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HMS Victory Size 5
Dimension: Length 210 x Width 70 x Height 153 cm
Grade A + / Museum Quality
Construction of the boat:
- We place a double layer of plank on the hull, Teak wood and fix copper plates below the waterline, the upper parts are brushed painted
- Decks are curved and small planks (Oak wood) are fixed with copper nails.
- Wooden pieces found on the deck, lifeboats and the masts etc.. are made with different types of woods such as Acajou, Rose wood, Teak and Beech wood.
- The Sculptures are made Teak wood.
- Anchors, and canons are molded in Zinc metal and painted.
- The Cotton sails tinted in tea.
- Ropes are cotton and nylon waxed in the bee wax to do the rigging.
Request a quote below:
HMS Victory Ship Models
Name: HMS Victory
Type: Ship model.
HMS Victory is a 104-gun first-rate ship of the line of the Royal Navy, ordered in 1758, laid down in 1759 and launched in 1765.
She is best known for her role as Lord Nelson’s flagship at the Battle of Trafalgar on 21 October 1805.
She additionally served as Keppel’s flagship at Ushant, Howe’s flagship at Cape Spartel and Jervis’s flagship at Cape St Vincent.
However, in 1824, she was relegated to the role of harbour ship. In 1922, she was moved to a dry dock at Portsmouth, England, and preserved as a museum ship.
She has been the flagship of the First Sea Lord since October 2012. Despite the world’s oldest naval ship still in commission, with 244 years’ service as of 2022.
During the 18th century, Victory was one of ten first-rate ships to be constructed. The outline plans were based on HMS Royal George which had been launched at Woolwich Dockyard in 1756.
However, the naval architect chosen to design the ship was Sir Thomas Slade who, at the time, was the Surveyor of the Navy. The Master Shipwright in charge of construction was Edward Allin, son of Sir Joseph Allin.
|Dimensions||240 × 100 × 180 cm|