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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. 



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.


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 Battle of Trafalgar by Robert Taylor.

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

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

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

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

Adolf Galland / Messerschmitt Bf109 E-4 by Ivan Berryman (B)
Save £200!

Randall Wilson
NEW - Aviation Art Postcards

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NEW - Naval Art Postcards

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  Seen here in company with other 485 Sqn machines, Spitfire Mk.IXc ML407 is depicted over the Normandy beaches shortly after D-Day.  Flown by New Zealander Fl Lt Johnnie Houlton, this aircraft claimed a Ju.88 on 6th June and shared in the destruction of another on the same day.  Coded 'V' in honour of his wife, Vickie, ML407 is still flying today, now converted to a two-seater and regularly displayed by Carolyn Grace.

Guardians of the Beaches by Ivan Berryman. (PC)
 Despite crippling damage to their Lancaster ED925 (G), the crew of AJ-M continued to press home their attack on the Mohne Dam on the night of 16th/17th May 1943. With both port engines ablaze, Flt Lt J V Hopgood forced his blazing aircraft on, releasing the Upkeep bomb just precious seconds too late to strike the dam, the mine instead bouncing over the wall and onto the power station below with devastating results. ED925 attempted to recover from the maelstrom, but the fuel fire was too intense and the aircraft was tragically lost, just two of her crew managing to escape the impact to spend the rest of the war as PoWs.

No Way Back by Ivan Berryman. (PC)
  Following the successful attack on the Mohne dam on the night of 16th/17th May 1943, three Lancasters of 617 Sqn turned their attention to the Eder, some twelve minutes flying time away, accompanied by Wing Commander Guy Gibson to oversee the next attack. After several aborted attempts to obtain the correct height and direction for their bomb run by Flight Lieutenant Shannon (AJ-L) and  Squadron Leader H E Maudslay (AJ-Z), Gibson called in Maudslay to try again. During his second approach, he released his Upkeep bomb too late. It struck the top of the dam wall and bounced back into the air where it exploded right behind Maudslay's aircraft, lighting up the entire valley and causing considerable damage to the aircraft that had dropped it. Despite what must have been crippling damage, AJ-Z did manage to limp away from the scene and begin the return journey, but Maudslay and all his crew were sadly lost when their aircraft was shot down by flak at Emmerich-Klein-Netterdn. The Eder was finally successfully breached by Pilot Officer Les Knight's aircraft, ED912(G), AJ-N, which returned safely.

Tragedy at the Eder by Ivan Berryman. (PC)
 Flying low across the North Sea en route to the Sorpe Dam on the night of 16th/17th May 1943 as part of Operation Chastise, Flying Officer Geoff Rice's Lancaster ED936(G) clipped a large wave, ripping the Upkeep bomb from its mountings and pitching the aircraft into the sea. Somehow, in just a split second, Rice managed to haul AJ-H back into the air, but the aircraft had ingested a huge amount of water and, as Rice put his Lancaster into a climb to head back to Scampton, rear gunner Sgt S Burns and his turret were almost swept away as the water rushed to the back of the aircraft. AJ-H returned to Scampton otherwise unscathed and took no further part in the Dams Raids.

A Lucky Escape by Ivan Berryman. (PC)

 En route to the Ruhr Dams on the night of 16/17 May 1943, P/O W C Townsend, demonstrating great skill, flew his aircraft, ED886(G) 'O'- Orange below tree-top height through a forest firetrap on his way to the Ennepe Dam, a feat carried out by moonlight alone.  AJ-O made it successfully to its target where the Upkeep bomb was observed to hit the dam, but with no effect, before returning safely to base the following morning.

Undetected by Ivan Berryman. (PC)
  This was the moment when the massive Möhne dam was finally breached on the night of 16th-17th May 1943 during the top secret Operation Chastise. The specially-converted Lancaster B MkIII of Fl/Lt David Maltby ED906(G) AJ-J roars between the towers of the dam, having released the Upkeep bouncing bomb that would ultimately cause a cascade of water to flood into the valley below. Fl/Lt Harold Martin's identical aircraft, ED909(G) AJ-P can be seen off Maltby's port wing with all of its light ablaze, drawing enemy fire from the attacking bomber.

Dambusters - Moment of Truth by Ivan Berryman. (PC)
 The Lancaster B MkIII of Flt Lt J V Hopgood was the second aircraft to make an attempt at breaching the Möhne Dam on the night of 16/17th of May 1943.    Already damaged by flak en route to their target, the embattled Lancaster ED925(G) (AJ-M) encountered intense flak and 20mm fire from the shore and from the towers of the dam itself. Flying Officer Gregory's front gun turret had taken the full force of the flak burst during the journey, killing him instantly, and Hopgood himself was almost certainly wounded in the same explosion.  Nevertheless, they pressed home their attack but, just moments from the release of the Upkeep bomb, both of Hopgood's port engines took direct hits and burst into flames, and other rounds ripped through the starboard wing. Perhaps distracted by the sudden conflagration, Hopgood's aircraft released its bomb just seconds too late to be effective.  The bomb bounced over the dam wall, landing on the power station below where it exploded with devastating results.  With blazing fuel now engulfing the wing of his crippled aircraft, Hopgood climbed to about 500ft where the wing failed, sending ED925 into a dive from which it would never recover. By jumping clear, clutching their parachutes just moments before impact, two of her crew survived to become prisoners of war.

Bravest of the Brave by Ivan Berryman. (PC)
 Of the five Lancasters that formed the Second Wave of Operation Chastise, just one aircraft made it to the target, the Sorpe Dam, on the night of 16th/17th May 1943. American pilot Joe McCarthy had been forced to switch to the reserve aircraft due to technical difficulties and subsequently took off slightly later than his less fortunate comrades, all of whom fell either to German flak or to mishaps on their perilous journey. Upon arrival, McCarthy found the view of the dam itself to be unobscured, although mist in the surrounding valleys made it difficult to gauge his approach. As this was not a masonry dam, a different tactic was employed to the Möhne and Eder which involved flying along the length of the dam and dropping the Upkeep bomb, unspun, directly onto it. Their task was made all the more difficult by the fact that their approach necessitated McCarthy bringing AJ-T low over the hilltop village of Langsheid whose Church spire occupied the very point at which the aircraft had to pass to get a good run upon the dam. Undaunted and with great skill, ED825(G) made its run and released the bomb onto the dam, unassisted by the spotlight altimeter device that had proved so useful at the Möhne and Eder as AJ-T had not been fitted with this aid. Nevertheless, the Upkeep struck the dam and exploded as planned, sadly with little effect. McCarthy and his brave crew returned safely to Scampton, their landing made slightly difficult by a tyre that had been damaged by light flak on the return journey. The Sorpe was attacked again in the small hours of the morning when Flight Sergeant Ken Brown's aircraft, AJ-F of the Third Wave arrived, once more striking the dam successfully, but again without breaching it.

Attack on the Sorpe by Ivan Berryman. (PC)


 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

B48. Michael Schumacher/ Ferrari F.310 by Ivan Berryman

Michael Schumacher/ Ferrari F.310 by Ivan Berryman
Half Price! - £40.00
 One of the most unorthodox and daring pilots of World War II, '<i>Warby</i>' Warburton was the only bomber pilot to become an ace, shooting down a Savoia Marchetti SM.79, a Macchi MC.200 and three Cant Z.506Bs, one of which is depicted here being attacked by Warburton's Martin Maryland AR705.

Tribute to Wing Commander Adrian Warburton by Ivan Berryman. (P)
Half Price! - £1100.00
 Designed by the great Ernst Heinkel, the diminutive D.1 was an essential stop-gap that provided the Austro-Hungarian pilots with a front line fighter until they were able to re-equip with Albatros scouts in the Summer of 1917. This little aircraft performed well and was generally held in high regard by its pilots, although it did have some shortcomings, namely that forward vision was extremely limited and the Schwarzloses gun was completely concealed in the overwing pod that made it inaccessible in the air. Most unusual of all was its interplane strut arrangement, designed to reduce drag, which gave it the nicknames Starstrutter or Spider. These examples are shown passing above the German cruiser Derfflinger.

Brandenburg D.1 by Ivan Berryman. (GS)
Half Price! - £300.00
 On 6th June 1944, D-Day, the Canadian steamship HMCS Prince David  (F89), seen here in the background, released her compliment of landing craft embarking elements of Le Regiment de la Chaudiere, plus some Royal Marines, bound for Mike and Nan beaches.  Their mission was to clear mines and provide cover for the assault craft that were to follow.  By the close of the day, all of her landing craft had been lost to enemy action except one that was accidentally forced onto a semi-submerged obstacle by a friendly tank carrier.

The Drive to Juno by Ivan Berryman. (P)
Half Price! - £700.00

 With HMS Warspite keeping a watchful eye off her port bow, the Illustrious class carrier HMS Formidable prepares to recover a Fairey Albacore TB MK1 of No. 826 sqn. following a vital sortie against Italian shipping at the start of the Battle of Cape Matapan in march 1941. Led by Lt Cdr W G H Saunt DSC, Formidables Albacores launched torpedo attacks on the battleship Vittorio Veneto, seriously damaging her, despite coming under intense anti aircraft fire and a splash barrage of 15-inch shells.

HMS Formidable by Ivan Berryman. (Y)
Half Price! - £50.00
 A pair of Spitfire Mk 1s of 92 Sqn, based at Pembrey, practising dogfight tactics in a rare moment of relative peace in August 1940.  Nearest aircraft, N3249, (QJ-P) is that of Sgt Ralph <i>Titch</i> Havercroft who was to score 3 confirmed victories, 2 unconfirmed, one shared and three probables during his combat career.

Where Thoroughbreds Play by Ivan Berryman. (C)
Half Price! - £38.00
HMS Lion with her sister ship HMS Princess Royal are shown firing on the German High Seas Fleet which can be seen in the distance during the Battle of Jutland.

HMS Lion at the Battle of Jutland by Ivan Berryman (GL)
Half Price! - £300.00
DHM1213GS.  Power and the Glory by Ivan Berryman.
Power and the Glory by Ivan Berryman (GS)
Half Price! - £250.00


Byron Duckenfield

Alex Thom

Billy Drake

Maurice Brown
Feldwebel Ernest Giefing

Ernest Giefing was born on February 7th, 1924 in Stockerau, Austria. After graduating from flight school he joined the training unit Jagdschule 107 in July, 1943 and later joined Jagdschule 107 as a flying instructor. Five months later, Giefing was posted to Jagdgeschwader 2 Richthofen (JG2) followed by a posting to JG7 in December 1944. Ernest Giefing held the rank of Flight Sergeant by the end of the war, having flown approximately 75 combat missions including 12 in Me262 jets, and gaining four confirmed aerial victories, two in the Me262 and two flying the Me109. Ernest Giefing was shot down four times, the fourth time on March 24th, 1945 - the day of his last combat mission.

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Ivan Berryman, renowned naval and aviation artist. 

On this day in Royal Navy history....

24 April

Found 183 matching entries.






24thApril1861HMS DefenceLaunched
24thApril1890HMS LandrailCdr. Duke A. Crofton in Command
24thApril1907HMS DefencePennant Number 34
24thApril1907HMS DefenceLaunched
24thApril1917HMS AnzacCommissioned
24thApril1917HMS L7Launched
24thApril1925HMS AjaxCapt. L.W. Braithwaite in Command
24thApril1929HMS AnthonyLaunched
24thApril1929HMS AnthonyPennant Number H40
24thApril1929HMS CardiffSailed Cagliari
24thApril1929HMS CeresSailed Cagliari
24thApril1929HMS CaledonSailed Cagliari
24thApril1929HMS CalliopeSailed Cagliari
24thApril1932HMS EmeraldArrived Port Blair
24thApril1932HMS EmeraldArrived Port Blair
24thApril1932HMS CanterburyArrived Singapore
24thApril1932HMS CampbellCapt. H.D. Pridham-Wippell Assumed Command
24thApril1932HMS L18Arrived Portsmouth
24thApril1933HMS ActiveSailed Antibes
24thApril1933HMS BryonySailed Cannes
24thApril1933HMS AcheronSailed Antibes
24thApril1933HMS AcastaSailed Antibes
24thApril1933HMS AchatesSailed Antibes
24thApril1933HMS DanaeArrived Bermuda
24thApril1933HMS DelhiSailed Mentone
24thApril1933HMS DelhiSailed Menton
24thApril1933HMS DelhiSailed Mentone
24thApril1933HMS DespatchSailed San Remo
24thApril1933HMS DiomedeSailed Apia for Pago Pago
24thApril1933HMS DiomedeCapt. V.A.C. Crutchley in Commanf
24thApril1933HMS DiomedeFlagship of Commodore F. Burgess Watson
24thApril1933HMS DiomedeSailed Apia
24thApril1933HMS DiomedeArrived and sailed Apia
24thApril1933HMS ArdentSailed Antibes
24thApril1933HMS AnthonySailed Antibes
24thApril1933HMS DunedinAt Wellington
24thApril1933HMS DunedinCapt. M.J.C. de Meric in Command
24thApril1933HMS CarlisleArrived Simonstown
24thApril1933HMS CeresSailed San Remo
24thApril1933HMS CoventrySailed Gulf of St. Tropez
24thApril1933HMS CoventrySailed St. Tropez for Malta
24thApril1933HMS GloriousSailed Ajaccio
24thApril1933HMS GloriousSailed Bastia
24thApril1933HMS CurlewSailed Mentone
24thApril1933HMS AntelopeSailed Antibes
24thApril1933HMS AntelopeSailed Golfe Juan
24thApril1933HMS ArrowSailed Antibes
24thApril1933HMS ArrowSailed Antibes
24thApril1933HMS CodringtonSailed Golfe Juan
24thApril1933HMS CodringtonSailed Antibes
24thApril1933HMS ClydeSailed Gulf of St. Tropez
24thApril1933HMS DaffodilArrived Walvis Bay
24thApril1933HMS DevonshireSailed St. Raphael
24thApril1933HMS LondonSailed Villefranche
24thApril1933HMS CumberlandArrived Hong Kong
24thApril1933HMS KentArrived Nanking
24thApril1933HMS BasiliskSailed Gulf of St. Tropez
24thApril1933HMS BasiliskSailed St. Tropez for Malta
24thApril1933HMS BlancheSailed Gulf of St. Tropez
24thApril1933HMS BlancheSailed St. Tropez for Malta
24thApril1933HMS BoadiceaSailed Gulf of St. Tropez
24thApril1933HMS BoadiceaSailed St. Tropez for Malta
24thApril1933HMS BoreasSailed Gulf of St. Tropez
24thApril1933HMS BoreasSailed St. Tropez for Malta
24thApril1933HMS BrazenSailed Gulf of St. Tropez
24thApril1933HMS BrazenSailed St. Tropez for Malta
24thApril1933HMS BeagleSailed Gulf of St. Tropez
24thApril1933HMS BeagleSailed St. Tropez for Malta
24thApril1933HMS BrilliantSailed Ajaccio
24thApril1933HMS BulldogSailed Gulf of St. Tropez
24thApril1933HMS BulldogSailed St. Tropez for Malta
24thApril1933HMS KeithSailed Gulf of St. Tropez
24thApril1933HMS KeithSailed St. Tropez for Malta
24thApril1934HMS DuncanSailed Rapallo for Malta
24thApril1934HMS ActiveSailed St. Raphael for Malta
24thApril1934HMS BeeSailed Kiukiang for Hankow
24thApril1934HMS BryonySailed Villefranche for Naples
24thApril1934HMS AcheronSailed St. Raphael for Malta
24thApril1934HMS DefenderSailed Rapallo for Malta
24thApril1934HMS AcastaSailed St/ Raphael
24thApril1934HMS AcastaSailed St. Raphael for Malta
24thApril1934HMS AchatesSailed St. Raphael for Malta
24thApril1934HMS DauntlessSailed Golfe Juan for Malta
24thApril1934HMS DauntlessSailed Golfe Juan
24thApril1934HMS DelhiSailed Golfe Juan
24thApril1934HMS DelhiSailed Golfe Juan for Malta
24thApril1934HMS DespatchSailed Golfe Juan for Malta
24thApril1934HMS DiomedeSailed Wellington for Auckland
24thApril1934HMS ArdentSailed St. Raphael for Malta
24thApril1934HMS AnthonySailed St. Raphael for Malta
24thApril1934HMS EnterpriseArrived Dar-es-Salaam
24thApril1934HMS EnterpriseArrived Dar-es-Salaam
24thApril1934HMS ColomboSailed Makalla for Socotra
24thApril1934HMS ColomboSailed Socotra
24thApril1934HMS CoventrySailed St. Tropez for Malta
24thApril1934HMS AntelopeSailed St. Raphael for Malta
24thApril1934HMS ArrowSailed St. Raphael for Malta
24thApril1934HMS CodringtonSailed St. Raphael for Malta
24thApril1934HMS DaintySailed Rapallo for Malta
24thApril1934HMS DecoySailed Rapallo for Malta
24thApril1934HMS DecoySailed Rapallo
24thApril1934HMS DiamondSailed Rapallo
24thApril1934HMS DiamondSailed Rapallo for Malta
24thApril1934HMS DuchessSailed Rapallo for Malta
24thApril1934HMS DaffodilArrived East London
24thApril1934HMS LupinSailed Bahrein for British Basidu
24thApril1934HMS DevonshireAssumed Flagship of Rear-Admiral J.K. im Thurn
24thApril1934HMS CumberlandSailed Shanghai
24thApril1934HMS CumberlandSailed Shanghai for Tsingtao
24thApril1934HMS EffinghamAt Portsmouth
24thApril1934HMS EffinghamVice-Admiral W. Munro Kerr relinquished Command
24thApril1934HMS EffinghamRelinquished Flagship of Vice-Admiral W. Munro
24thApril1934HMS BasiliskSailed St. Tropez for Malta
24thApril1934HMS BlancheSailed St. Tropez for Malta
24thApril1934HMS BoadiceaSailed St. Tropez for Malta
24thApril1934HMS BoreasSailed St. Tropez for Malta
24thApril1934HMS BrazenSailed St. Tropez for Malta
24thApril1934HMS BeagleSailed St. Tropez for Malta
24thApril1934HMS BrilliantSailed St. Tropez for Malta
24thApril1934HMS BulldogSailed St. Tropez for Malta
24thApril1934HMS KeithSailed St. Tropez for Malta
24thApril1935HMS CarlisleSailed Port Elizabeth
24thApril1935HMS DaringSailed Hong Kong
24thApril1935HMS DuchessArrived Hong Kong
24thApril1935HMS BridgewaterSailed Knysna
24thApril1937HMS AcastaSailed Huclva on patrol
24thApril1937HMS DanaeSailed Shanghai
24thApril1937HMS AdventureArrived Manila
24thApril1937HMS GraftonArrived Gibraltar
24thApril1937HMS CricketSailed Hankow for Kiukiang
24thApril1937HMS CricketArrived Kiukiang
24thApril1937HMS CricketArrived Kiukiang
24thApril1937HMS HoodArrived La Pallice
24thApril1937HMS BerwickSailed Hong Kong for Singapore
24thApril1938HMS GleanerSailed Plymouth
24thApril1939HMS EagleArrived Singapore
24thApril1939HMS AcheronSailed Portsmouth for Portland
24thApril1939HMS AcheronArrived Portland
24thApril1939HMS FranklinSailed Sheerness for survey work
24thApril1939HMS DaringArrived Singapore
24thApril1939HMS H32Sailed Sheerness
24thApril1939HMS JasonSailed Portishead for survey work
24thApril1940HMS ClevelandPennant L46
24thApril1940HMS ClevelandLaunched
24thApril1940HMS BluebellLaunched at Fleming & Ferguson
24thApril1940HMS BluebellPennant K80
24thApril1944HMS DiademFlagship of the 10th Cruiser Squadron
24thApril1944HMS BelfastRelinquished Flagship status
24thApril1945HMS BarfleurArrived Scapa Flow
24thApril1945HMS CapriceSailed Scapa Flow for Gibraltar
24thApril1945HMS CarronSailed Scapa Flow for Gibraltar
24thApril1945HMS Duke of YorkSailed Scapa Flow for Gibraltar
24thApril1945HMS CleopatraAt Scapa Flow
24thApril1955HMS Loch KillisportArrived Aden
24thApril1956HMS Loch AlvieArrived Halul
24thApril1956HMS Loch AlvieSailed Halul
24thApril1961HMS BarrosaAt Plymouth
24thApril1961HMS BlakeAt Plymouth
24thApril1961HMS AberfordAt Plymouth
24thApril1961HMS AcheronAt Plymouth
24thApril1961HMS EagleAt Plymouth
24thApril1961HMS AcuteAt Plymouth
24thApril1961HMS JewelAt Plymouth
24thApril1961HMS ChapletAt Plymouth
24thApril1961HMS Cardigan BayAt Plymouth
24thApril1961HMS AlaricAt Plymouth
24thApril1961HMS AstuteAt Plymouth
24thApril1961HMS DelightAt Plymouth
24thApril1961HMS DaringAt Plymouth
24thApril1961HMS Ark RoyalAt Plymouth
24thApril1968HMS DanaeArrived Esbjerg
24thApril1969HMS DanaeSailed Osaka
24thApril1972HMS AuroraSailed Lisbon
24thApril1972HMS JupiterSailed Lisbon
24thApril1978HMS EuryalusCdr. J.E. Dykes assumed Command
24thApril2002HMS GraftonDevonport
24thApril2002HMS ArgyllDevonport
24thApril2002HMS ChathamPortsmouth
24thApril2008HMS Ark RoyalPortsmouth
24thApril2008HMS Iron DukePlymouth Sound
24thApril2008HMS CornwallDevonport
24thApril2008HMS CornwallPlymouth Sound
24thApril2009HMS CornwallDevonport

Entries in this list are supplied by worldnavalships.com


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