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Titanic Real Photos

Rigel, a big black Newfoundland dog, belonging to First Officer Murdoch, saved the passengers in Life Boat #4. They were drifting in front of the Carpathia, too weak to call out. The dog had swam in the icy water for three hours, probably looking for his master. He was swimming in front of the lifeboat and alerted the Carpathia crew by barking. The boat might not have been rescued if not for the sharp barking of Rigel.

Titanic Survivors Page

actual pic of what's left of the stern

Titanic Wreck Information & Photos For The Stern & Bow

exploretitanic.com

Name: Thomas Henry Sage Passenger: 3rd class Nationality: British Residance: Peterborough, England U.K. Death: April 15, 1912 2: 20 am Cause: Titanic sinking (body never found) Age: 4 years

Titanic British child victim family photo - AncientFaces.com

ancientfaces.com

One of Titanic's three enormous smokestacks.

Hand carved mahogany clock on the staircase.

Hearses lined up on Halifax wharf waiting to receive bodies of #Titanic victims.

Nova Scotia Archives - RMS Titanic - Archives

gov.ns.ca

A soldier poses with dead from the Titanic in Halifax in 1912. April 15, 2012 marks the 100th anniversary of the sinking of the Titanic.

Titanic photographs that still haunt 100 years after disaster

news.nationalpost.com

The Cafeteria on the Titanic.

  • Shelley Green

    I'm sorry to say, but many of your photos in this section are fake or from the movie. If you click on the photo, it takes you to the website for verification. Just thought you should know, for authenticity's sake.

  • 80swoman

    This is a photoshopped image. See the modern plastic chairs? Any time you see Worth1000 in the lower left, it's from a site that features edited images. Titanic did not have a cafeteria.

  • Pamela Lipscomb

    I am looking at a program on the Smithsonian Channel about the Titanic right now! I got curious for more information and Googled it and found your Board, here at Pinterest. It's nice to see a view of what it might have been like in 2012, on the Titanic. Great job!

This pocket watch, found on John Starr March’s body when it was recovered at sea, stopped ticking at 1:27. It is logical to infer that it stopped at 1:27 a.m. on the  morning of April 15, 1912 as a result of the sinking. As such, it strongly suggests that the  postal clerks survived the initial in-rush of water in the mail compartment around 11:40 p.m. It also supports the eye witness accounts of survivors who stated that the mail clerks were actively attempting to rescue the mail untill the end

15 April, 1912: The Iceberg That Sank the Titanic

Titanic

Take a tour inside the real Titanic (25 photos)

theberry.com

A rare photo of bodies of victims of the Titanic.

RMS Titanic redux, the Halifax connection | Santa Fe Travelers

santafetravelers.com

Titanic first class suite bedroom 'b60'

Titanic - Titanic photographs

nmni.com

Two only known genuine views of one of the two Titanic's Parlor Suite Promenades

The Original Titinic-------Interior Titanic Photos

Interior Titanic Photos

bestcutefun.blogspot.ca