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No. 7. [Shipwreck on the Black Rocks, Near Scarborough, Yorkshire.]
No. 7. [Shipwreck on the Black Rocks, Near Scarborough, Yorkshire.]
F. Nicholson delt.
Pub. by R. Bowyer, Pall Mall, 1825.
Scarce hand coloured aquatint. Fine colour. Sheet size: 375 x 496mm (14¾ x 19½"). Light toning around edges.
A view of the Black Rocks with a shipwreck lodged by the crashing waves, a spot that is generally the consequence of a failure in attempting to make the Harbour of Scarborough during a hard gale from the North or North-east. Scarborough Castle can be seen in the background with people crowding around, pulling sailors to shore, and helping to rescue others. From the rare folio of 12 plates 'A Selection of Fac-Similes of Water-Colour Drawings, from the Works of the Most Distinguished British Artists', 1825; a first issue, before the title below the image. After Francis Nicholson (1753 - 1844); other striking compositions in the book are contributed by Samuel Prout, Robert Hills, John Smith and William Collins.
Abbey, Life: 197, 7. BL: 003332105.
[Ref: 40030]   £220.00  
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[Shipwreck in a storm.] From the Original Drawing in the Collection of the Duke of Devonshire. No 72.
[Shipwreck in a storm.] From the Original Drawing in the Collection of the Duke of Devonshire. No 72.
Claude le Lorrain delin.t. R. Earlom fecit.
Published Nov.r 1st 1774 by John Boydell Engraver in Cheapside.
Mezzotint with etched lines, printed in sepia. 210 x 260mm, 8½ x 10¼". Uncut, with large margins, slight soiling of margins.
A shipwreck off a rocky coastline with a keep. Engraved by Richard Earlom (1743 - 1822) after a sketch in the copy of Claude le Lorrain's 'Liber Veritatis' owned by the Duke of Devonshire at Chatsworth. Claude (c.1600-82) was a prolific and successful landscape painter, and, even during his lifetime, forgeries of his work appeared for sale. To combat this Claude made up six albums of tinted sketches of his completed works, each sketch with the name of the purchaser of the painting on the back. The 'Liber Veritatis' (Book of Truth) was then distributed around Europe so that his genuine paintings could be authenticated. The Chatsworth copy of the 'Liber Veritatis' contained 200 drawings, including a frontispiece portrait of Claude and five unrelated drawings. Commissioned by John Boydell, Richard Earlom engraved the full set between 1774 and 1777, when they were published by Boydell in two volumes, each containing 100 prints, numbered 1-200. A third volume of 100 prints was published by Boydell in 1819, which was numbered separately, containing mezzotints by Earlom after other drawings by Claude in various collections.
[Ref: 21850]   £110.00   (£132.00 incl.VAT)
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Wreck of the
Wreck of the "Duncan Dunbar" off Las Rocas, Brazil. October, 8th 1865.
[n.d. c.1865.]
Chromolithograph, scarce, laid on card to overlay text underneath. Image 310 x 457mm. 12¼ x 18". Slight damage top left.
Duncan Dunbar. Wooden ship, 1374 tons. Built at Sunderland, 1857. Lbd 229 x 36.2 x 23 ft. Captain Swanson Left London for Sydney, 28 August 1865, with seventy passengers which included thirty-five women and children, and a crew of forty-seven. On the night of 7 October, in moderate conditions, she ran on to Rocas Shoals off Cape San Roque. Attempts were made to back her off, then float her free by throwing cargo overboard, but by next flood tide she had canted over and filled. At dawn the entire ship’s complement landed safely on a small section of the reef which remained above high water, and over the next few days the three boats which remained intact were used to land stores from the wreck Meanwhile, Captain Swanson, the mate and seven seamen had left in one of the boats to obtain assistance at Pernambuco. They were picked up by the American ship Hayara and dropped near Pernambuco where they obtained help from the British Consul. On 17 October the Royal Mail Packet steamer Oneida sighted the castaways, took them on board and landed at Southampton about three weeks later.
[Ref: 24986]   £480.00  
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Wreck of the Antelope Packet, Capt. Henry Wilson, on a Reef of Rocks, near the Pelew Islands.
Wreck of the Antelope Packet, Capt. Henry Wilson, on a Reef of Rocks, near the Pelew Islands.
[William Elmes.]
London Pub. by T. Tegg, Dec. 3. 1808.
Aquatint. Sheet size: 185 x 265mm (7¼ x 10¼"). Trimmed inside platemark. Folds as published. Small tear in lower edge.
From a very scarce series of plates by the caricaturist William Elmes depicting shipwrecks and maritime disasters, attacks by native Americans and by other indigenous peoples and pirates, ceremonies, punishments and torture. Published by Thomas Tegg. This was the first sustained contact with the Pelew Islands whilst the Antelope was being repaired. Lee Boo, a Pelew islander was brought to London but he died of smallpox. Wilson wrote a popular book about his experiences.
[Ref: 37441]   £240.00   (£288.00 incl.VAT)
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Shipwreck & dreadfull sufferings of the Captain & crew of an English Sloop in the Gulf of St. Lawrence.
Shipwreck & dreadfull sufferings of the Captain & crew of an English Sloop in the Gulf of St. Lawrence.
[William Elmes.]
[London Pub. by T. Tegg. 1808.]
Aquatint. Sheet size: 185 x 265mm (7¼ x 10¼"). Trimmed inside platemark. Folds as published. Small tear in lower edge.
From a very scarce series of plates by the caricaturist William Elmes depicting shipwrecks and maritime disasters, attacks by native Americans and by other indigenous peoples and pirates, ceremonies, punishments and torture. Published by Thomas Tegg. Probably the Rover built at the Tynes Yard Bermuda. She got lost in a fog and struck rocks at Cape Breton Island. All the crew were saved.
[Ref: 37443]   £240.00   (£288.00 incl.VAT)
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The Great Western Steamer, In the Hurricane in the Atlantic Ocean, Sept 9th 1846 in the outward passage to America.
The Great Western Steamer, In the Hurricane in the Atlantic Ocean, Sept 9th 1846 in the outward passage to America.
Henry Melling Invenit et Lithog.
Liverpool: Dec 10th 1846 Published by the Artist. Slater St.
Lithograph. Printed area 265 x 445mm (10½ x 17½") large margins. Repaired tear on left, laid on restorer's paper.
Isambard Kingdom Brunel's SS Great Western, launched in 1837, was the first steamship purpose-built for the Atlantic crossing. Her maiden voyage, completed on 23 April 1838, was the fastest crossing up to that time. On this 1846 Liverpool to New York run she ran into bad weather. On the 19th (not the 9th) September the sails had to be pulled in but were lost anyway. Water got into the engine room and had to be pumped out. Waves broke the ice house (containing about eight tons of ice) from its deck fastenings, along with two lifeboats. The port paddle box (covering the upper half of the paddle wheel) was smashed and a splinter struck the captain in the head. A wave crashed over the ship and drenched the passengers sheltering in the saloon. Captain Mathews said to a passenger afterwards that ''Thrice on deck I thought destruction inevitable'' but because the engines never failed the Great Western survived the storm.
[Ref: 53085]   £260.00   (£312.00 incl.VAT)
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Shipwreck of the Grosvenor.
Shipwreck of the Grosvenor. Manner in which the Survivors Escaped on Shore.
[Anon. c.1783.]
Engraving, very scarce; sheet 190 x 220mm (7½ x 8¾"). Trimmed around image and text; creased.
The 'Grosvenor' East-Indiaman was wrecked on the Pondoland coast of South Africa, 4 August 1782. Of a crew of 132 and 18 passengers (twelve adults and six children), 123 survivors reached shore, but only 18 reached Cape Town, the remainder dying en route, or killed or captured by Bantu tribesmen. Alexander Dalrymple published 'An Account of the Loss of the Grosvenor Indiaman' in 1783. The site of the wreck briefly became Port Grosvenor, built with the intention of salvaging the Grosvenor's cargo, valued at £75,000. However the Cape Government declared the port illegal, so it only operated in 1885 & 1886. Probably after the oil painting in the National Maritime Museum attributed to George Carter.
[Ref: 32469]   £130.00   (£156.00 incl.VAT)
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[A sepia watercolour and 4 sketches of naval scenes.]
[A sepia watercolour and 4 sketches of naval scenes.]
[Captain Peter William Hamilton, R.N., 1812-1868.]
[n.d., 1833-42.]
Two monochrome watercolours, an ink sketch and two pencil sketches. Largest 190 x 250mm, 7½ x 9¾".
Two marine views, including two showing ships in distress. Hamilton's active naval career spanned 1833 to 1842, during which he saw service in Jamaica, the Mediterranean 1835-36 and Iberia in 1836-7. His last active service was during the First Opium War (1839-42), seeing action at Hong Kong which he also recorded in his sketch album.
From a sketchbook compiled by Hamilton.
[Ref: 12751]   £250.00   (£300.00 incl.VAT) view all images for this item
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To Sir Peter Parker Bart. Vice Admiral of the White. This Representation of the distressed situation of his Majestys Ships Hector and Bristol when Dismasted in the Great Hurricane Oct.r 6th. 1780.
To Sir Peter Parker Bart. Vice Admiral of the White. This Representation of the distressed situation of his Majestys Ships Hector and Bristol when Dismasted in the Great Hurricane Oct.r 6th. 1780. in Lat.e 28.20.N. Longe. 72.1.W. when they were with great difficulty prevented driving on board each other, and the Hector's guns thrown overboard to prevent the Ship from foundering. Is most humbly dedicated by his most devoted and obedient humble Servant. Willm. Elliott. Bristol 50 Toby Cautfield Esqr. Hector 74 Sir John Hamilston Bart.
Drawn by Lieut. Will.m Elliott. Engraved by V. Green Mezzotinto Engraver to his Majesty & to the Elector Palatine.
Publish'd April 30th. 1784, by W.m Elliott, near the Chapel, Gosport.
Coloured mezzotint. 274 x 395mm (10¾ x 15½").
Ex: Collection of The Hon. C. Lennox-Boyd.
[Ref: 14809]   £220.00   (£264.00 incl.VAT)
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Portraits of the Officers and Men who were preserv'd from the Wreck of the Centaure [...]
Portraits of the Officers and Men who were preserv'd from the Wreck of the Centaure [...]
James Northcote pinx.t. T. Gaugain fecit.
Published Oct.r 1784 by T. Gaugain, No. 4 Little Compton Street, St. Ann's, London
Rare stipple engraving. Sheet 525 x 650mm (20¾ x 25½"). Trimmed within plate and laid on archival paper; top right corner reinstated to image, with small tear repaired; small area of loss in English title.
A dramatic naval scene showing the twelve members of the crew of HMS Centaur taking to one of the ship's pinnaces and attempting to push away from their ship as it founders. HMS Centaur, a French frigate captured during the Battle of Lagos in 1759, was one of a fleet escorting prizes from the Battle of the Saintes back to Britain from Jamaica when the 1782 Central Atlantic hurricane hit off Newfoundland. Captain J.N. Inglefield and eleven crewmen reached the island of Faial in the Azores after more than sixteen days in an open boat. It is believed that 3,500 lives were lost from the various ships of the fleet. The painting, now lost, was exhibited at the Royal Academyin 1784.
[Ref: 51165]   £650.00  
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Wreck of the St. George of 98 guns and the Defence of 74 guns.
Wreck of the St. George of 98 guns and the Defence of 74 guns. Lost off the coast of Ryffestaen, in Denmark, Dec. 24, 1811 [...]
[Anon, c.1820]
Wood engraving with hand-colouring, scarce; sheet 165 x 220mm (6½ x 8¾"). Trimmed around image and text; glued to backing sheet. Interesting print of children as a 'recruiting party' verso.
The wreck of the HMS St George in 1811, near Ringkøbing on the west coast of Jutland. After narrowly escaping wrecking on a shoal, gales and heavy seas caused the eventual shipwreck, along with that of HMS Defence. In 1793 the St George captured an immensely valuable Spanish prize when seizing a French privateer. It was also involved in the Battle of Copenhagen in 1801.
[Ref: 32296]   £220.00   (£264.00 incl.VAT)
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The Wreck of the Lady Burges East India Ship
The Wreck of the Lady Burges East India Ship Cap.tn Richard Swinton, Amongst the Cape de Verd Islands April 21. 1806. This View is taken at day break previous to the ship going to pieces. _ and represents the point of time when the Ladies were saved with the Singular effect of the Sea foaming up against the consealed Rocks. _ 30 lives were lost out of 180.
F. Sartorius Pinx.t. Edw.d Orme Excud.t. H. Merke Aquaforte.
Published Nov.r 1 1806, by Edw.d Orme, Printseller to the King Engraver & Publisher, 59 Bond Street, corner of Brook Street, London. Where Merchants & Captains of Ships are supplied with British Engravings & Works of the fine Arts for Exportation on the most liberal Terms.
Aquatint, printed in colours and hand-finished. Framed, visible area 505 x 660mm (20 x 26"). Some surface wear, spot in sky. Unexamined out of frame.
A shipwreck, with women being lowered into longboats, a wall of spray filling the left side of the image. Lady Burges (Burgess) was an East Indiaman, launched 1799. She had completed only three voyages for the East India Company before she sailed from Portsmouth on 30th March 1806, bound for Madras. On April 20th she hit Leyton's Rock, south-west of Boa Vista, and fired guns to alert the rest of the convoy, which sent boats and rescued all but 34 of the crew and passengers. The ship broke up three hours after this scene.
[Ref: 51701]   £900.00  
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Wreck of the Travers, East-Indiaman, on a Rock, near Sunken Island.
Wreck of the Travers, East-Indiaman, on a Rock, near Sunken Island.
London, Pub. by T.Tegg, May, 27. 1809.
Aquatint. With original corresponding letterpress chapbook. Sheet size: 185 x 265mm (7¼ x 10¼"). Folds as published. Remains of binding distressed. Trimmed inside platemark.
A plate from 'The Mariner's Marvellous Magazine, or Wonders of the Ocean; Containing the Most Remarkable Adventures and Relations of Mariners in Various Parts of the Globe. In Four Volumes, Embelished with Forty Engravings', published by Thomas Tegg, 111, Cheapside, J. and A. Duncan, Glasgow; J. Sutherland, Edinburgh; and J. McClery, Dublin. 1809. The scene depicits the sinking of the Travers Indiaman, with the original 28 page chapbook and title page, describing the event from the account of the ship's commander, Captain Collins. Thomas Tegg published forty chapbooks between 1805 and 1809, which relate narratives of shipwreck and captivity occurring between 1678 and 1809.
[Ref: 37417]   £320.00   view all images for this item
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Wreck of the Crescent Frigate.
Wreck of the Crescent Frigate.
London, Pub by T.Tegg, April 8 1809.
Aquatint. With original corresponding letterpress chapbook. Sheet size: 185 x 265mm (7¼ x 10¼"). Trimmed inside platemark. Folds as published. Remains of binding distressed.
Plate 31 from 'The Mariner's Marvellous Magazine, or Wonders of the Ocean; Containing the Most Remarkable Adventures and Relations of Mariners in Various Parts of the Globe. In Four Volumes, Embelished with Forty Engravings', published by Thomas Tegg, 111, Cheapside, J. and A. Duncan, Glasgow; J. Sutherland, Edinburgh; and J. McClery, Dublin. 1809. In 1795, Crescent was part of a squadron commanded by George Elphinstone, that forced the surrender of a Batavian squadron at the Battle of Saldanha Bay. After serving in the West Indies, she returned to home waters and was wrecked off the coast of Jutland on 6 December 1808. With the original 28 page chapbook and title page. Thomas Tegg published forty chapbooks between 1805 and 1809, which relate narratives of shipwreck and captivity occurring between 1678 and 1809.
[Ref: 37420]   £320.00   view all images for this item
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Wreck of the Sceptre, 64 Guns, in a tremendous Hurricane. Cape of Good Hope.
Wreck of the Sceptre, 64 Guns, in a tremendous Hurricane. Cape of Good Hope.
[London, Pub. by T.Tegg. 1809.]
Aquatint. With original corresponding letterpress chapbook. Sheet size: 185 x 265mm (7¼ x 10¼"). Trimmed inside platemark. Folds as published. Remains of binding distressed.
Plate 32 from 'The Mariner's Marvellous Magazine, or Wonders of the Ocean; Containing the Most Remarkable Adventures and Relations of Mariners in Various Parts of the Globe. In Four Volumes, Embelished with Forty Engravings', published by Thomas Tegg, 111, Cheapside, J. and A. Duncan, Glasgow; J. Sutherland, Edinburgh; and J. McClery, Dublin. 1809. While under the command of Captain Edwards, Sceptre was caught at anchor in a storm on 5 November 1799 along with seven other ships in Table Bay, near the Cape of Good Hope. The ship was battered to pieces, and approximately 349 seamen and marines were killed or drowned. One officer, two midshipmen, 47 seamen and one marine were saved from the wreck, but nine of these died on the beach. With the original 28 page chapbook and title page, describing the event. Thomas Tegg published forty chapbooks between 1805 and 1809, which relate narratives of shipwreck and captivity occurring between 1678 and 1809.
[Ref: 37421]   £320.00   view all images for this item
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Wreck of the Cumberland Packet on the Island of Antigua, in a dreadful Hurricane.
Wreck of the Cumberland Packet on the Island of Antigua, in a dreadful Hurricane.
[London, Pub. by T. Tegg. 1809.]
Aquatint. With original corresponding letterpress chapbook. Sheet size: 185 x 265mm (7¼ x 10¼"). Trimmed inside platemark. Folds as published. Remains of binding distressed.
Plate 33 from 'The Mariner's Marvellous Magazine, or Wonders of the Ocean; Containing the Most Remarkable Adventures and Relations of Mariners in Various Parts of the Globe. In Four Volumes, Embelished with Forty Engravings', published by Thomas Tegg, 111, Cheapside, J. and A. Duncan, Glasgow; J. Sutherland, Edinburgh; and J. McClery, Dublin. 1809. The Cumberland, anchored off Antigua September 3, 1804, was caught in a very severe storm and dragged her anchors. When she struck the next day all thirty one people on board were saved on ropes strung from the ship to rock on the shore. With the original 28 page chapbook and title page, describing the event. Thomas Tegg published forty chapbooks between 1805 and 1809, which relate narratives of shipwreck and captivity occurring between 1678 and 1809.
[Ref: 37424]   £360.00   view all images for this item
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Wreck of the Hercules East Indiaman, on the coast of Caffraria.
Wreck of the Hercules East Indiaman, on the coast of Caffraria.
London. Pub. by T. Tegg, April 1 - 1809.
Aquatint. With original corresponding letterpress chapbook. Sheet size: 185 x 265mm (7¼ x 10¼"). Trimmed inside platemark. Folds as published. Remains of binding distressed.
Plate 30 from 'The Mariner's Marvellous Magazine, or Wonders of the Ocean; Containing the Most Remarkable Adventures and Relations of Mariners in Various Parts of the Globe. In Four Volumes, Embelished with Forty Engravings', published by Thomas Tegg, 111, Cheapside, J. and A. Duncan, Glasgow; J. Sutherland, Edinburgh; and J. McClery, Dublin. 1809. A scene depicting the loss of the American ship Hercules, on the coast of Caffraria, June 16, 1796. With the original 28 page chapbook and title page, describing the event. Thomas Tegg published forty chapbooks between 1805 and 1809, which relate narratives of shipwreck and captivity occurring between 1678 and 1809.
[Ref: 37425]   £420.00   view all images for this item
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Written May 16th 1830, the Thirtieth Anniversary of Samuel Codner's Preservation from Shipwreck, on board the ship 'Mercury,' Lat: 49°,, 30' N., Lon: 13° W. The ship turned on her beam ends at 7,15 P.M.; and remained in that situation twenty five minutes.
Written May 16th 1830, the Thirtieth Anniversary of Samuel Codner's Preservation from Shipwreck, on board the ship 'Mercury,' Lat: 49°,, 30' N., Lon: 13° W. The ship turned on her beam ends at 7,15 P.M.; and remained in that situation twenty five minutes. [Ten verses in three columns below image.] Teignmouth May 15th. 1830.
Luny Pinxt. R. Wallis Direct. M. & N. Hanhart Impt.
[c.1830.]
Tinted lithograph. 310 x 360mm. 12¼ x 14¼". Sheet trimmed.
The poem is illustrated by a dramatic view of the Mercury on her side floundering in stormy seas, the sailors desperately clambering away from the waves. She was sailing from St. John's, the provincial capital of Newfoundland, Canada, to England in 1822 when the disaster occurred. The survivor Samuel Codner was from Kingskerswell, Devon, an area with a long-standing tradition of involvement in the Newfoundland cod fishery. He worked for the family business, Daniel Codner and Company.
NMM: PAF7696.
[Ref: 19456]   £290.00   (£348.00 incl.VAT)
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The wreck of the Reliance, East Indiaman, off Etaples, near Boulogne.
The wreck of the Reliance, East Indiaman, off Etaples, near Boulogne. The Reliance leaving the East India Dock 11th of June, 1841, on her Voyage to India and China Seventeen Months before her Awful Destruction.
Engraving, 125 x 157mm. 5 x 6¼".
The Reliance leaving the East India dock. The Times of November 1842 described the wreck as follows: "She was of 1,550 tons, built in 1825 at Deptford and left Gravesend on June 15th, 1841. In a dreadful and terrific gale the ship went ashore, and the scene on the sandy beach was extraordinary from the number of boxes of tea washed up, and out of the 27,000 boxes she had on board, only 1,386 were recovered. The only persons saved besides Robert Dickson were Wm. O'Neill, a seaman, one Norwegian, one Prussian, and three men from Manila, and amongst those lost were the captain, 27 Chinamen who embarked at Whampoa, and 17 men from Manila who joined at Macao."
[Ref: 19767]   £110.00   (£132.00 incl.VAT)
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Shipwreck [parallel text in French]
Shipwreck [parallel text in French]
P. Monamy pinx.t Canot Sculp. ['a' changed to 'o' by pen in Canot's surname]
Printed for Robert Wilkinson 58, in Cornhil, & Bowles & Carver 69.St Pauls Church Yard, London. [n.d., c.1800.]
Engraving, platemark 300 x 396mm (11¾ x 15½"), with very large margins. Repaired tear bottom centre.
Dramatic shipwreck scene after Peter Monamy (1681-1749), engraved by P.C. Canot. London-born painter Monamy (he was born in the Minories and baptized at St Botolphs Aldgate) 'emerges with Samuel Scott as one of the two leading figures in the first generation of British marine painters [...] he worked industriously for at least forty years and has left us a rich heritage of paintings illustrating the nation's naval history in the first half of the 18th century' (E.H.H. Archibald, 'Dictionary of Sea Painters').
[Ref: 44223]   £220.00   (£264.00 incl.VAT)
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A Storm and Shipwreck
A Storm and Shipwreck On the Rocks near Tinmouth Castle, in December, 1784, which proved so destructive on the North Coast, not less than thirty of forty Sail were drove on Shore & wrecked, tho' some with difficulty gained the Haven in safety, others in attempting floundered in sight of their families & friends on shore who were spectators of their destiny.
Rob.t Dodd delin. Fra.s Chesham sculp.
Published as the Act directs, Feb.y 1.st 1786, by F. Chesham, No. 8, Walworth Terrace.
A fine and rare aquatint. 430 x 550mm (17 x 21½"). Mount burn around image.
[Ref: 23636]   £550.00  
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A Scene of the Wreck of the
A Scene of the Wreck of the "Royal Charter". on the Coast of Anglesey near Moelfra, on the Morning of the 26th. Oct 1859, when 500 persons perished.
[n.d. c.1859.]
Very rare Lithograph. 331 x 375mm. 13 x 14¾". Cut.
The Royal Charter Storm of 1859 was considered to be the most severe storms to hit the British Isles in the 19th century, and it took its name from this steam clipper, the Royal Charter. She was returning to Liverpool from Melbourne when the storm reached hurricane force 12, forcing the crew to anchor twice, after the first one snapped, and to cut the masts, but despite all their efforts, the wind pushed her onto a sandbank, but in the morning of the 26th the rising tide drove her on to the rocks at a point just north of Moelfre on the north coast of Anglesey, where she was whipped by winds of over 100mph.
[Ref: 18304]   £290.00   (£348.00 incl.VAT)
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