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  1. Ship Research
    I've been researching events around the wreck and subsequent salvage of the SS Camlough on the beach at Monreith in Scotland in 1932. A search on this Forum for 'SS Camlough' will find threads with photos - both of the ship itself and of the surviving portion of wreckage which was never...
  2. SS Dicky -View through the porthole - South

    S.S Dicky was a coastal trader that operated in and around Australia from at least 1887 until its loss in 1893. S. S. Dicky was driven ashore at Caloundra Head in Moreton Bay, in the southern end of the Sunshine Coast Qld in early February 1893 . She quickly became a local attraction and rested...
  3. SS Dicky -View through the porthole - North

    S.S Dicky was a coastal trader that operated in and around Australia from at least 1887 until its loss in 1893. S. S. Dicky was driven ashore at Caloundra Head in Moreton Bay, in the southern end of the Sunshine Coast Qld in early February 1893 . She quickly became a local attraction and rested...
  4. SS Dicky - Beached Remains

    S.S Dicky was a coastal trader that operated in and around Australia from at least 1887 until its loss in 1893. S. S. Dicky was driven ashore at Caloundra Head in Moreton Bay, in the southern end of the Sunshine Coast Qld in early February 1893 . She quickly became a local attraction and rested...
  5. Shoreline Anchor

    This anchor is likely to be one of two from a shipwreck called the Charles Eaton which is situated on the Great Detached Reef in Far North Queensland. The Charles Eaton was wrecked on 15th August 1834 but for more than a year, nothing was heard of her passengers and crew. Gradually word...
  6. HMQS Gayundah - The Final Berth

    HMQS Gayundah began service in 1884. She was launched at Newcastle upon Tyne in the UK on 13 May 1884. The name Gayundah is an aboriginal word meaning lightning – no doubt because of her incredible 10.5 knot top speed. In concert with her sister ship Paluma, (Aboriginal word for...
  7. Underwater Anchor

    This anchor is likely to be one of two from a shipwreck called the Charles Eaton which is situated on the Great Detached Reef in Far North Queensland. The Charles Eaton was wrecked on 15th August 1834 but for more than a year, nothing was heard of her passengers and crew. Gradually word...
  8. Cherry Venture - Birth of a Ghost Ship

    This series in a theme of reviewing the fate of abandoned human manufactured objects in the natural environment. These images represent loss, but there is a strange beauty about them as well. I am working on four shipwrecks - with another two in my sights for future. This image is...
  9. Gayundah: On the Beach

    Gayundah was a flat-iron gunboat originally operated by the Queensland Maritime Defence Force and eventually with the Royal Australian Navy (as HMAS Gayundah). She was originally acquired, along with her sister ship Paluma to deal with the perceived threat from the Russian Pacific fleet. She...
  10. Kula

    Sailing ship after World War II at Croatia
  11. Cherry Venture 2001

    The Cherry Venture was shipwrecked ontoTeewah Beach, near Noosa in Queensland, Australia during a violent storm in 1970s. She remained there as a major tourist attraction in the Noosa Shire until February/March 2007 when she was taken away because the engine was exposing asbestos to the...
  12. Cherry Venture in 2001

    One of the many photographs I took of the Cherry Venture on New Years day 2001, on Teewah Beach, near Noosa in Queensland.
  13. Cherry Venture - The End is Near

    The Cherry Venture was shipwrecked ontoTeewah Beach, near Noosa in Queensland, Australia during a violent storm in 1970s. She remained there as a major tourist attraction in the Noosa Shire until February/March 2007 when she was taken away because the engine was exposing asbestos to the...
  14. Unknown=Northern Pacific

    Shipwreck, obviously from between 1914 and 1918. The US Library of Congress who owns the photo (but allows it's free use), has no idea of the name of the ship. Somebody here may do though. She's certainly not small enough to have wholly evaded the annals of nautical history.
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