Pictures: The 99 year-old Titanic treasures for sale
Take a look at these pictures showing some of the items for sale from the sunken ship Titanic, which were brought back from the bottom of the ocean.
Fast-forward to 2012 - thousands of objects, like these binoculars, have been salvaged from the wreck of the ship and are now on sale. But whoever wants to buy them will need to buy the whole lot together!
Nearly 100 years ago, massive ocean liner the Titanic set sail from England to New York on its first voyage. But it hit an iceberg and sank. It was carrying thousands of people, many of whom didn't survive.
People who want to buy the old objects like this watch, will make bids saying how much they'd pay. But the highest bidder who buys the collection, will have to keep to special rules because the items are historically important.
The new owner must keep all 5,000 items together and put them on display in the future. As well as the tiny personal belongings, there are large objects like this part of the ship's body.
This is the same piece of the ship's body having been brought out of the sea. It weighs 17 tons, the same as an army tank!
This is a 100-year-old US dollar banknote and gold coin, both found on the Titanic. Other items found include a pair of glasses and a teaspoon.
Rich people travelling on the Titanic had First Class tickets, and not-so-rich passengers travelled Second Class. This tag would have been attached to someone's baggage, like the check-in labels used on suitcases at airports today.
Some belongings were very personal - like this one, a bracelet with the name Amy.
Like all the belongings being sold, this waistcoat has survived nearly 100 years at the bottom of the sea near America, where the Titanic hit the iceberg. Even some of the buttons on the waistcoat are still attached to it.
The Titanic was such a grand ship it had its own crockery and cutlery. This fork, cup and saucer with special decorations saying "White Star Line" - the name of the ship's company - have remained intact. The entire collection is expected to be sold for around £100 million.