Digitally preserving Titanic's wreck
One expedition at a time


This site serves as the largest public collection of Titanic wreck footage in existence.

Ever since her discovery in 1985, Titanic's wreck has been a source of global fascination, but only a small amount of the footage recorded at the site has been published.

Those who have been most interested in the ship and her story have thus been unable to access the information gleaned from these large scale expeditions, and most of us will never be able to visit the ship in person. As such, there is a disconnect between researchers and the subject they study.

Our goal is to change that.

This site serves as the largest and most easily accessible public archive of Titanic wreck footage in existence. We have collected approximately 34 hours worth of footage so far, and we aim to add more as time goes on. Currently, this site provides access to unedited footage from James Cameron's expeditions, the collection of the National Oceanic and Atmospheric Administration, and an hour and a half of footage from the 2010 expedition.

In our Additional Resources section you will find links to helpful articles and related content, as well as a set of documentaries on subjects such as the wreck site and the submersibles that frequent it. We also have links to content produced by our team members that is relevant to the subject matter.


Titanic carried people from all over the world. Her passenger and crew demographics included people from dozens of countries and cultures. When Titanic sank, it was not just a company, not just one country, and not just one culture who were affected.

It is our belief that Titanic should not be treated as property. UNESCO has enforced protection of the wreck as a World Heritage site since 2012. Of all the UNESCO sites in the world, Titanic is the least accessible and least documented of them all.

As such, this site aims to provide a sort of access to the wreck site to everyone, regardless of location. Titanic should not be exclusive to the company who funds the expedition. She was an Irish built ship operated by a British line owned by an American company that carried passengers from every inhabited continent. She belongs to the world.

New to the Archive

We are now in the process of remastering our entire catalog of footage from 2001, 2003 and 2005. Each week, a small group of videos will be replaced with remastered copies that have been restored and upscaled. Currently, much of our footage has suffered heavily from compression artifacting, and it is (in most cases) 480x360i video. We have found a method of restoration that allows us to repair the damage caused by video compression and upscale the footage to 720p in most cases. The first set of remastered footage has now been released and can be found in varying locations across the site.

The Titanic Archive Project is a nonprofit organization! Our goal is to educate people about Titanic's story. Titanic still has much to teach us, and for those of us willing to listen, the wreck is the last vestige of her secrets. Day by day, more of the wreck disappears forever. By digitally preserving Titanic's wreck we hope to bring a better understanding of her story to future generations.

View the Archive

Here you'll find 30+ hours of unedited footage of Titanic and photos of Titanic and of the expeditions.


Check out our Additional Resources

Here you'll find exclusive documentaries, interviews, partner's independent projects, and articles.

Read our Project Overview

Here you'll learn about the project, donations, and how to contribute footage and interviews to the archive.

Contact Us

You can reach the project at titanicarchiveproject@gmail.com
You can reach the team directly at storiedtreasures88@gmail.com