.....Down by the head is down the head. You can't go and put words in peoples mouths 100 years later.
It's entirely up to interpretation. Boats that were lowered near the bow would see the forward well deck close to the water. Boats that rowed towards the light of a ship off the port bow would also look back and see her bow (the only part they could see) settling down to the water. When asked if the ship was down at the head they would answer yes. Those who saw her broadside said she sank "bodily" "broadside". Violet Jessop counted the decks and noticed how each line dipped below the surface in unison with no tilt to either bow or stern and she counted each line disappear one after the other. Mrs. Harris saw the same thing. e.g.
"I looked up, five ribbons of port hole lights that converged from the stern to the bow quickly became four, then three, then two, then one and then I knew my beloved and all those fine men and women who had become so close to me during those trying hours hadn't a chance."
This video shows how ridiculously wrong the angle of the ship is.
In reality the ship was settling bodily broadside and primarily over to port. The water rushed into the middle through many open portholes on C-deck. As the water approached the boat deck she began to buckle in the middle and her stern broke and stood up with lights blazing. The only light remaining in the bow section would be the starboard green light. The deck lights turned red and went out, the wireless went out, and the port light submerged and went out. The navigation lights likely had an extra boost of power for emergencies and this could explain why the green starboard light continued to burn when the ship buckled and the stern rose up like a skyscraper. e.g.
"I remember we kept our eyes focused on the bow light of the Titanic which shone bright green on the starboard side. This light seemed to dip nearer and nearer to the water's edge......Gradually the green starboard light hit the water's edge, and it seemed to me that the boat stood on end. (stern buckles upwards)......
At 2:20 I saw the green light disappear entirely. The boat fully lighted up, suggesting one of our skyscrapers. It stood on end and then seemed to shoot or dive; went down by her nose with such speed, that I seemed to think it would come up again in some other part of the ocean."
Owing to her perspective she did not see the ship break in two. She her green light was close to the water and her stern was standing up like a skyscraper. Her green light went out, the bow 'disappeared' and the stern was still sticking up in the air. As she thought the ship sank intact she naturally assumed that if her stern was sticking up, then her bow must be pointing down. Those who heard the explosion and looked had observed her bow break and take a violent lurch downwards. The lights went out in the bow and that was the last they could see of it. Those closer however could see her break into three, and observed the bow and stern rise up as she sank rapidly in the middle. Dillon told a British reporter that the bow broke off like a carrot and bobbed back up again. Yet he told the Inquiry that she did not break in two, so we get an idea why Lightoller said the Inquiry was a whitewash to protect the company. They were afraid there was a catastrophic failure in the ship's design and did everything they could to dismiss the claims of those who said she broke.
It is interesting that a number of survivors said the ship broke just aft of the first funnel. This suggests that the forward funnel fell at the same time the buckled stern was separating and turning around. If they were seated in a boat that was facing the bow then they could only see her forward funnel, and when it fell they turned and saw the stern had broken off and was slowly turning and twisting around which hid most of her lights as she turned her decks away. This also explains the different timings of the lights going out in the stern. It entirely depended on where each lifeboat was at the time and what they could see, which explains why there are so many discrepancies.