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Framed Pictures, Canvas Prints
Posters & Jigsaws since 2004
 

Rms

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

Choose from 283 pictures in our Rms collection for your Wall Art or Photo Gift. Popular choices include Framed Prints, Canvas Prints, Posters and Jigsaw Puzzles. All professionally made for quick delivery.


Featured Print

RMS Carpathia

The Cunard RMS Carpathia on her maiden voyage in 1903. She was the first vessel built by Cunard exclusively for second and third class passengers. The Carpathia would later find fame as the liner that helped to rescue the surviving passengers from the sunken Titanic.

© Illustrated London News Ltd/Mary Evans

Carpathia, Cunard, Historical, History, Liner, Liners, Rms, Ship, Ships, Transport, Vessel

Featured Print

RMS Transvaal Castle by G. H. Davis

Detailed cross-section drawing of the new mailship for the Union-Castle fleet, R.M.S. Transvaal Castle, which made her maiden voyage from Southampton to South Africa on 18 January 1962. She was built by John Brown's on the Clyde and launched a year before that by Lady Cayzer, wife of Sir Nicholas Cayzer, Chairman of the Union-Castle Line. The ship could carry more than 700 passengers and was 760 feet long and 90 feet wide from port rail to starboard rail amidships. There was no first, second or tourist class and every passenger had run of her public rooms which included a 200 seat cinema, a sunlit swimming pool, an Elizabeth Arden beauty salon and a gymnasium. En route to South Africa, during the 13 and a half day voyage, the ship stopped at Las Palmas, Port Elizabeth and East London on the way there and Madeira instead of Las Palmas on its return route. Date: 1962

© Illustrated London News Ltd/Mary Evans

Featured Print

Titanic and Olympic - Harland & Wolff, Belfast

Fascinating photograph taken on 6th March 1912, showing The RMS Titanic (left) and The RMS Olympic (right), the brand new ships of the White Star Line at the Harland and Wolff shipyard in Belfast, Ireland. The caption on the reverse of the print reads as follows:
"Olympic on right alongside floating crane and wharf after having floated out of dry dock - Titanic on left having floated into dry dock - All being done on one tide on 6th March 1912"
Titanic closely resembled her older sister Olympic. Although she enclosed more space and therefore had a larger gross register tonnage, the hull was the same length as Olympic's. One of the most noticeable differences from Olympic was that half of Titanic's forward promenade A-Deck (below the boat deck) was enclosed against outside weather.
1912

© Mary Evans Picture Library/The Herdman Archives Collection