This stunning recreation of the Titanic wreckage is installed in Leipzig
An Austrian artist has made it possible to experience what it would be like to delve 3,800 feet below sea level in the freezing North Atlantic, without so much as getting wet.
Yadegar Asis has previously worked on other panoramic projects such as projects of the Berlin Wall, Rome in the year 312 and the Great Barrier Reef.
He told Mitteldeutsche Zeitung: "I dismiss the visitor into the panorama and leave them alone with the wreck of the Titanic, surrounded by everyday items, technical equipment and luggage.
The exhibition is called Titanic: The Promise of Modernity
I think that this creates a tension that really interests me
"I think that this creates a tension that really interests me."
The amazing exhibition, Titanic: The Promise of Modernity, is being held in the Leipzig Panometer, a former gas storage tank.
Inside you can find massive screens, and a complex projection system which allows the audience to be immersed in the deep blue ocean.
The exhibition is being held in the Panometer Leipzig
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The artificial light display allows the visitor to feel the scale of the tragedy
The screen displays are 100ft-high in a circular room, and guests can also ascend a massive central tower to give the audience a birds-eye view.
The artificial light display allows the visitor to feel the scale of the tragedy in a completely new way.
As well as the ship wreck itself, everyday items and objects can be seen surrounding it, deepening the feeling of the tragedy.
The instalment was created by Yadegar Assis
Visitors can expect photos and videos projecting what Asisi calls the 'euphoria' of the ship's construction.
Although the Titanic sank in the Atlantic Ocean on its first voyage from Southampton to New York on the 14th of April 1912, it is still very much a part of modern culture.
However, Asisi does not want people to go into the exhibition expecting a James Cameron movie.
The Titanic in colour
Fri, February 24, 2017
Titanic in Colour: Amazing images that bring back to life one of the largest passenger liners of its time, rendered in full colour.
Thomas Schmid/Exclusivepix Media
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The RMS Titanic was one of the most opulent liners to have ever been built
Guests cab ascend a massive central tower
The architect-turned-artist said: "Everyone has an image [of the Titanic] in his head, and I also have my own interpretation.
"In 'Titanic' I'm not telling you about the fall of 1912, I'm not telling anything about the tragedy itself.
"The 'Titanic' is supposed to be a picture of the hubris of man, who always tries to dominate nature and ultimately fails."