James Cameron’s Titanic sailed into box office and awards glory. His depiction of the tragic maritime disaster which claimed the lives of over 1500 people fuses an intimate love-story with the dramatic historial re-enactment. To mark 100 years since the sinking, Cameron’s film is on release once again, complete with $18 million 3D makeover.
The changes going on in hte projection room mark a cultural revolution right under our noses, says Paul Moxham, and cinema is in a period of transformation as far-reaching as the introduction of sound and colour
3D TV is dead, according to some American boffins at the Hollywood Post Alliance Tech Retreat. Tell that to Sony’s Ian Davis, who will be hosting an ‘informative view into the exciting world of 3D television’ at Plymouth University
3D does nothing to add to the magic of watching a movie, says Sean Wilson. Instead it drives up ticket prices and fools views into thinking they’re seeing something which adds further immersiveness to the cinema going experience -discuss
Predictions for a digital film future from Exeter-based filmmaker and effects artist, Martin Lejeune (he’s also available to read palms and tea leaves).