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Framed Pictures, Canvas Prints
Posters & Jigsaws since 2004

Shipping Industry Gallery

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

Choose from 352 pictures in our Shipping Industry 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.


A striking bow view of the giant Cunard liner, Queen Mary, at Clydebank, Glasgow, 1934 Featured Print

A striking bow view of the giant Cunard liner, Queen Mary, at Clydebank, Glasgow, 1934

A striking bow view of the giant Cunard liner, Queen Mary, under construction at Clydebank, Glasgow, 1934. Queen Mary was the flagship of the Cunard Line from May 1936 until October 1946 when she was replaced in that role by Queen Elizabeth. From The Studio Volume 108. [The Offices of the Studio, London, 1934]

© The Print Collector

Bird's eye view of the London Docks, 1845. Creator: Unknown Featured Print

Bird's eye view of the London Docks, 1845. Creator: Unknown

Bird's eye view of the London Docks, 1845. Sailing ships in dock on the River Thames. The London Docks are separated from St. Katharine's by Nightingale-lane. In round numbers, the former affords water room for 302 sail of vessels, exclusive of lighters; warehouse-room for 220,000 tons of goods; and vault-room for 80,000 pipes of wine and spirits. The superficial area of the vault-room is 890,545 feet; of the warehouse-room, 1,402,115 feet. The total number of vessels which entered the Docks in 1844 was 1911; 362,294 tonnage. The business of the Docks is managed by a Company, whose capital is £4,000,000; and there have been as many as 2900 labourers employed in the Docks in one day...the West India Docks were opened in 1802 ; the London in 1805; East India, 1806; Commercial, 1807; St. Katharine, 1808'. From "Illustrated London News", 1845, Vol VII

© The Print Collector/Heritage Images

SS Great Eastern, 1859 Featured Print

SS Great Eastern, 1859

SS Great Eastern, 1859. Pictured at the port of Le Havre, France. Isambard Kingdom Brunel proposed to the Eastern Steam Navigation Company the construction of a steamship five or six times the size of any then in use. It would use two forms of power: paddle-wheels and screw-engines. Constructed from iron at Millwall, London, between 1853 and 1858, the Great Eastern was the largest vessel afloat until she was broken up in 1888. Only in 1899 were her dimensions exceeded by the SS Oceanic'. The Great Eastern was not a success as a passenger vessel and was sold for a fraction of her building cost. She was used as a cable-laying ship, most notably laying the Transatlantic telegraph cable in 1865-1866

© Art Media / Heritage-Images