Now through May 20, 2018
Educational, emotional and appropriate for all ages, Titanic: The Artifact Exhibition takes visitors on a journey through the life of Titanic. Along the way visitors will learn countless stories of heroism and humanity that pay honor to the indomitable force of the human spirit in the face of tragedy.
The Exhibition has been designed with a focus on the legendary RMS Titanic’s compelling human stories as best told through authentic artifacts recovered from the wreck site of Titanic and extensive room re-creations. Perfume from a maker who was traveling to New York, china etched with the logo of the elite White Star Line, pieces of the Ship itself -- these and many other authentic objects offer haunting, emotional connections to lives abruptly ended or forever altered.
Upon entering Titanic: The Artifact Exhibition, visitors will be drawn back in time to April 1912, when the Ship embarked on its maiden voyage. They’ll receive a replica boarding pass, assume the role of a passenger and follow a chronological journey through life on Titanic – from the Ship’s construction to life on board, the famous sinking, and the modern day efforts to recover and conserve the wreckage for future generations.
With the opening of Titanic, we’re introducing online ticket sales. Ensure you get
tickets for this high-demand exhibition on your preferred date and skip the long lines!
Building the Legend
Design: The Ship was designed by Thomas Andrews for the White Star Line. Construction began on March 31, 1909 and lasted two years.
Size: Titanic was the largest Ship built prior to 1912 and the largest moving object built by man.
Length: 882 feet and 9 inches (nearly
four city blocks long)
Width: 92 feet and 6 inches
Height: 175 feet or 11 stories high
Weight: 46,329 tons
Speed: 23 to 24 knots (28 to29 miles
Capacity: 3,320 crew and passengers
Hull: The Ship was built from 2,000 1-inch thick steel plates held together by more than 3 million rivets. The hull weighed 26,000 tons.
Portholes: The Ship contained more than 2,000 Portholes.
Staircase: The Grand Staircase went all the way from the boat deck down to the reception room outside the dining saloon on D-deck, and then continued down to E-deck. The staircase was paneled in oak and included a wrought-iron and glass skylight.
Ship Decor: The style of the décor included Louis XIV, Empire Italian Renaissance, Georgian, Regence, Queen Ann, and Old Dutch. It took ten months to decorate Titanic.
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