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Titanic 2 storyline to see the ship of dreams they say is unsinkable

Story 1996, in the North Atlantic, on board of research ship Akademik Mstislav Keldysh, Rose Dawson Calvert tells his amazing 84 years old story about her life on Titanic when young Rose boards the departing ship with the upper-class passengers with her mother, Ruth DeWitt Bukater, and her fiance, Caledon Hockley. Meanwhile, a drifter and artist named Jack Dawson and his best friend Fabrizio win third-class tickets to the ship in a game. And she explains the whole story from departure until the sink of Titanic on its first and last voyage April 15th, 1912 at 2:20 in the morning.
Pictures from film part 2
She was wearing the diamond the day the Titanic sank Brock Lovett: Which means if your grandmother is who she says she is she was wearing the diamond the day the Titanic sank.   Are you ready to go back to Titanic? Are you ready to go back to Titanic? Here we go. She hits the 'berg on the starboard side.
The experience of it was somewhat different Rose Dawson Calvert: Thank you for that fine forensic analysis, Mr. Bodine. Of course, the experience of it was somewhat different. Brock Lovett: Will you share it with us?   We might have something here, guys Rose Dawson Calvert: Titanic was called the ship of dreams. And it was. It really was.
Titanic go to America, in five minutes I'm going home. I go to America! No, mate. Titanic go to America, in five minutes.   You know somebody? Of course not. That's not the point. Jack Dawson: Goodbye! Fabrizio: You know somebody? Jack Dawson: Of course not. That's not the point. Goodbye. I'll miss you. Goodbye. I will never forget you!
History would call her the Unsinkable Molly Brown Rose Dawson Calvert: At Cherbourg, a woman came aboard named Margaret Brown. We all called her Molly. History would call her the Unsinkable Molly Brown.   From the coast of Ireland with nothing out ahead of us but ocean By the next afternoon, we were streaming west from the coast of Ireland with nothing out ahead of us but ocean.
Quotes from Titanic 2
You see the date? April 14, 1912. And that makes you my new best friend. These are some of the things we recovered from your stateroom. This was mine. How extraordinary! And it looks the same as it did the last time I saw it. The reflection has changed a bit. Lewis Bodine: She kind of bumps along, punching holes like Morse code along the side below the water line. Then the forward compartments start to flood. Now, as the water level rises, it spills over the watertight bulkheads which, unfortunately, don't go any higher than E deck. So now, as the bow goes down, the stern rises up, slow at first then faster and faster, until finally, she's got her whole ass sticking in the air. And that's a big ass. We're talking 20,000, 30,000 tons. Okay? And the hull's not designed to deal with that pressure. So what happens? She splits, right down to the keel and the stern falls back level. Then as the bow sinks, it pulls the stern vertical and then finally detaches. Now the stern section kind of bobs there like a cork for a couple of minutes floods, and finally goes under about 2:20 a.m. two hours and 40 minutes after the collision. The bow section planes away, landing about a half a mile away going 20, 30 knots when it hits the ocean floor. Pretty cool, huh? I'm taking her to rest. No. Come on, Nana. No! Give me the tape recorder. Tell us, Rose. Rose Dawson Calvert: It's been 84 years. It's okay. Just try to remember anything, anything at all. Do you want to hear this or not, Mr. Lovett? It's been 84 years and I can still smell the fresh paint. The china had never been used. The sheets had never been slept in. All third-class passengers with a forward berth this way, please! This queue! Right here It's a big boat, huh? Daddy, it's a ship. You're right. I don't see what all the fuss is about. It doesn't look any bigger than the Mauretania. You can be blasť about some things, Rose, but not about Titanic. It's over 100 feet longer than Mauretania, and far more luxurious. Your daughter is far too difficult to impress, Ruth. So this is the ship they say is unsinkable. It is unsinkable. God himself could not sink this ship. Sir, you have to check your baggage through the main terminal. It's round that way, sir. I put my faith in you, good sir. Now, kindly see my man. Yes, sir. It's my pleasure, sir. If I can do anything at all Yes, right. All the trunks from that car there. Twelve from here. And the safe, to the parlor suite, rooms B-52, 54, 56. Ladies, we better hurry. Come along. My coat? I have it, miss. Queue here for health inspection. All third-class passengers queue here for health inspection. Chin up. Welcome aboard, ma'am. Welcome to Titanic. It was the ship of dreams to everyone else. To me, it was a slave ship taking me back to America in chains. Outwardly, I was everything a well brought up girl should be. Inside, I was screaming. Jack, you are pazzo. You bet everything we have. Jack Dawson: When you got nothing, you got nothing to lose. Sven? Bet. Brizio? Niente. Niente. Olaf? Nothing. Sven? Bet. All right. Jack Dawson: Moment of truth. Somebody's life is about to change. Brizio? Niente. Niente. Olaf? Nothing. Sven? Two pair. I'm sorry, Fabrizio. Che sorry, ma vaffanculo! Did you bet all our money? I'm sorry, you're not going to see your mom again for a long time. 'Cause we're going to America. Full house, boys. Come on. I'm going home! Fabri. Come on. Come on, here. We're riding in high style now. We're a couple of regular swells. We're practically goddamn royalty, ragazzo mio. You see? Jack Dawson: Is my destino. Like I told you, I go to America to be millionaire. You are pazzo. Maybe, but I've got the tickets. I thought you were fast. Aspetta! Wait! Hey, wait! We're passengers! Sixth Officer James Moody: Have you been through the inspection queue? Of course. Anyway, we don't have any lice. We're Americans, both of us. Right. Come aboard. We're the luckiest sons of bitches in the world. You know that? Come with me, darling. Let's go. G-60. Excuse me, ma'am. Right here. How you doing? Jack. Nice to meet you. Jack Dawson. Nice to meet you. How you doing? Who says you get top bunk? This is your private promenade deck, sir. Would you be requiring anything? Excuse me. This one? No. It had a lot of faces on it. This is the one. Would you like all of them out, miss? Rose DeWitt Bukater: Yes, we need a little color in this room. Put it in there. In the wardrobe. God, not those finger-paintings again. Caledon Hockley: They certainly were a waste of money. Rose DeWitt Bukater: The difference between Cal's taste in art and mine is that I have some. They're fascinating like being inside a dream or something. There's truth, but no logic. What's the artist's name? Something Picasso. Something Picasso. He won't amount to a thing. He won't, trust me. Put the Degas in the bedroom. At least they were cheap. Put it in the wardrobe. I wasn't about to wait all day for you, sonny. Here, if you think you can manage. Her husband had struck gold, someplace out west. And she was what mother called "new money." Captain Smith: Take her to sea, Mr. Murdoch. Let's stretch her legs. Yes, sir. First Officer William Murdoch: All ahead full, Mr. Moody. Very good, sir. All ahead full. All ahead full! Come on, lads, step lively. What's the reading? All right! Let's stoke her right up! We go full ahead! Come on, right back to work. 21 knots, sir. Hey, look! Jack Dawson: See it? There's another one. See him? Look at that one! Look at him jump!