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British Mine-Laying Submarines, Harwich by John Lavery, 1917.

British Mine-Laying Submarines, Harwich by John Lavery, 1917.

A Coast Defence: An 18-Pounder Anti-Aircraft Gun, Tyneside by John Lavery.  Date painted: 1917

A Coast Defence: An 18-Pounder Anti-Aircraft Gun, Tyneside by John Lavery. Date painted: 1917

Portrait of Caitlin Thomas, c.1930 by Augustus John (British, 1878-1961)

Portrait of Caitlin Thomas, c.1930 by Augustus John (British, 1878-1961)

HMS 'Dunraven VC' in Action against the Submarine That Sank Her, 8 August 1917 by Charles Pears.  Date painted: 1917

HMS 'Dunraven VC' in Action against the Submarine That Sank Her, 8 August 1917 by Charles Pears. Date painted: 1917

BRITISH SHIPS FIRST WORLD WAR (SP 2506) Submarine K.15

BRITISH SHIPS FIRST WORLD WAR (SP 2506) Submarine K.15

The North Sea class of non-rigid airship was designed for sea patrols with the British Grand Fleet. The N.S.7 had a small car for the engine and a separate enclosed control car, in which Lavery sat and made sketches during the flight. He was one of the first artists to paint scenes from the air during the war

The North Sea class of non-rigid airship was designed for sea patrols with the British Grand Fleet. The N.S.7 had a small car for the engine and a separate enclosed control car, in which Lavery sat and made sketches during the flight. He was one of the first artists to paint scenes from the air during the war

BRITISH SHIPS FIRST WORLD WAR (Q 22034)   British Submarine C. 22.

BRITISH SHIPS FIRST WORLD WAR (Q 22034) British Submarine C. 22.

British WWI M1 Firing its guns.A 12-inch gun fired at a relatively short range would have a flat trajectory simplifying aiming, and few ships would be expected to survive a single hit. The 12-inch guns, Mark IX guns were taken from spares for the Formidable-class battleships which were all obsolete by the end of 1919. The mounting in the tower allowed them to elevate by 20 degrees, depress 5 degrees and train 15 degrees in either direction from the centre line.

British WWI M1 Firing its guns.A 12-inch gun fired at a relatively short range would have a flat trajectory simplifying aiming, and few ships would be expected to survive a single hit. The 12-inch guns, Mark IX guns were taken from spares for the Formidable-class battleships which were all obsolete by the end of 1919. The mounting in the tower allowed them to elevate by 20 degrees, depress 5 degrees and train 15 degrees in either direction from the centre line.

HMS Triumph (Photo provided by the Royal Navy Submarine Museum).HMS Triumph, lost with all hands in January 1942

HMS Triumph (Photo provided by the Royal Navy Submarine Museum).HMS Triumph, lost with all hands in January 1942

BRITISH SHIPS FIRST WORLD WAR (SP 527)   HM Submarine E.11 with the light cruiser HMS LOWESTOFT in the background.

BRITISH SHIPS FIRST WORLD WAR (SP 527) HM Submarine E.11 with the light cruiser HMS LOWESTOFT in the background.

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