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British


0 1 in Atlantic Ocean
0 0 in Coral Sea
RMS Rhone was built and launched in 1865 by the Millwall Iron Works in London, England for the Royal Mail Steam Packet Company. Her sister ship was the RMS Duoro. She was an iron hulled steamship 310 feet long with a top speed of 14 knots. She could...  more »
0 2 in Caribbean Sea
The Rewa was built in 1906 by William Denny and Brothers in Dumbarton, Scotland for the British-India Steam Navigation Company. She was 456 feet long and powered by a steam turbine engine powering three propellers. The turbine in turn was fed by six high...  more »
0 0 in Celtic Sea
The British passenger liner Galician was built in 1900 by Harland and Wolff in Belfast, Ireland for the Union-Castle Line. She was placed on the run between England and South Africa. Unlike many other large ocean liner operators, the Union-Castle Line...  more »
0 0 in Celtic Sea
Most people don't realize the struggle the RMS Carpathia and her crew had to endure the night of April 14 and morning of April 15, 1912. The small single funneled Cunarder, who's role was to carry freight and non-elite passengers to lesser destinations...  more »
0 5 in Celtic Sea
The RMS Atlantic was built in 1870 at Harland and Wolff Limited in Belfast, Ireland for the newly created Oceanic Steamship Navigation Company, which was better known as the White Star Line. Atlantic was part of a four ship series which also included the...  more »
0 1 in Atlantic Ocean
Lusitania is in terrible shape. She hit the bottom of the sea floor very hard, causing a break amidships. Further trouble has been caused by strong currents in the area, depth charging by the Royal Navy in World War II (mistaking Lusitania for a German...  more »
0 0 in Celtic Sea
Britannic was an Olympic-class ocean liner built in 1914 for the White Star Line at the Harland and Wolff Shipyards in Belfast, Northern Ireland originally called Gigantic. She was the sister ship to the Olympic and ill-fated Titanic. Due to being the...  more »
0 0 in Agean Sea
Since 1886, the wreck of Oregon has not stood well to the test of time. Being made of brittle wrought iron, Oregon's decks have since collapsed exposing the large boilers and steam engine. Standing 40 feet off the seabed, the engine is the tallest...  more »
0 0 in Atlantic Ocean
An important historical note; there is only one geniune reel of footage from Titanic known to exist today depicting the ship before she sank. All other supposed films are other liners; most often her sister ship Olympic. You may ask, why is there a lack...  more »
0 1 in Atlantic Ocean
105 feet deep.  In great condition.  see http://www.thelostradeau.com/index.html.  Lake george is cold and dark at this depth.  Soft bottom can silt easily.  Not a beginner dive. reserve access slot wth NYS DEC (http://www.dec.ny.gov/lands/5076.html)    more »
0 0 in Lake George
The French bulit the Iroquois in 1759. The British captured the ship in and renamed her the HMS Anson. In 1763 the Anson struck a shoal off Susan Island and sank.  more »
0 0 in St. Lawrence River
War of 1812 British warship. Compteted near the end of the was and abandoned in the bay.  more »
0 0 in Lake Ontario
A British Warship launch in April 1814 carried 56 cannon. Renamed HMS Kingston in Dec. 1814. Involved in the War of 1812. Sank in the bay and abandoned after years of inactivity.  more »
0 2 in Lake Ontario
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Shipwrecks of Lake Ontario - A Journey of Discovery Book

The National Museum of the Great Lakes is excited to announce the release of a new book titled Shipwrecks of Lake Ontario: A Journey of Discovery. This book contains stories of long lost shipwrecks and the journeys of the underwater explorers who found them, written by Jim Kennard with paintings by Roland Stevens and underwater imagery by Roger Pawlowski.

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