of Manhattan in New York City.
Cherbourg-Octeville is a city and former commune situated at the northern end of the Cotentin peninsula in the northwestern French department of Manche.
A chief mate (C/M) or chief officer, usually also synonymous with the first mate or first officer (except on passenger liners, which often carry both), is a licensed member and head of the deck department of a merchant ship.
Clinker built (also known as lapstrake) is a method of boat building where the edges of hull planks overlap each other, called a "land" or "landing." In craft of any size shorter planks can be joined end to end into a longer strake or hull plank.
Clive Frederick Palmer (born 26 March 1954) is an Australian businessman and former politician.
A coal bin, coal store or coal bunker is a storage container for coal awaiting use or transportation.
A coal trimmer or trimmer is a position within the engineering department of a coal-fired ship which involves all coal handling tasks starting with the loading of coal into the ship and ending with the delivery of the coal to the stoker.
Cobh, known from 1849 until 1920 as Queenstown, is a tourist seaport town on the south coast of County Cork, Ireland.
Cold shock response is the physiological response of organisms to sudden cold, especially cold water.
A compartment is a portion of the space within a ship defined vertically between decks and horizontally between bulkheads.
A compound steam engine unit is a type of steam engine where steam is expanded in two or more stages.
Cork is an impermeable buoyant material, the phellem layer of bark tissue that is harvested for commercial use primarily from Quercus suber (the cork oak), which is endemic to southwest Europe and northwest Africa.
Cork Harbour is a natural harbour and river estuary at the mouth of the River Lee in County Cork, Ireland.
Sir Cosmo Edmund Duff-Gordon, 5th Baronet DL (22 July 1862 – 20 April 1931) was a prominent Scottish landowner and sportsman, best known for the controversy surrounding his escape from the sinking of the RMS Titanic.
CS Mackay-Bennett was a cable repair ship registered in London, England, owned by the Commercial Cable Company.
Cunard Line is a British-American cruise line based at Carnival House at Southampton, England, operated by Carnival UK and owned by Carnival Corporation & plc.
Curling is a sport in which players slide stones on a sheet of ice towards a target area which is segmented into four concentric circles.
A cylinder is the central working part of a reciprocating engine or pump, the space in which a piston travels.
Cyril Furmstone Evans (born 1892 in Croydon, Surrey, United Kingdom; died 1959) was a wireless telegraphist.
David Blair (or Davy) (11 November 1874 – 10 January 1955) was a British merchant seaman with the White Star Line, which had reassigned him from the RMS ''Titanic'' just before its maiden voyage.
A davit is any of various crane-like devices used on a ship for supporting, raising, and lowering equipment such as boats and anchors.
Denver, officially the City and County of Denver, is the capital and most populous municipality of the U.S. state of Colorado.
Dickinson H. Bishop (March 24, 1887 – February 16, 1961) was an American businessman who traveled on board the ill-fated maiden voyage of the RMS ''Titanic'' while on his honeymoon with bride Helen, née Walton.
A distress signal or distress call is an internationally recognized means for obtaining help.
Newfoundland was a British dominion from 1907 to 1949.
Dorothy Gibson (May 17, 1889 – February 17, 1946) was a pioneering American silent film actress, artist's model and singer active in the early 20th century.
Dorothy Parker (née Rothschild; August 22, 1893 – June 7, 1967) was an American poet, writer, critic, and satirist, best known for her wit, wisecracks, and eye for 20th-century urban foibles.
Drowning is defined as respiratory impairment from being in or under a liquid.
The Eastern Time Zone (ET) is a time zone encompassing 17 U.S. states in the eastern part of the contiguous United States, parts of eastern Canada, the state of Quintana Roo in Mexico, Panama in Central America, and the Caribbean Islands.
Edith Corse Evans (September 21, 1875April 15, 1912) was a prominent American socialite who died aboard the RMS Titanic on April 15, 1912.
Edith Louise (Rosenbaum) Russell (June 12, 1879 – April 4, 1975) was an American fashion buyer, stylist and correspondent for Women's Wear Daily, best remembered for surviving the 1912 sinking of the RMS ''Titanic'' with a music box in the shape of a pig.
Edward Austin Kent (February 19, 1854 – April 15, 1912) was a prominent architect in Buffalo, New York.
Edward John Smith, RD (27 January 1850 – 15 April 1912) was a British Merchant Navy officer.
Eleanor Elkins Widener, Elkins (later known as Eleanor Elkins Widener Rice or Mrs. Alexander Hamilton Rice; 1937) was an American heiress, socialite, philanthropist, and adventuress best remembered for her donation to Harvard University of the Widener Librarya memorial to her elder son Harry Elkins Widener, who (along with her first husband, George Dunton Widener) perished in the sinking of the RMS ''Titanic''.
The term electric bath applies to numerous devices.
Mary Eloise Hughes Smith (August 7, 1893 – May 3, 1940), also referred to as Eloise Smith or Mrs.
Elsie Edith Bowerman (18 December 1889 – 18 October 1973) was a British lawyer, suffragette and RMS ''Titanic'' survivor.
Emily Maria Borie Ryerson (August 10, 1863 – December 28, 1939, Philadelphia) was an American first-class passenger who survived the sinking of on April 15, 1912.
The Empire style (style Empire) is an early-nineteenth-century design movement in architecture, furniture, other decorative arts, and the visual arts, representing the second phase of Neoclassicism.
Encyclopedia Titanica is an online reference work containing extensive and constantly updated information on the.
The English Channel (la Manche, "The Sleeve"; Ärmelkanal, "Sleeve Channel"; Mor Breizh, "Sea of Brittany"; Mor Bretannek, "Sea of Brittany"), also called simply the Channel, is the body of water that separates southern England from northern France and links the southern part of the North Sea to the Atlantic Ocean.
An English country house is a large house or mansion in the English countryside.
Enrico Caruso (25 February 1873 – 2 August 1921) was an Italian operatic tenor.
Fairview Cemetery is a cemetery in Halifax, Nova Scotia.
Fastnet Rock, or simply Fastnet (possibly; called Carraig Aonair, meaning "lonely rock", in Irish) is a small islet in the Atlantic Ocean and the most southerly point of Ireland.
Fireman or stoker is the job title for someone whose job is to tend the fire for the running of a boiler, to heat a building, power a steam engine, etc.
The Forth Bridge is a cantilever railway bridge across the Firth of Forth in the east of Scotland, west of Edinburgh City Centre.
The Reverend Francis Patrick Mary Browne, SJ, MC and Bar, Croix de Guerre by EE O'Donnell SJ, The Irish Catholic, 7 August 2014.
Francis Davis Millet (November 3, 1848. – April 15, 1912) was an American Academic classical painter, sculptor, and writer who died in the sinking of the RMS ''Titanic'' on April 15, 1912.
Frederick Fleet (15 October 1887 – 10 January 1965) was a British sailor, crewman and survivor of the sinking of the after it struck an iceberg on 14 April 1912.
Colonel George Dennick Wick (February 19, 1854 – April 15, 1912) was an American industrialist who served as founding president of the Youngstown Sheet and Tube Company, one of the nation's largest regional steel-manufacturing firms.
George Dunton Widener (June 16, 1861 – April 15, 1912) was an American businessman who died in the sinking of the RMS ''Titanic''.
The Good Friday Agreement (GFA) or Belfast Agreement (Comhaontú Aoine an Chéasta or Comhaontú Bhéal Feirste; Ulster-Scots: Guid Friday Greeance or Bilfawst Greeance) was a major political development in the Northern Ireland peace process of the 1990s.
The Grand Banks of Newfoundland are a group of underwater plateaus south-east of Newfoundland on the North American continental shelf.
The Grand Staircase is the name sometimes given to the large ornate staircases in the first-class section of the White Star Line liner RMS ''Titanic'', which sank following a collision with an iceberg in 1912.
A great circle, also known as an orthodrome, of a sphere is the intersection of the sphere and a plane that passes through the center point of the sphere.
Greenwich Mean Time (GMT) is the mean solar time at the Royal Observatory in Greenwich, London.
Gross register tonnage (GRT, grt, g.r.t., gt) or gross registered tonnage, is a ship's total internal volume expressed in "register tons", each of which is equal to.
Guglielmo Marconi, 1st Marquis of Marconi (25 April 187420 July 1937) was an Italian inventor and electrical engineer known for his pioneering work on long-distance radio transmission and for his development of Marconi's law and a radio telegraph system.
Halifax, officially known as the Halifax Regional Municipality (HRM), is the capital of the Canadian province of Nova Scotia.
The Hamburg-Amerikanische Packetfahrt-Actien-Gesellschaft (HAPAG for short, often referred to in English as Hamburg America Line (sometimes also Hamburg-American Line, Hamburg-Amerika Linie or Hamburg Line); literally Hamburg American Packet-shipping Joint-stock company) was a transatlantic shipping enterprise established in Hamburg, Germany, in 1847.
Harland & Wolff Heavy Industries is a heavy industrial company, specialising in ship repair, conversion, and offshore construction, located in Belfast, Northern Ireland.
Harold Sydney Bride (11 January 1890 – 29 April 1956) was the junior wireless officer on the ocean liner RMS ''Titanic'' during its ill-fated maiden voyage.
Commander Harold Godfrey Lowe RD (21 November 1882 – 12 May 1944) was the fifth officer of the.
Harry Elkins Widener (January 3, 1885 – April 15, 1912) was an American businessman and bibliophile, and a member of the Widener family.
Harry Markland Molson (August 9, 1856 – April 15, 1912) was a Canadian politician and entrepreneur.
Haute couture (French for "high sewing" or "high dressmaking" or "high fashion") is the creation of exclusive custom-fitted clothing.
Helen Churchill Candee (October 5, 1858 – August 23, 1949) was an American author, journalist, interior decorator, feminist, and geographer.
Henry Birkhardt Harris (December 1, 1866 – April 15, 1912) was a Broadway producer and theatre owner who died in the sinking of the.
Henry Sleeper Harper (11 March 1864 – 1 March 1944) was an American businessman.
Henry Tingle Wilde (21 September 1872 in Walton, Liverpool, England – 15 April 1912) was the chief officer of the.
Herbert John "Bert" Pitman MBE (20 November 1877 – 7 December 1961) was an English Merchant Navy sailor, who was the Third Officer of when it sank in the North Atlantic with heavy loss of life after striking an iceberg during the night of 15 April 1912 on its maiden voyage.
Holland America Line is a British/ American owned cruise line; a subsidiary of Carnival Corporation & plc.
Horsepower (hp) is a unit of measurement of power (the rate at which work is done).
The hull is the watertight body of a ship or boat.
Hyperventilation (a.k.a. overbreathing) occurs when the rate or tidal volume of breathing eliminates more carbon dioxide than the body can produce.
Hypothermia is reduced body temperature that happens when a body dissipates more heat than it absorbs.
An iceberg or ice mountain is a large piece of freshwater ice that has broken off a glacier or an ice shelf and is floating freely in open water.
Rosalie Ida Straus (née Blun; February 6, 1849 – April 15, 1912) was an American homemaker and wife of the co-owner of the Macy’s department store.
The International Ice Patrol is an organization with the purpose of monitoring the presence of icebergs in the Atlantic and Arctic Oceans and reporting their movements for safety purposes.
The International Maritime Organization (IMO), known as the Inter-Governmental Maritime Consultative Organization (IMCO) until 1982, is a specialised agency of the United Nations responsible for regulating shipping.
The International Mercantile Marine Co., originally the International Navigation Company, was a trust formed in the early twentieth century as an attempt by J.P. Morgan to monopolize the shipping trade.
The terms international waters or trans-boundary waters apply where any of the following types of bodies of water (or their drainage basins) transcend international boundaries: oceans, large marine ecosystems, enclosed or semi-enclosed regional seas and estuaries, rivers, lakes, groundwater systems (aquifers), and wetlands.
The Irish Sea (Muir Éireann / An Mhuir Mheann, Y Keayn Yernagh, Erse Sea, Muir Èireann, Ulster-Scots: Airish Sea, Môr Iwerddon) separates the islands of Ireland and Great Britain; linked to the Celtic Sea in the south by St George's Channel, and to the Inner Seas off the West Coast of Scotland in the north by the Straits of Moyle.
Isidor Straus (February 6, 1845 – April 15, 1912) was a German-born, Jewish, American businessman, politician, and co-owner of Macy's department store, along with his brother Nathan.
Joseph Bruce Ismay (12 December 1862 – 17 October 1937) was an English businessman who served as chairman and managing director of the White Star Line.
John Pierpont Morgan Sr. (April 17, 1837 – March 31, 1913) was an American financier and banker who dominated corporate finance and industrial consolidation in the United States of America in the late 19th and early 20th centuries.
John George Phillips (11 April 1887 – 15 April 1912) was a British telegraphist and senior wireless officer aboard the who died during its ill-fated maiden voyage in April 1912.
John Borland "Jack" Thayer III (December 24, 1894 – September 20, 1945) was a first-class passenger on the RMS ''Titanic'' who survived and provided several first-hand accounts of the disaster.
Jacques Heath Futrelle (April 9, 1875 – April 15, 1912) was an American journalist and mystery writer.
James Anthony Hughes (February 27, 1861 – March 2, 1930) was a member of the United States House of Representatives from the state of West Virginia.
James Francis CameronSpace Foundation.
John Borland Thayer II (April 21, 1862April 15, 1912) was an American businessman who had a thirty-year career as an executive with the Pennsylvania Railroad Company.
John Charles Bigham, 1st Viscount Mersey, (3 August 1840 – 3 September 1929) was a British jurist and politician.
John Jacob "Jack" Astor IV (July 13, 1864 – April 15, 1912) was an American businessman, real estate builder, investor, inventor, writer, lieutenant colonel in the Spanish–American War, and a prominent member of the Astor family.
John Sargent Pillsbury (July 29, 1827 – October 18, 1901) was an American politician, businessman, and philanthropist.
Karl Howell Behr (May 30, 1885 – October 15, 1949) was an American tennis player and banker.
On boats and ships, the keel is either of two parts: a structural element that sometimes resembles a fin and protrudes below a boat along the central line, or a hydrodynamic element.
La Circassienne au Bain, also known as Une Baigneuse, was a large Neoclassical oil painting from 1814 by Merry-Joseph Blondel depicting a life-sized young Circassian woman bathing in an idealized setting from classical antiquity.
Labrador is the continental-mainland part of the Canadian province of Newfoundland and Labrador.
The Las Vegas Valley is a major metropolitan area in the southern part of the U.S. state of Nevada.
The Library of Virginia in Richmond, Virginia, is the library agency of the Commonwealth of Virginia, its archival agency, and the reference library at the seat of government.
A lifeboat is a small, rigid or inflatable boat carried for emergency evacuation in the event of a disaster aboard a ship.
The world's longest ships are listed according to their overall length (LOA), which is the maximum length of the vessel measured between the extreme points in fore and aft.
The following is a list of ships that were built by Harland and Wolff, a heavy industrial company which specialises in shipbuilding and offshore construction, and is based in Belfast, Northern Ireland, as well as having had yards at Govan (1914-1963) and Greenock (1920-1928) in Scotland.
This is an index of lists of shipwrecks (i.e. sunken or grounded ships whose remains have been located), sorted by region.
Liverpool is a city in North West England, with an estimated population of 491,500 in 2017.
Lloyd's of London, generally known simply as Lloyd's, is an insurance market located in London, United Kingdom.
The London and South Western Railway (LSWR) was a railway company in England from 1838 to 1922.
Waterloo station, also known as London Waterloo, is a central London terminus on the National Rail network in the United Kingdom, located in the Waterloo area of the London Borough of Lambeth.
The Louis XV style or Louis Quinze is a style of architecture and decorative arts which appeared during the reign of Louis XV of France.
Lucy Christiana, Lady Duff-Gordon (née Sutherland) (13 June 1863 – 20 April 1935) was a leading British fashion designer in the late 19th and early 20th centuries, who worked under the professional name of Lucile.
Gaspare Antonio Pietro "Luigi" Gatti (3 January 1875 – 15 April 1912) was an Italian businessman and restauranteur, best known as the manager of the À la Carte restaurant on the RMS ''Titanic'', catering to passengers for whom first-class service was not exclusive enough.
Luxor Las Vegas is a hotel and casino situated on the southern end of the Las Vegas Strip in Paradise, Nevada.
Macy's (originally R. H. Macy & Co.) (stylized macy*s) is an American department store chain founded in 1858 by Rowland Hussey Macy.
Madeleine Talmage Force Fiermonte (June 19, 1893 – March 27, 1940) was an American socialite and a survivor of the.
The maiden voyage of a ship, aircraft or other craft is the first journey made by the craft after shakedown.
A manor house was historically the main residence of the lord of the manor.
Marc Eugene Meyer (1842–1925) was an American businessman who served as president of Lazard Frères in the United States.
The Marconi Company was a British telecommunications and engineering company that did business under that name from 1963 to 1987.
Margaret "Maggie" Brown (née Tobin; July 18, 1867 – October 26, 1932), posthumously known as "The Unsinkable Molly Brown", was an American socialite and philanthropist.
Marian Thayer was the wife of John Borland Thayer II, a Director and Second Vice President of the Pennsylvania Railroad Company, and the mother of John Borland "Jack" Thayer III.
The Maritime Museum of the Atlantic is a maritime museum located in downtown Halifax, Nova Scotia, Canada.
Mary Garden (20 February 1874 – 3 January 1967), was a Scottish operatic soprano with a substantial career in France and America in the first third of the 20th century.
Mauritz Håkan Björnström-Steffansson (also referred to as Hokan B. Steffanson), (November 9, 1883 – May 21, 1962) was a Swedish businessman who survived the sinking of the RMS ''Titanic'' in 1912.
The Mayflower Curling Club, which was founded in 1905, since 1962 has been located at 3000 Monaghan Drive in Nova Scotia's Halifax Regional Municipality in Halifax.
Merry-Joseph Blondel (25 July 1781 – 12 June 1853) was a French history painter of the Neoclassical school.
Metal fabrication is the building of metal structures by cutting, bending, and assembling processes.
Metallurgy is a domain of materials science and engineering that studies the physical and chemical behavior of metallic elements, their inter-metallic compounds, and their mixtures, which are called alloys.
The Metropolitan Opera is an opera company based in New York City, resident at the Metropolitan Opera House at the Lincoln Center for the Performing Arts.
Eliza Gladys "Millvina" Dean (2 February 1912 – 31 May 2009) was a British civil servant, cartographer, and the last remaining survivor of the sinking of the RMS ''Titanic'' on 15 April 1912.
Morgan Andrew Robertson (September 30, 1861 – March 24, 1915) was an American author of short stories and novels, and the self-proclaimed inventor of the periscope.
Morse code is a method of transmitting text information as a series of on-off tones, lights, or clicks that can be directly understood by a skilled listener or observer without special equipment.
Mount Olivet Cemetery is a Roman Catholic cemetery located in Halifax, Nova Scotia, Canada at which 19 bodies recovered from the RMS ''Titanic'' are buried.
Nantucket Shoals is an area of dangerously shallow water in the Atlantic Ocean that extends from Nantucket Island, Massachusetts, eastward for and southeastward for; in places water depth can be as shallow as.
The national coal strike of 1912 was the first national strike by coal miners in Britain.
The National Council of Jewish Women (NCJW) is an American, volunteer-based organization that works toward social justice, improving the quality of life for families, children and women based upon principles of Judaism.
The National Oceanic and Atmospheric Administration (NOAA; pronounced, like "Noah") is an American scientific agency within the United States Department of Commerce that focuses on the conditions of the oceans, major waterways, and the atmosphere.
Naval architecture, or naval engineering, along with automotive engineering and aerospace engineering, is an engineering discipline branch of vehicle engineering, incorporating elements of mechanical, electrical, electronic, software and safety engineering as applied to the engineering design process, shipbuilding, maintenance, and operation of marine vessels and structures.
Nevada (see pronunciations) is a state in the Western, Mountain West, and Southwestern regions of the United States of America.
The City of New York, often called New York City (NYC) or simply New York, is the most populous city in the United States.
New York Harbor, part of the Port of New York and New Jersey, is at the mouth of the Hudson River where it empties into New York Bay and into the Atlantic Ocean at the East Coast of the United States.
Newfoundland (Terre-Neuve) is a large Canadian island off the east coast of the North American mainland, and the most populous part of the Canadian province of Newfoundland and Labrador.
Lucy Noël Martha Leslie, Countess of Rothes (née Dyer-Edwardes; 25 December 1878 – 12 September 1956) was the wife of Norman Leslie, 19th Earl of Rothes.
Norddeutscher Lloyd (NDL) (North German Lloyd) was a German shipping company.
Northern Ireland (Tuaisceart Éireann; Ulster-Scots: Norlin Airlann) is a part of the United Kingdom in the north-east of the island of Ireland, variously described as a country, province or region.
An ocean liner is a passenger ship primarily used as a form of transportation across seas or oceans.
The Most Excellent Order of the British Empire is a British order of chivalry, rewarding contributions to the arts and sciences, work with charitable and welfare organisations, and public service outside the Civil service.
The orlop is the lowest deck in a ship (except for very old ships).
Ormolu (from French or moulu, signifying ground or pounded gold) is an English term, used since the 18th century for the gilding technique of applying finely ground, high-carat gold–mercury amalgam to an object of bronze, and for objects finished in this way.
The Palace of Versailles (Château de Versailles;, or) was the principal residence of the Kings of France from Louis XIV in 1682 until the beginning of the French Revolution in 1789.
Panic is a sudden sensation of fear, which is so strong as to dominate or prevent reason and logical thinking, replacing it with overwhelming feelings of anxiety and frantic agitation consistent with an animalistic fight-or-flight reaction.
The Pennsylvania Railroad (or Pennsylvania Railroad Company and also known as the "Pennsy") was an American Class I railroad that was established in 1846 and was headquartered in Philadelphia, Pennsylvania.
Philadelphia is the largest city in the U.S. state and Commonwealth of Pennsylvania, and the sixth-most populous U.S. city, with a 2017 census-estimated population of 1,580,863.
A pilot boat is a type of boat used to transport maritime pilots between land and the inbound or outbound ships that they are piloting.
Plymouth is a city situated on the south coast of Devon, England, approximately south-west of Exeter and west-south-west of London.
Port and starboard are nautical and aeronautical terms for left and right, respectively.
The Port of Liverpool is the enclosed dock system that runs from Brunswick Dock in Liverpool to Seaforth Dock, Seaforth, on the east side of the River Mersey and the Birkenhead Docks between Birkenhead and Wallasey on the west side of the river.
A propeller is a type of fan that transmits power by converting rotational motion into thrust.
In business, engineering, and manufacturing, quality has a pragmatic interpretation as the non-inferiority or superiority of something; it's also defined as being suitable for its intended purpose (fitness for purpose) while satisfying customer expectations.
The Queen Elizabeth 2, often referred to simply as QE2, is a floating hotel and retired ocean liner built for the Cunard Line which was operated by Cunard as both a transatlantic liner and a cruise ship from 1969 to 2008.
Quercus robur, commonly known as common oak, pedunculate oak, European oak or English oak, is a species of flowering plant in the beech and oak family, Fagaceae.
Richard "Dick" Norris Williams II (January 29, 1891 – June 2, 1968), generally known as R. Norris Williams, was an American tennis player and RMS ''Titanic'' survivor.
The Radio Act of 1912 is a United States federal law that mandated that all radio stations in the United States be licensed by the federal government, as well as mandating that seagoing vessels continuously monitor distress frequencies.
Raise the Titanic! is a 1976 adventure novel by Clive Cussler, published in the United States by the Viking Press.
A reciprocating engine, also often known as a piston engine, is typically a heat engine (although there are also pneumatic and hydraulic reciprocating engines) that uses one or more reciprocating pistons to convert pressure into a rotating motion.
The Red Star Line was an ocean passenger line founded in 1871 as a joint venture between the International Navigation Company of Philadelphia, which also ran the American Line, and the Société Anonyme de Navigation Belgo-Américaine of Antwerp, Belgium.
A reflex, or reflex action, is an involuntary and nearly instantaneous movement in response to a stimulus.
The Renaissance is a period in European history, covering the span between the 14th and 17th centuries.
Renee Harris was the first female theatrical manager and producer in the United States.
In navigation, a rhumb line, rhumb, or loxodrome is an arc crossing all meridians of longitude at the same angle, that is, a path with constant bearing as measured relative to true or magnetic north.
Rijeka (Fiume; Reka; Sankt Veit am Flaum; see other names) is the principal seaport and the third-largest city in Croatia (after Zagreb and Split).
The River Lagan (Ulster Scots: Lagan Wattèr) is a major river in Northern Ireland which runs 53.5 miles (86 km) from the Slieve Croob mountain in County Down to Belfast where it enters Belfast Lough, an inlet of the Irish Sea.
A rivet is a permanent mechanical fastener.
The sinking of the ''RMS Titanic'' in 1912, with 1503 lives, attracted so much controversy that several alternative theories about its sinking have gained support.
The RMS Titanic has subsequently played a prominent role in popular culture since her sinking in 1912, with the loss of over 1,500 of the 2,200 lives on board.
Robert Duane Ballard (born June 30, 1942) is a retired United States Navy officer and a professor of oceanography at the University of Rhode Island who is most noted for his work in underwater archaeology: maritime archaeology and archaeology of shipwrecks.
Robert Williams Daniel (September 11, 1884 – December 20, 1940) was an American banker who survived the sinking of the RMS ''Titanic'' in 1912, and later became a gentleman farmer and served in the Virginia Senate.
In metalworking, rolling is a metal forming process in which metal stock is passed through one or more pairs of rolls to reduce the thickness and to make the thickness uniform.
Royal Mail plc (Post Brenhinol; a' Phuist Rìoghail) is a postal service and courier company in the United Kingdom, originally established in 1516.
Royal Mail Ship (sometimes Steam-ship or Steamer), usually seen in its abbreviated form RMS, is the ship prefix used for seagoing vessels that carry mail under contract to the British Royal Mail.
The Royal Naval Reserve (RNR) is the volunteer reserve force of the Royal Navy in the United Kingdom.
Rubáiyát of Omar Khayyám is the title that Edward FitzGerald gave to his 1859 translation of a selection of quatrains (rubāʿiyāt) attributed to Omar Khayyam (1048–1131), dubbed "the Astronomer-Poet of Persia".
The Russian American Line was a subsidiary steamship line of the East Asiatic Company that was in business from 1900 until the time of the Russian Revolution in 1917.
Saved from the Titanic is a 1912 American silent motion picture short starring Dorothy Gibson, an American film actress who survived the sinking of the RMS ''Titanic'' on April 15, 1912.
Scandinavia is a region in Northern Europe, with strong historical, cultural and linguistic ties.
Scotland Road or "Scottie Road" is the A59 and is situated near the docks in the Vauxhall area of north Liverpool, England.
Seal hunting, or sealing, is the personal or commercial hunting of seals.
The Seamen's Act, formally known as Act to Promote the Welfare of American Seamen in the Merchant Marine of the United States or Longshore and Harbor Workers’ Compensation Act (Act of March 4, 1915, ch. 153, 38 Stat. 1164), was designed to improve the safety and security of United States seamen.
The shilling (1/-) was a coin worth one twentieth of a pound sterling, or twelve pence.
A ship replica is a reconstruction of a no longer existing ship.
A ship's bell is used to indicate the time aboard a ship and hence to regulate the sailors' duty watches.
A ship's tender, usually referred to as a tender, is a boat, or a larger ship used to service or support other boats or ships, generally by transporting people and/or supplies to and from shore or another ship.
sank in the early morning of 15 April 1912 in the North Atlantic Ocean, four days into the ship's maiden voyage from Southampton to New York City.
Sir William Arrol & Co. was a leading Scottish civil engineering and construction business founded by William Arrol and based in Glasgow.
A slipway, also known as boat ramp or launch or ‘’’boat deployer’’’, is a ramp on the shore by which ships or boats can be moved to and from the water.
The Society of Jesus (SJ – from Societas Iesu) is a scholarly religious congregation of the Catholic Church which originated in sixteenth-century Spain.
Solar time is a calculation of the passage of time based on the position of the Sun in the sky.
The International Convention for the Safety of Life at Sea (SOLAS) is an international maritime treaty which sets minimum safety standards in the construction, equipment and operation of merchant ships.
The Solent is the strait that separates the Isle of Wight from the mainland of England.
Southampton is the largest city in the ceremonial county of Hampshire, England.
Southampton Terminus railway station served the docks and city centre of Southampton, England from 1839 until 1966.
Southampton Water is a tidal estuary north of the Solent and the Isle of Wight in England.
A spark-gap transmitter is a device that generates radio frequency electromagnetic waves using a spark gap.
Spontaneous combustion or spontaneous ignition is a type of combustion which occurs by self-heating (increase in temperature due to exothermic internal reactions), followed by thermal runaway (self heating which rapidly accelerates to high temperatures) and finally, autoignition.
Squash is a ball sport played by two (singles) or four players (doubles squash) in a four-walled court with a small, hollow rubber ball.
The SS Eastland was a passenger ship based in Chicago and used for tours.
Stanley Phillip Lord (13 September 1877 – 24 January 1962) was captain of the SS ''Californian'', a ship that was in the vicinity of the RMS ''Titanic'' the night it sank on 15 April 1912 but which did not come to its assistance.
A steam engine is a heat engine that performs mechanical work using steam as its working fluid.
A steam turbine is a device that extracts thermal energy from pressurized steam and uses it to do mechanical work on a rotating output shaft.
Steelmaking is the process for producing steel from iron ore and scrap.
A steering engine is a power steering device for ships.
A strake or stringer is part of the shell of the hull of a boat or ship which, in conjunction with the other strakes, keeps the vessel watertight and afloat.
Structural steel is a category of steel used for making construction materials in a variety of shapes.
A surface condenser is a commonly used term for a water-cooled shell and tube heat exchanger installed on the exhaust steam from a steam turbine in thermal power stations.
Swiss Bank Corporation was a large integrated financial services company located in Switzerland.
A T-antenna, T-aerial, flat-top antenna, or top-hat antenna is a capacitively loaded monopole wire radio antenna used in the VLF, LF, MF and shortwave bands.
"The captain goes down with the ship" is an idiom and maritime tradition that a sea captain holds ultimate responsibility for both his ship and everyone embarked on it, and that in an emergency, he will either save them or die trying.
The Guardian is a British daily newspaper.
The History Press is a British publishing company specialising in the publication of titles devoted to local and specialist history.
The Ritz London is a Grade II listed 5-star hotel located in Piccadilly in London, England.
The Troubles (Na Trioblóidí) was an ethno-nationalist conflict in Northern Ireland during the late 20th century.
The Wreck of the Titan: Or, Futility (originally called Futility) is an 1898 novella written by Morgan Robertson.
A third mate (3/M) or third officer is a licensed member of the deck department of a merchant ship.
Thomas Andrews, Jr. (7 February 1873 – 15 April 1912) was a British businessman and shipbuilder.
A tiller or till is a lever used to steer a vehicle.
In Greek mythology, the Titans (Greek: Τιτάν, Titán, Τiτᾶνες, Titânes) and Titanesses (or Titanides; Greek: Τιτανίς, Titanís, Τιτανίδες, Titanídes) were members of the second generation of divine beings, descending from the primordial deities and preceding the Olympians.
Titanic is a 1997 American epic romance-disaster film directed, written, co-produced and co-edited by James Cameron.
Titanic Belfast is a visitor attraction opened in 2012, a monument to Belfast's maritime heritage on the site of the former Harland & Wolff shipyard in the city's Titanic Quarter where the RMS ''Titanic'' was built.
Titanic Canyon is a submarine canyon located south of the Grand Banks of Newfoundland, Canada.
Titanic II is a planned ocean liner, intended to be a modern-day replica of the ''Olympic''-class.
The Titanic Memorial in Belfast was erected to commemorate the lives lost in the sinking of the RMS ''Titanic'' on 15 April 1912.
Titanic Quarter in Belfast, Northern Ireland is a large-scale waterfront regeneration, comprising historic maritime landmarks, film studios, education facilities, apartments, a riverside entertainment district, and the world's largest Titanic-themed attraction centred on land in Belfast Harbour, known until 1995 as Queen's Island.
The replica ship of the RMS ''Titanic'' in Sichuan, China will be a full-scale reconstruction of the original ''Olympic''-class ocean liner.
Tower Bridge is a combined bascule and suspension bridge in London built between 1886 and 1894.
The Travelers Aid Society of New York (TAS-NY) was founded by Grace Hoadley Dodge in New York City in 1907.
A Turkish bath (hamam, translit) is a type of public bathing associated with the culture of the Ottoman Empire and more widely the Islamic world.
The Ulster Museum, located in the Botanic Gardens in Belfast, has around 8,000 square metres of public display space, featuring material from the collections of fine art and applied art, archaeology, ethnography, treasures from the Spanish Armada, local history, numismatics, industrial archaeology, botany, zoology and geology.
Ultrasound is sound waves with frequencies higher than the upper audible limit of human hearing.
The Convention on the Protection of the Underwater Cultural Heritage is a treaty that was adopted on 2 November 2001 by the General Conference of the United Nations Educational, Scientific and Cultural Organization (UNESCO).
The United Kingdom of Great Britain and Ireland was established by the Acts of Union 1800, which merged the kingdoms of Great Britain and Ireland.
The Post Office Department (1792–1971) was the predecessor of the United States Postal Service, in the form of a Cabinet department officially from 1872 to 1971.
The United States Power Squadrons (USPS) is a non-profit educational organization, founded in 1914, whose mission is to improve maritime safety and enjoyability through classes in seamanship, navigation, and other related subjects.
The sinking of the RMS ''Titanic'' on April 15, 1912 resulted in an inquiry by the United States Senate.
Violet Constance Jessop (2 October 1887 – 5 May 1971) was an ocean liner stewardess and nurse who is known for surviving the disastrous sinkings of both the and her sister ship, the, in 1912 and 1916, respectively.
William Thomas Stead (5 July 1849 – 15 April 1912) was an English newspaper editor who, as a pioneer of investigative journalism, became a controversial figure of the Victorian era.
Walter Donald Douglas (April 21, 1861 – April 15, 1912) was an American business executive who traveled first class aboard the Titanic with his wife, Mahala, and maid, Berthe Leroy, in cabin C-86.
Washington Augustus Roebling (May 26, 1837 – July 21, 1926) was an American civil engineer best known for supervising the construction of the Brooklyn Bridge, which was initially designed by his father John A. Roebling.
A weather front is a boundary separating two masses of air of different densities, and is the principal cause of meteorological phenomena outside the tropics.
A weather ship, or Ocean Station Vessel, was a ship stationed in the ocean for surface and upper air meteorological observations for use in weather forecasting.
Weigh anchor is a nautical term indicating the final preparation of a sea vessel for getting underway.
Welding is a fabrication or sculptural process that joins materials, usually metals or thermoplastics, by causing fusion, which is distinct from lower temperature metal-joining techniques such as brazing and soldering, which do not melt the base metal.
In traditional nautical use, well decks were decks lower than decks fore and aft, usually at the main deck level, so that breaks appear in the main deck profile, as opposed to a flush deck profile.
The Oceanic Steam Navigation Company, more commonly known as the White Star Line, was a prominent British shipping company.
The White Swan Hotel is a hotel in the middle of the historic market town of Alnwick, Northumberland, England.
William Andrews Clark Sr. (January 8, 1839March 2, 1925) was an American politician and entrepreneur, involved with mining, banking, and railroads.
William Alden Smith (May 12, 1859 – October 11, 1932) was a U.S. Representative and U.S. Senator from the state of Michigan.
What later came to be known as the William and Mary style is a furniture design common from 1700 to 1725 AD in the Netherlands, the Kingdom of England, the Kingdom of Scotland, and later, in England's American colonies.
William McMaster Murdoch (28 February 1873 – 15 April 1912) was a Scottish sailor who served as First Officer aboard the.
William James Pirrie, 1st Viscount Pirrie, KP, PC (Ire) (31 May 1847 – 7 June 1924), was a leading British shipbuilder and businessman.
Willis Group Holdings plc is a multinational risk advisor, insurance brokerage and reinsurance brokerage company with its headquarters in the Willis Building in London.
Willy Stöwer (22 May 1864 – 31 May 1931) was a German artist, illustrator and author during the Imperial Period.
Wireless telegraphy is the transmission of telegraphy signals from one point to another by means of an electromagnetic, electrostatic or magnetic field, or by electrical current through the earth or water.
"Women and children first" (or to a lesser extent, the Birkenhead Drill) is a code of conduct dating from 1852, whereby the lives of women and children were to be saved first in a life-threatening situation, typically abandoning ship, when survival resources such as lifeboats were limited.
World War I (often abbreviated as WWI or WW1), also known as the First World War, the Great War, or the War to End All Wars, was a global war originating in Europe that lasted from 28 July 1914 to 11 November 1918.
The wreck of the RMS Titanic lies at a depth of about, about south-southeast off the coast of Newfoundland.
The 70th Academy Awards ceremony, organized by the Academy of Motion Picture Arts and Sciences (AMPAS), took place on March 23, 1998, at the Shrine Auditorium in Los Angeles beginning at 6:00 p.m. PST / 9:00 p.m. EST.
H.M.S. Titanic, HMS Titanic, Provisioning (RMS Titanic), Provisioning of the RMS Titanic, R. M. S. Titanic, R.M.S Titanic, R.M.S. Titanic, RMS TITANIC, RMS TITANTIC, RMS Titanick, RMS Titanik, RMS titanic, Rms Titanic, Rms titanic, Royal Mail Steamer Titanic, S. S. Titanic, S.S. Titanic, SS Titanic, The Titanic, TitaniC, Titanic, Titanic (ship), Titanicc, Titanick, Titantic.