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CLICK HERE FOR A FULL LIST OF ALL IVAN BERRYMAN PRINTS BY TITLE

Cranston Fine Arts are proud to be the publisher of Ivan Berryman's naval and aviation art paintings. Over the last 20 years, Ivan Berryman has become one of the leading aviation artists in the United Kingdom. He is widely acclaimed and collected throughout the world, his attention to detail is unsurpassed. His portrayals of aviation and naval life has ensured his work hangs in galleries and private collections around the world. Cranston Fine Arts can arrange private commissions : please contact David Higgins at Cranston Fine Arts, via the contact details at the bottom of the page. 

EXCLUSIVE
DAMBUSTER
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Ivan Berryman's comprehensive series of aviation art prints and paintings of 617 Squadron's epic mission to destroy the Mohne, Eder and Sorpe dams on the Ruhr, a mission that has gone done in history in film and art.  The heroic Dambuster crews have been commemorated in this series produced over the past three years consisting of over 30 paintings which have now been produced in fine art aviation prints and canvas prints.  Many of the tragic losses of these heroic crew members have been recaptured for the first time. Part of this series have been produced with very limited editions, some as low as 30 prints making them very sought after and collectable.
EXCLUSIVE
WW1 ACES
SERIES

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Over the past 8 years Ivan Berryman has produced a series of World War One aviation paintings depicting many of the top aces from all countries and the aircraft they flew.  The series totals 100 paintings and art prints making it one of the major collections in its field. Less than 6 paintings now remain available and some of the editions are running low.  Many special offers only available on this site.
New Print Packs
Battle of Trafalgar Maritime Art Prints by Robert Taylor and Ivan Berryman.
The
The Battle of Trafalgar by Robert Taylor.
The

The Battle of Trafalgar - The First Engagement by Ivan Berryman.
Save £135!
Saunders Roe Jet Aircraft Aviation Prints by Ivan Berryman.
Saro

Saro SR.A1 Over the Needles by Ivan Berryman. (APB)
Saro

Saro Sr.53 by Ivan Berryman. (APB)
Save £120!
US Fleet at Pearl Harbor Naval Prints by Robert Taylor and Ivan Berryman.
The
The Calm Before the Storm by Robert Taylor.
The

The Raid on Pearl Harbor, 7th December 1941 by Ivan Berryman
Save £90!
P-38 Lighting Aviation Art Prints by Ivan Berryman and Nicolas Trudgian.
Lt

Lt William J Dixie Sloan by Ivan Berryman.
Pacific
Pacific Glory by Nicolas Trudgian.
Save £170!
Gunther Rall Signed Battle of Britain Aviation Art by Robert Taylor and Ivan Berryman.
Dawn
Dawn Eagles Rising by Robert Taylor.
Adolf

Adolf Galland / Messerschmitt Bf109 E-4 by Ivan Berryman (B)
Save £200!
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Randall Wilson
NEW - Aviation Art Postcards

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NEW - Naval Art Postcards

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LATEST AVIATION RELEASES

 Often referred to as the 'Whispering Giant', Bristol's sleek Type 175 Britannia represented a milestone in turboprop airliner design, although it was already something of an anachronism by the time it entered service, as the jet age was just getting underway. Nevertheless, 85 Britannias were built before production ceased in 1960, many serving with BOAC, as exemplified by G-ANBG, seen here before being re-registered because superstitious pilots disliked the letters 'NBG', believing them to be an acronym of 'No Bloody Good!'.

Bristol Britannia by Ivan Berryman.
 Supermarine Spitfire prototype K5054 is seen taking to the air for a test flight in June 1936 from Eastleigh Airport in Southampton. Few, at the time, could have known what an iconic aircraft R J Mitchell had designed, yet the beautiful, classic lines were there to see in the very first example.

Into History - Spitfire Prototype by Ivan Berryman.
 First flown in 1948, the Vickers Viscount was the first turbopop commercial airliner to enter service anywhere in the world. Renowned for its comfort, quietness and large windows, it became one of the most successful and profitable aircraft of the post-war era. British European Airways added a large number of Viscounts to their fleet, starting in April 1953, the type continuing for many decades before being finally withdrawn from BEA's successor, British Airways, in the 1980s. Many examples continued to fly with other airlines and charter companies and several examples are preserved in museums.

Viscount Outbound by Ivan Berryman.
 Following the launch of the first component of the International Space Station (ISS) in 1998, this microgravity and space environment research laboratory has continued to grow, the whole being made up of a number of pressurised modules, solar arrays and a variety of other components. Aside from accommodation, there are laboratories for experiments in biology, physics, meteorology, the study of deep space and research related to future missions to the Moon and Mars. The ISS is easily the largest man-made object orbiting the Earth, which it does 15.54 times per day at an altitude that can vary between 330 and 435 km and can be clearly seen from Earth with the naked eye.

The International Space Station by Ivan Berryman.

 Designed originally by Vickers-Armstrongs (Aircraft) Ltd, the prototype VC.10 took to the air for the first time from Brooklands, near Weybridge, in Surrey in 1962. One of only a few airliners ever to feature the tail 'quad' engine arrangement, the VC.10 became the mainstay of British Overseas Airways Corporation's operations worldwide, the type continuing to serve when Britain's major airlines merged to become British Airways. Many airframes continued their long service career with the Royal Air Force as air-to-air re-fuelling tankers well into the 21st Century, the type finally being retired in September 2013.

Queen of the Skies by Ivan Berryman.
 Bomb doors open and ready for the vital drop, Short Stirling III EH990 prepares to lay her deadly cargo of mines off the coast of the Frisian Islands on the night of 7th October 1943. LS-K failed to return from the perilous mission, the aircraft believed to have been the victim of a German night fighter.

Guardian Moon by Ivan Berryman.
 With his personal emblem of black and white fuselage band adorning his Fokker E.V, 153/18, Richard Wenzl briefly commanded Jasta 6, based at Bernes in August 1918, and claimed a modest 6 victories during his career with JG 1. The Fokker E.V was both fast and manoeuvrable, but a series of engine and structural failures meant that these exciting new machines saw only brief service before being re-worked to emerge as the D.VIII, sadly too late to make any impression on the war. Wenzl is shown here in combat with Sopwith Camels of 203 Sqn, assisted by Fokker D.VIIs, which served alongside the E.Vs of Jasta 6. The D.VII shown is that of Ltn d R Erich Just of Jasta 11, also based at Bernes.

Leutnant d R Richard Wenzl by Ivan Berryman. (PC)
 Aircraft of Jasta 10 prepare to taxi out for a dawn patrol, led by the fearless Leutnant Werner Voss in his Fokker F1 103/17 in September 1917. Arguments still rage concerning the colour of the engine cowling on his Triplane. Certainly, when the aircraft was delivered, its upper surfaces were painted factory finish streaked green and, it is recorded that it was flown as delivered with Voss personal mechanic noting that no extra painting was undertaken, aside from Voss Japanese kite face which occupied the nose.  However, research shows that by the time of Voss death on 23rd September 1917, after his epic battle with SE5s of 56 Sqn, the cowling was probably yellow in keeping with all Jasta 10 aircraft. Renowned by pilots from both sides for his bravery and extraordinary abilities with his diminutive Triplane, the young ace scored a total of 48 confirmed victories before being brought down by Lieutenant Rhys Davids on the very day that he was due to go on leave.  The Fokker F1 differed from the production DR.1 in detail only, Voss machine being fitted with a captured 110hp Le Rhone engine, his aircraft not being fitted with the outer wing skids common to the DR.1.

Leutnant Werner Voss by Ivan Berryman. (PC)

LATEST NAVAL RELEASES

 The mainstay of the Royal Navy's Coastal Forces fleet from 1941, the 72-foot Vosper MTBs were among the fastest and most successful ever built. With their three Packard 1400hp engines and bigger fuel tanks, these boats could reach speeds of up to 39 knots with a maximum range of 400 miles. Armament varied from boat to boat, but those depicted are fitted with the standard 21-inch torpedo tubes and a twin .5 inch MkV Vickers machine gun mounting. Crew was typically two officers and eleven ratings.

On the Step by Ivan Berryman.
 In January 1941, the young Mario Arillo was appointed the rank of Lieutenant Commander, placed in charge of the Regia Marina's submarine <i>Ambra</i> and was dispatched to the Mediterranean to help disrupt supplies to the Allied forces.  In May of that same year, Arillo attacked the British Dido Class Cruiser <i>HMS Bonaventure</i>, and Destroyers <i>HMS Hereward</i> and <i>HMS Stuart</i>, south of Crete, en route from Alexandria, the cruiser <i>Bonaventure</i> being sunk with great loss of life.  The <i>Ambra</i> is depicted here in a calmer moment, two of her crew scanning the horizon for 'business'.

Hunter's Dusk by Ivan Berryman. (PC)
 Under the command of Gianfranco Gazzana-Priaroggia, the Regia Marina submarine Leonardo da Vinci was to become the most successful non-German submarine of World War Two.  On 21st April 1943, she encountered the liberty ship SS John Drayton which was returning, unladen, to Capetown from Bahrain and put two torpedoes into her before surfacing to finish her off with shells.  The deadly reign of terror wrought by the combination of Gazzana-Priaroggia and his submarine came to an end just one month later when the Leonardo da Vinci was sunk by HMS Active and HMS Ness off Cape Finistere.

Scourge of the Deep - Leonardo da Vinci by Ivan Berryman. (PC)
 Sitting menacingly at a depth of 15 metres below the surface, just 2 km outside the heavily defended harbour of Alexandria, the Italian submarine Scire is shown releasing her three manned torpedoes, or <i>Maiali</i>, at the outset of their daring raid in which the British battleships HMS Queen Elizabeth and HMS Valiant and a tanker, were severely damaged on 3rd December 1941.  All six crew members of the three <i>Maiali</i> survived the mission, but all were captured and taken prisoner.  Luigi Durand de la Penne and Emilio Bianchi can be seen moving away aboard 221, whilst Vincenzo Martellotta and Mario Marino (222) carry out systems checks.  Antonio Marceglia and Spartaco Schergat, on 223, are heading away at the top of the picture.

Assault from the Deep by Ivan Berryman. (PC)

This Week's Half Price Offers

 Boulton Paul Defiant of 151 Sqn, based at Wittering, attacking a Messerschmitt Me110. Following an exhausting summer during the Battle of Britain, 151 was designated a night fighter squadron and was equipped both with Hurricanes and Defiants. On the night of 15th January 1942, two Defiants succeeded in bringing down three German aircraft and further successes were recorded during enemy raids on Birmingham when a further nine kills were claimed.

Night of Defiance by Ivan Berryman. (P)
Half Price! - £450.00
Showing visible signs of her tangle with British cruisers at the Battle of the River Plate, the German pocket battleship Graf Spee slips into the neutral waters of the Montevideo roadstead accompanied by the Uruguayan gunboat Rio Negro for light repairs. (Damage can be seen on the hull and behind the Conning tower ) . This was to be the last haven for the Graf Spee which was later scuttled at the harbour mouth, her commander Kapitan zur See Langsdorff believing a large British fleet to be waiting for attempted escape into the South Atlantic.

Admiral Graf Spee enters Montevideo by Ivan Berryman. (Y)
Half Price! - £70.00
 Ships of the Falklands Task Force formate following the Argentine surrender in 1982.  Nearest is Leander class frigate HMS Andromeda with RFA Brambleleaf in her wake.  The Type 22 frigate HMS Brilliant is to the left of the picture, with the carrier HMS Invincible dominating the right.  HMS Hermes and her escorts are in the extreme distance.

Victory Parade by Ivan Berryman. (GS)
Half Price! - £250.00
B48. Michael Schumacher/ Ferrari F.310 by Ivan Berryman

Michael Schumacher/ Ferrari F.310 by Ivan Berryman
Half Price! - £40.00

 One of Virgin Atlantic's fleet of 19 Airbus A340-600s. One of Virgin Atlantic's fleet of 19 Airbus A340-600s.  The A340-600' inaugural flight took place on 23rd April 2001 and  in June 2002 the A340-600 was awarded type certification.  The A340-600 entered service with Virgin Atlantic Airways  in August 2002 with Virgin Airways first commercial flight from London Heathrow to JFK New York.

Virgin Atlantic Airbus A340-600 by Ivan Berryman.
Half Price! - £50.00
 Of the three E-Class cruisers proposed at the end of World War 1, only two were ever completed, Euphrates being cancelled when the war with Germany ended in 1918.  The two sisters, Emerald and Enterprise, enjoyed long and varied careers, the former remaining largely unchanged from her original appearance, the latter being much modified.  The two ships are shown together at anchor off Trincomalie between the wars.

HMS Emerald and HMS Enterprise by Ivan Berryman. (GS)
Half Price! - £250.00
 Taking off from Luqa on the Island of Malta on 28th July 1941, Sqn Ldr A W Fletcher led his 272 Sqn Beaufighters on a strafing attack on the Italian occupied airfield of Borizo, Sicily.  Flying T3317, he personally destroyed no fewer than four Savoia Marchetti SM.79s and two Fiat CR.42s on the ground.  Just two days later, Fletcher was at it again, this time attacking Cagliari airfield in Sardinia where a further three SM.79s were destroyed.

Raid on Borizo - Tribute to 272 Squadron by Ivan Berryman. (GS)
Half Price! - £200.00
 Although key to the allied campaign in the Mediterranean, Malta was virtually undefended against air raids in the early part of the Second World War. Just four Gloster Sea Gladiators, packed in crates, were deposited on the island by HMS Glorious, these aircraft originally intended for operations in Norway.  Three of them were hurriedly assembled, the forth being held in reserve, and were instantly engaged in fierce fighting against Italian raiders. Nicknamed <i>Faith</i>, <i>Hope</i> and <i>Charity</i>, their determined pilots fought for seventeen days without relief, their achievements playing a major part in fooling the Italian intelligence into thinking that this crucial Mediterranean outpost was much more heavily defended than it really was.

Angels of Malta - Faith, Hope and Charity by Ivan Berryman. (GL)
Half Price! - £300.00

SPECIAL SIGNATURES


Byron Duckenfield


Alex Thom


Billy Drake

Maurice Brown
Captain David McCampbell (deceased)

David McCampbell is the highest scoring ace in the history of the United States Navy. A 1933 graduate of the United States Naval Academy, he was selected for pilot training in 1937. McCampbell flew with the "Red Rippers" of VF-4 on the USS Ranger, and was later assigned to the USS Wasp where he served as signal landing officer until the Wasp was lost in September 1942. McCampbell was given command of VF-15 in September of 1943 when this new unit was commissioned at the Atlantic City Naval Air Station. This new unit was equipped with the Grumman F6F Hellcat, which would prove to be superior to the Japanese aircraft which had dominated aerial combat during the early months of the War in the Pacific. VF-15 was initially assigned to the USS Hornet, and during the Hornet's shakedown cruise McCampbell was promoted to Air Group Commander. In May of 1944 Air Group 15 was reassigned to the USS Essex, which took part in the action against the Marianas later that month. On June 19, McCampbell participated in what has been referred to as the biggest carrier battle in the history of naval warfare. McCampbell scored seven victories on that day. During the Marianas campaign Air Group 15 was credited with 104 aerial victories and an additional 136 enemy aircraft destroyed on the ground. The Group also sank 22 enemy ships, and damaged an additional 38 more. During further battles in the Philippines and Formosa, McCampbell continued to achieve victory after victory, despite instructions by his Admiral to avoid taking part in scrambles. During the Battle of Leyte Gulf on October 24, 1944, the Japanese launched three waves of planes totaling in excess of 150 aircraft. The initial wave of this attack was met head-on by only 7 Hellcats including Dave 's. During this engagement, McCampbell shot down eleven enemy aircraft, nine of which were confirmed. On November 5 McCampbell attained his last multiple victory by downing a WaP over Subic Bay, and then a 7eke." Air Group 15 shot down 138 Japanese aircraft and destroyed another 117 on the ground during its final month of operations in the Philippines. The entire unit was awarded a Presidential Citation, and McCampbell was invited to the White House where he was presented the Congressional Medal of Honor by President Franklin Roosevelt. With 34 confirmed aerial victories to his credit, McCampbell also received the Navy Cross, The Legion of Merit, The Silver Star, and the Distinguished Flying Cross. McCampbell modestly credited his success to his ability to conserve both fuel and ammunition. However, it is safe to say that this greatest of all US Navy fighter aces was also both a great pilot, and an excellent marksman. Captain McCampbell passed away on 30th June 1996.

View prints signed by this pilot

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Ivan Berryman, renowned naval and aviation artist. 

On this day in Royal Navy history....

28 March

Found 124 matching entries.

DAY

MONTH

YEAR

SHIP

ENTRY

28thMarch1891HMS AgamemnonCapt. C.L. Oxley in Command
28thMarch1891HMS AlacrityArrived Hong Kong
28thMarch1891HMS CanadaCapt. Dowdin in Command
28thMarch1891HMS CanadaArrived Vera Cruz
28thMarch1892HMS BrambleTo be refitted at Plymouth
28thMarch1892HMS CalliopeUndocked at Portsmouth on completion of refit
28thMarch1898HMS CuracoaSailed Las Palmas for Madeira
28thMarch1913HMS LaforeyWith the 3rd Destroyer Flotilla on completion
28thMarch1913HMS LaforeyLaunched
28thMarch1920HMS CockchaferSailed Port Said for Port Sudan
28thMarch1920HMS CockchaferSailed Port Said for Port Sudan
28thMarch1920HMS ColomboSailed Port Said for Port Sudan
28thMarch1920HMS ColomboSailed Port Said for Port Sudan
28thMarch1920HMS CalypsoSailed Theodosia for Novorossk
28thMarch1920HMS CalypsoSailed Theodosia
28thMarch1920HMS BluebellSailed Port Said for Port Sudan
28thMarch1920HMS BluebellSailed Port Said for Port Sudan
28thMarch1920HMS CricketSailed Port Said for Port Sudan
28thMarch1920HMS CricketSailed Port Said for Port Sudan
28thMarch1920HMS FoxgloveSailed Port Said for Port Sudan
28thMarch1920HMS FoxgloveSailed Port Said for Port Sudan
28thMarch1927HMS EnterpriseArrived Singapore
28thMarch1928HMS H49Arrived Portland
28thMarch1929HMS Cardiff3rd Cruiser Squadron
28thMarch1929HMS Ceres3rd Cruiser Squadron
28thMarch1929HMS Caledon3rd Cruiser Squadron
28thMarch1929HMS Calliope3rd Cruiser Squadron
28thMarch1929HMS BarhamAt Portsmouth for large repairs
28thMarch1931HMS EffinghamSailed Port Cornwallis
28thMarch1931HMS EffinghamArrived Table Islands
28thMarch1933HMS ActiveSailed Pollensa for Bormes Roads
28thMarch1933HMS EagleCompleted to full crew at Devonport
28thMarch1933HMS EagleCompleted to full complement
28thMarch1933HMS EagleCapt. L.V. Wells in Command
28thMarch1933HMS CockchaferSailed Kiukiang for Hankow
28thMarch1933HMS AcheronSailed Pollensa for Bormes Roads
28thMarch1933HMS CyclopsSailed Pollensa for Genoa
28thMarch1933HMS AcastaSailed Pollensa for Bormes Roads
28thMarch1933HMS AchatesSailed Pollensa for Bormes Roads
28thMarch1933HMS DelhiSailed Pollensa
28thMarch1933HMS DelhiSailed Palma
28thMarch1933HMS DelhiSailed Pollensa for Rapallo
28thMarch1933HMS ArdentSailed Pollensa for Bormes Roads
28thMarch1933HMS DurbanSailed Antofagaste
28thMarch1933HMS DurbanSailed Antofagasta
28thMarch1933HMS CairoArrived Portsmouth
28thMarch1933HMS CeresSailed Pollensa for Porto Fino
28thMarch1933HMS CoventrySailed Pollensa for Golfe Juan
28thMarch1933HMS CuracoaArrived Aden
28thMarch1933HMS GloriousSailed Pollensa for Golfe Juan
28thMarch1933HMS CurlewSailed Pollensa for Santa Margharita
28thMarch1933HMS AntelopeSailed Pollensa for Bormes Roads
28thMarch1933HMS ArrowSailed Pollenza Bay
28thMarch1933HMS ArrowSailed Pollensa for Bormes Roads
28thMarch1933HMS CodringtonSailed Pollensa Bay
28thMarch1933HMS CodringtonSailed Pollensa for Bormes Roads
28thMarch1933HMS DianaSailed Pollensa Bay
28thMarch1933HMS H32Arrived Portsmouth
28thMarch1933HMS H32Arrived Portland
28thMarch1933HMS H34Arrived Portland
28thMarch1933HMS L71Arrived Dartmouth
28thMarch1933HMS BeaufortCompleted to full complement at Plymouth
28thMarch1933HMS FermoyArrived Portland
28thMarch1933HMS CampbellArrived Portsmouth
28thMarch1933HMS FitzroyCompleted to full complement at Chatham
28thMarch1933HMS FlindersCompleted to full complement at Portsmouth
28thMarch1933HMS HoodArrived Portsmouth
28thMarch1933HMS DevonshireSailed Polensa for Vado
28thMarch1933HMS LondonSailed Pollensa for San Remo
28thMarch1933HMS BasiliskSailed Pollensa for Golfe Juan
28thMarch1933HMS BlancheSailed Pollensa for Golfe Juan
28thMarch1933HMS BoadiceaSailed Pollensa for Golfe Juan
28thMarch1933HMS BoreasSailed Pollensa for Golfe Juan
28thMarch1933HMS BrazenSailed Pollensa for Golfe Juan
28thMarch1933HMS BeagleSailed Pollensa for Golfe Juan
28thMarch1933HMS BrilliantSailed Pollensa for Golfe Juan
28thMarch1933HMS BulldogSailed Pollensa for Golfe Juan
28thMarch1933HMS KeithSailed Pollensa for Golfe Juan
28thMarch1934HMS Ark RoyalCapt. A.W. La T. Bisset Assumed Command
28thMarch1935HMS DanaeArrived Charleston
28thMarch1935HMS CricketArrived Ichang
28thMarch1937HMS DragonSailed Barbados
28thMarch1937HMS FrobisherArrived Portsmouth
28thMarch1938HMS DiomedeArrived Plymouth
28thMarch1938HMS DecoySailed Hong Kong for Amoy
28thMarch1938HMS DouglasArrived Nice
28thMarch1938HMS LowestoftSailed Wei Hai Wei
28thMarch1938HMS LowestoftArrived Chefu
28thMarch1938HMS LondonderryArrived Malta
28thMarch1938HMS HoodArrived Palma
28thMarch1938HMS ArethusaSailed Palma for Malta
28thMarch1938HMS GalateaArrived Malta
28thMarch1938HMS GalateaArrived Malta
28thMarch1938HMS ExeterArrived Bermuda
28thMarch1938HMS DevonshireArrived Malta
28thMarch1938HMS LondonArrived Malta
28thMarch1939HMS DevonshireSailed Monte Carlo
28thMarch1939HMS DevonshireArrived Bordighera
28thMarch1939HMS BarhamSailed Villefranche
28thMarch1939HMS BoreasLt.Cdr. Michael Wilfred Tomkinson, RN In Command
28thMarch1940HMS Ark RoyalArrived Malta
28thMarch1940HMS AmazonArrived Liverpool with Convoy HX.27
28thMarch1940HMS ExpressArrived Hartlepool for collision repairs
28thMarch1940HMS FiredrakeSailed to Greenock
28thMarch1940HMS LowestoftArrived Southend with Convoy FS.130
28thMarch1940HMS BulldogArrived Malta
28thMarch1943HMS BermudaPatrolled between Faeroes and Iceland after reports of German ships Tirpitz, Scharnhorst and Lutzow at Sea
28thMarch1944HMS CarronLaunched
28thMarch1944HMS CarronLaunched
28thMarch1944HMS CarronPennant R30
28thMarch1944HMS CarronPenant R30
28thMarch1944HMS BermudaAnchored entrance to the River Tyne
28thMarch1946HMS BirminghamArrived Jamaica
28thMarch1966HMS LeanderSailed for the Far East
28thMarch1980HMS BattleaxePennant F89
28thMarch1980HMS BattleaxeLaunched
28thMarch2003HMS LindisfarnePortsmouth
28thMarch2003HMS GraftonPortsmouth
28thMarch2003HMS LancasterPortsmouth
28thMarch2004HMS BangorPortsmouth
28thMarch2005HMS ArgyllBahrain
28thMarch2006HMS Iron DukePortsmouth
28thMarch2006HMS ChathamPlymouth Sound
28thMarch2008HMS Iron DukeDevonport

Entries in this list are supplied by worldnavalships.com

 

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