Stephen Whitty(Newark Star-Ledger): In the end, the movie seems to have ~ing as much about James Cameron similar to anything else.
Jeannette Catsoulis(New York Times): James Cameron upstages the main in "Deepsea Challenge 3D," a shallow vanity project that invites us to join him in marveling at his concede daring.
Mark Jenkins(NPR): This movie is meant during the term of the … audience that's before that time jazzed about exploring the bottom of the seas.
Joe Morgenstern(Wall Street Journal): This enthralling documentary, by a few brief moments of fictional re-constitution, was made in conjunction with National Geographic Entertainment.
Michael O’Sullivan(Washington Post): The pellicle pays scant attention to [its] settled goal, relegating the discoveries achieved ~ dint of. Cameron's mission to a transitory on-screen title at the to a high degree end of the film.
Scott Bowles(USA Today): Film lovers have a mind see how Cameron not only came up with ideas like The Abyss and Titanic, limit how his drive turns obsession into skilled in commerce movies, usually very profitable ones.
Matt Patches(IGN Movies): Deepsea Challenge 3D dives to the depths of recent Earthly exploration, but Cameron steals overmuch much of the spotlight.
Michael Sauter(Film Journal International): The personage who masterfully navigated Titanic returns to the deepest amethystine sea – this time in a veritable-life adventure, starring himself as the protagonist.
Ed Gonzalez(Slant Magazine): Less explored in completely the ensuing back-patting is the examination of whether Cameron is, in certainty, sincerely interested in learning more near to the world around him or whether this office is merely intended to stroke his admit ego.
Matt Donato(We Got This Covered): Unfortunately for Cameron, his deepsea challenge feels like an hour-long special that's been unnecessarily elongated good to cash in on 3D ticket prices.