An exacting storyteller with a deeply technical bent, he has proven an ability to captivate any type of audience. Masterful even in the most ambitious productions, Cameron knows how to cope with pressure and always succeeds in putting his inspiration first. In this way, he perfects his vision, expands his knowledge and enriches his art.
Twenty-three years after The Abyss, he descended alone to the bottom of the Mariana Trench – at a depth of 10,908 metres (35,787 feet) – inside the DEEPSEA CHALLENGER, a submersible of his own design.
With Titanic in 1997, he transformed our collective image of a rusting ship carcass on the floor of the North Atlantic Ocean into that of a newly launched behemoth cutting through the waves off Southampton. Four years later, he dived 3,800 metres (12,500 feet) to the wreck site of the original Titanic, to film a documentary, Ghosts of the Abyss
From remarkable dives to 3D reconstructions, Cameron endlessly pushes the boundaries of human, technical and artistic achievement. He works tirelessly to find solutions to the most complex challenges with the aim of reinventing the art of filmmaking. Audiences have welcomed Titanic, Avatar and Terminator as monuments in film history, whose legacy far outweighs mere box-office success.
With Avatar: The Way of Water, the sequel to Avatar, Cameron sets a new artistic and technical benchmark and brings renewed proof of the director’s perpetual quest for excellence.