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The Silver Jubilee Book Gallery

Available as Prints and Gift Items

The Lutine Bell in the Underwriting Room at Lloyds of London, 1933, (1935). Creator: Unknown Featured Image

The Lutine Bell in the Underwriting Room at Lloyds of London, 1933, (1935). Creator: Unknown

The Lutine Bell in the Underwriting Room at Lloyd's of London, 1933, (1935). The SS L'Atlantique was insured by Lloyd's for almost £1, 000, 000. In 1933, the liner caught fire off the coast of France and was considered a total loss. There was a long debate between the owners and insurers, eventually resulting in the payment of US$6.8 million to Compagnie de Navigation Sud Atlantique for the loss. From "The Silver Jubilee Book - The Story of 25 Eventful Years in Pictures". [Odhams Press Ltd. London, 1935]

© The Print Collector/Heritage Images

People waiting for news of the Titanic'...New York City, USA, April 1912, (1935) Featured Image

People waiting for news of the Titanic'...New York City, USA, April 1912, (1935)

People waiting for news of the Titanic outside the White Star line offices at 9 Broadway, New York City, USA, April 1912, (1935). The crowd surrounding the White Star offices in a despairing effort to obtain the very latest news of the catastrophe'. Operated by the White Star Line, Titanic was the largest and most luxurious ocean liner of her time, and thought to be unsinkable. During her maiden voyage, bound for New York, she struck an iceberg in thick fog off Newfoundland on 14 April 1912. In the collision five of her watertight compartments were compromised and she sank. Out of the 2228 people on board, only 705 survived. A major cause of the loss of life was the insufficient number of lifeboats she carried. From "The Silver Jubilee Book - The Story of 25 Eventful Years in Pictures". [Odhams Press Ltd. London, 1935]

© The Print Collector/Heritage Images

Wireless operator...RMS Titanic, 1912, (1935). Creator: Unknown Featured Image

Wireless operator...RMS Titanic, 1912, (1935). Creator: Unknown

Wireless operator Harold Bride being questioned about SOS messages sent during the sinking of RMS Titanic, 1912, (1935). The wireless operator is undergoing examination as to the time the SOS messages were sent out'. Operated by the White Star Line, Titanic was the largest and most luxurious ocean liner of her time, and thought to be unsinkable. During her maiden voyage, bound for New York, she struck an iceberg in thick fog off Newfoundland on 14 April 1912. In the collision five of her watertight compartments were compromised and she sank. Out of the 2228 people on board, only 705 survived. A major cause of the loss of life was the insufficient number of lifeboats she carried. From "The Silver Jubilee Book - The Story of 25 Eventful Years in Pictures". [Odhams Press Ltd. London, 1935]

© The Print Collector/Heritage Images


Choose from 103 pictures in our The Silver Jubilee Book collection for your Wall Art or Photo Gift

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