The Titanic

Facebook Twitter
Titanic: Faces of the crew
Geography, class, and fate: Passengers on the Titanic - A story map presented by Esri More than 2,200 people were on board the Titanic when it struck an iceberg the night of April 14, 1912. The Titanic’s crew of nearly 900 is not included here. First class passengers hailed mainly from U.S. and European cities. Geography, class, and fate: Passengers on the Titanic - A story map presented by Esri
A New Look at Nature’s Role in the Titanic’s Sinking
Setting the Stage for the Titanic Tragedy - Graphic Setting the Stage for the Titanic Tragedy - Graphic The crew of the Californian thought they were looking at a ship of different size and shape from the Titanic. Additionally,
Next month is the one hundredth anniversary of the sinking of the Titanic. I’m sure tons of additional resources will come online between now and then, and I’ll keep on updating this list. But I figured it would be helpful to get started now. Here are my choices for The Best Sites For Learning About The Titanic: Ultimate Titanic is the place to start. It has tons of resources. The Best Sites For Learning About The Titanic The Best Sites For Learning About The Titanic
Unseen Titanic - An Interactive Image Gallery Next month will mark 100 years since the sinking of the Titanic. That's why National Geographic is featuring the Titanic this month. One of the neat resources that they've put online is Unseen Titanic. Unseen Titanic has two galleries of interactive images of where the Titanic now rests under the Atlantic Ocean. Unseen Titanic - An Interactive Image Gallery
Homepage - AKO Titanic Trial
History - British History in depth: Titanic: Sinking the Myths British Broadcasting Corporation Home Accessibility links History Titanic: Sinking the Myths History - British History in depth: Titanic: Sinking the Myths
Grades 6-8 Overview: In this lesson, students will consider the ways in which geography is not merely an academic discipline but also a field of study with interesting and practical applications. Lesson Plans - Sleuthing for a Lost Ship Lesson Plans - Sleuthing for a Lost Ship
At 11.40pm on 14 April, 1912, the famously 'unsinkable' ocean liner, Titanic, struck an iceberg. Two hours and 40 minutes later she sank deep into the freezing Atlantic waters. Less than a third of the people on board survived. Archive - Survivors of the Titanic - Survivors from the famous shipwreck tell their stories Archive - Survivors of the Titanic - Survivors from the famous shipwreck tell their stories
The Titanic: Shifting Responses to Its Sinking - Lesson Overview - Lesson Plans - For Teachers The Titanic: Shifting Responses to Its Sinking - Lesson Overview - Lesson Plans - For Teachers Back to Lesson Plans Lesson Overview In 1912, popular media headlined the sinking of the world’s largest luxury passenger ocean liner while on its maiden voyage. Newspapers captivated the world’s attention with stories from survivors and about victims who did not survive. Students will examine responses to the disaster and evaluate bias and different ways information is presented, and then apply what they learn to interpreting a political cartoon about the sinking of the Titanic. Objectives
Titanic — History.com Interactive Maps, Timelines & Games
Secrets of the Titanic "God himself could not sink this ship.''-Titanic crewman. The unsinkable ship sank at 2:20 a.m. on April 14, 1912. Secrets of the Titanic
Unseen Titanic Unseen Titanic The wreck sleeps in darkness, a puzzlement of corroded steel strewn across a thousand acres of the North Atlantic seabed. Fungi feed on it. Weird colorless life-forms, unfazed by the crushing pressure, prowl its jagged ramparts.
Unseen Titanic - Interactive: The Crash Scene
Unseen Titanic - Zoomifier: Bow from above