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Framed Pictures, Canvas Prints
Posters & Jigsaws since 2004

Boat Gallery

Available as Framed Photos, Canvas Prints, Wall Art and Gift Items

Choose from 964 pictures in our Boat collection for your Wall Art or Photo Gift. Popular choices include Framed Photos, Canvas Prints, Posters and Jigsaw Puzzles. All professionally made for quick delivery.

London Docks 1958 EAW071687 Featured Print

London Docks 1958 EAW071687

LONDON DOCKS, Southwark. Aerial photograph of Greenland Dock, Rotherhithe in June 1958. Also showing South Dock, the River Thames and the entrance to the Millwall Outer Dock (on the Isle of Dogs). Freighters are unloading into barges and butties. The dock was mostly used for Baltic shipping, notably whaling and timber. Greenland Dock is the oldest of London's riverside docks, originally laid out in 1695 to refit East Indiamen. The commercial docks closed in 1970, and the warehouses have now been replaced by Docklands residential developments (Swedish Quay, Baltic Quay and Brunswick Quay). Aerofilms Collection (see Links)

© Historic England Archive

Oceanic House, the White Star Line shipping company BL21285 Featured Print

Oceanic House, the White Star Line shipping company BL21285

OCEANIC HOUSE, Cockspur Street, London. The London office of the White Star Line shipping company decorated for George V coronation (22nd June 1911) including an image of the RMS Olympic ocean liner who's maiden voyage commenced 14th June. Although later that year (September) the Olympic was involved in a collision with the war ship Hawke, she had a long and distinguished career and became known as Old Reliable'. Photographed by Bedford Lemere in 1911

© Historic England

HMS Beagle Ship laid up Darwins Voyage Featured Print

HMS Beagle Ship laid up Darwins Voyage

"Beagle laid ashore, River Santa Cruz". Copperplate engraving, art by Conrad Martens, engraved by T. Landseer. Published by H. Colburn 1838. Plate from The Narrative of the Surveying Voyages of HMS Adventure and Beagle'. The Beagle was grounded for repairs on the 16th April 1834 to repair damage caused by a rock at Port Desire and to check the copper sheets were in tact (Fitzroy notes they were about to enter the Pacific where worms soon eat their way through unprotected planks). They found that a piece of the false keel had been knocked off and the copper was heavily rubbed in places. The carpenter Mr. May repaired it all in one tide. The Beagle undertook a repainting and refit while Fitzroy, Darwin and a small crew explored several days upriver