One hundred years after its launch, the most famous ship in the world has come home.
'Titanic Belfast' - a £97m visitor attraction - is opening its doors to the public. The luxury liner was the largest floating object of its time.
Having originally produced it, Northern Ireland has now replicated it. It is one iconic structure telling the story of another.
"It stands beside where Titanic was drawn, in front of where she was built, beside where she was launched and behind where workers came in to build her," explained project manager, Noel Molloy.
There are nine galleries on six floors; sights, sounds and smells. The 'Shipyard Ride' provides a 360 degree perspective.
It is a voyage from slipway to seabed and everything in between.
In places, it feels like a step aboard the original. Forty-eight couples have already booked the lavish conference suite on the top floor, complete with grand staircase, for their wedding.
"The staircase alone took three months of painful detective work and we're very proud of it," boasted architect Michael Muir, who is worked on similar projects in America.
Separated by a century, they dated the design, construction and launch to mirror those of Titanic.
"She was fine when she left here," is Belfast's invariable response to her sinking.
The project created 1,000 construction jobs; another 250 people have been employed to work there.
The operators have already sold 100,000 tickets in 20 countries worldwide.
Claire Bradshaw, head of sales and marketing, describes Titanic as a "global brand".
"The word Titanic does not need to be translated. It goes across all nationalities and all cultures," she said.
In terms of the local economy, it could be a game-changer. It has radically changed the city's landscape too.