Never before seen footage from inside the wrecked Costa Concordia has emerged ahead of the shipwreck's first anniversary, drawing comparisons with the ghostly pictures of the Titanic.
The cruise liner, which was marooned off the coast of Tuscany in January killing 32 people, is the subject of a report by the USA's 60 Minutes program.
Footage captured by the film crew shows deck chairs and debris scattered throughout the sunken cruise liner in what reporter Lesley Stahl called "ghostly" scenes.
"It reminds you so much of the Titanic," Stahl said.
The film crew delved inside the 114,500-tonne vessel, which is three football fields in length and perched on "a slanted mountainside underwater".
Producer Rich Bonin said life on board the slanted ship is now "topsy turvy" with salvage workers hanging their equipment on what once was a flat deck.
"You could see people walking across what used to be the side of the ship - and is now the top of the ship," he said.
Bonin said filming at the scene where 32 people lost their lives in the panic after Costa Concordia ran aground in the middle of the night was deeply affecting.
"You realise that at 1am in January on a freezing cold night, people were slipping down from the top of the deck down into the freezing cold water," he said.
The film crew used a variety of underwater cameras and helicopter drones to capture the footage.
The salvage crew is working to roll the ship onto an underwater platform in a bid to float it and take it away to be scrapped.