James Cameron and other industry shills want you to believe that 3D is the future of entertainment. But as we all know, mainstream adoption of 3D television has been painfully slow.
From Jar Jar Binks to Obi Wan Kenobi, every single Star Wars movie moment you've grown to love or hate will be getting redone in a meticulous 3D process that George Lucas assures will be better than most 2D-to-3D conversion.
So when you create the highest-grossing movie of all time, what do you do for your next project? For James Cameron, the answer is: use the exact same story.
While some big shots in Hollywood, like James Cameron and Disney, are swimming in money thanks to the newest 3D craze, there's a growing number of directors and insiders who are simply saying "no" to the 3D transition.
As if James Cameron's Avatar didn't make enough money in its original screening, a second theater run, and an initial home video release, a new "special edition" of the film is coming back to theaters.
To commemorate the 100th anniversary of the Titanic's sinking, and to line James Cameron's unendingly deep pockets with even more gold, Kate Winslet and Leonardo Dicaprio will be getting the royal 3D treatment.
Avatar producer James Cameron has issued a public plea for Hollywood to increase its production of 3D content for the two-dimensional masses.
Avatar director James Cameron has persuaded NASA to let him help design a high-resolution 3D camera for the next Mars Rover.
A Sony spokesperson has stated that 3D stereoscopic gaming will play a "crucial" role in determining the company's future.
Avatar director James Cameron believes the industry requires a "second wave" of 3D content to successfully promote the evolving medium amongst mainstream consumers.
Crytek has confirmed that it will be showcasing its next-generation CryENGINE in stereoscopic 3D (S-3D) at GDC 2010.
An Insight Media analyst has predicted that video game studios will likely release up to 25 stereoscopic 3D (enabled) console titles in 2010.