Passenger liner, starboard broadside by unknown

Passenger liner, starboard broadside

unknown

Fine art poster

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  • Amazing giclée print quality
  • 280gsm thick fine art print paper
  • 100+ year colour guarantee
  • Dimensions:
    • x cm including border ( x in)
    • x cm excluding border ( x in)
£14.95

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We use a 280gsm fine art paper and premium branded inks to create the perfect reproduction.

Our expertise and use of high-quality materials means that our print colours are independently verified to last between 100 and 200 years.

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Manufactured in the UK

All products are printed in the UK, using the latest digital presses and a giclée printmaking process.

We only use premium branded inks, and colours are independently verified to last between 100 and 200 years.

Delivery & returns

We print everything to order so delivery times may vary but all unframed prints are despatched within 2-4 days via courier or recorded mail.

Delivery to the UK is £5 for an unframed print of any size.

We will happily replace your order if everything isn’t 100% perfect.

Passenger liner, starboard broadside by unknown zoom

Passenger liner, starboard broadside

Scale: 1:120. A contemporary full hull model of a steam-powered passenger liner (circa 1885), built in 'bread and butter' construction in the builder's style. Model is decked, fully equipped and rigged. This is a model of a proposed passenger steamship of the late 19th century and shows the type of vessel that took over the emigrant trade from the sailing ships. A noticeable feature of this type of vessel is the single row of portholes along the hull in addition to the deck accommodation. It also illustrates the transition form sail to steam where the single screw propeller was auxiliary to the mast and sails. It was not until the introduction of the more reliable and economical steam engines that twin screws became the main propulsion with the sailing rig greatly reduced. As was the case of the sailing vessels engaged in this trade, the capacity of the lifeboats was grossly insufficient for the number of passengers carried. It was not until after the 'Titanic' disaster in 1912 that the problem was addressed and remedied by law.

  • Image reference: H5605-1

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