Leviathan is shown during her long period of lay-up in New York Harbor. The writing on the pier is difficult to read, but it looks like the United States Line wrote their name right over top of the Cunard Anchor Line without painting over the older name first.
This is a panoramic photograph taken in 1919 which shows a rare view of the Leviathan and Imperator tied up together while both liners were serving as repatriation ships for US troops. Although the photo says New York, NY, the picture was actually taken at a pier in Hoboken NJ.
This wartime picture of the Leviathan confused me a bit, but I believe it shows the ship during repatriation service in 1919. The ships returning a full load of US troops to Hoboken NJ, and it appears that the ship has been turned around in the river, using the current to facilitate the ships dock
The Olympic is seen resting at her berth in Southampton while Aquitania occupies the slip next to her on the left. The picture was taken from the starboard bridge wing of the Leviathan, whose foredeck is visible at the bottom of the image. The picture was taken sometime during the 1920s.
The SS Leviathan (54,282 grt) whilst docking.
Launched on April 13th, 1913 by Blohm and Voss, Hamburg she was the largest ship in the worls exceeding her sister-ship Imperator by about 2,000 grt.
Vaterland made only a few trips for HAPAG and sought shelter at New York in late July 1914, only days be