110 years ago, on the morning of April 15, 1912, the RMS Titanic sank on its maiden voyage from Southampton to New York, killing more than 1,500 people.
In Ireland, the maritime giant built in Belfast made a stopover, especially in Queenstown, now the coastal town of County Cork in southern Ireland. The city was home to 2.5 million of the 6 million Irish immigrants to North America between 1848 and 1950. 123 passengers boarded Queenstown, and only 44 survived the sinking.
110 years ago, the Titanic sank at 2:20 am. Of its 2,200 passengers, 1,500 were pulled down. However, this liner should not have sunk. What if, instead of the fault of the employees, the failure to comply with the rules caused the disaster?
⁇ https://t.co/iDjbIZQYOh pic.twitter.com/p6TvmYOStj
– French culture (@franceculture) April 15, 2022
On April 14, the “sinking” ship collided with an iceberg on its way to New York. The Titanic was considered one of the safest ships ever built, but sank within three hours.
Most of the victims were crew and shipboard crew who worked tirelessly on the ship even as it began to sink in the cold sea.
Titanic Belfast Attraction
To learn more about the Titanic, we advise you to travel to Belfast, the capital of Northern Ireland, and visit the Titanic Belfast: With its six floors and nine interactive galleries, the magnificent attraction tells the story of the legendary seafaring. Its concept, construction and departure from the Belfast Loaf, to its unfortunate maiden voyage and its place in history.
Recognized as one of the best tourist destinations in the world and recognized as one of the best landmarks in Northern Ireland, Titanic Belfast celebrates its tenth anniversary in 2022.
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