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Full Anthony Saunders Print List

Anthony Saunders Art

Anthony Saunders must be one of the most outstanding naval and aviation artists around today. He has extraordinary skill in portraying scenes of aerial combat that took place before he was born. Although in his own words Anthony prefers the artistic side of painting war aircraft rather than the historic side, he will spend many hours researching a subject, making sure that it is technically correct in every detail before applying any oil to canvas. The results of this technical and artistic skill are easy to see in his paintings; breathtaking skyscapes graced with the machines of aerial warfare beautifully brought to life with the rich colour that is unique to oil paint. With this skill it is hardly surprising that Anthony also paints many subjects other than aviation; scenes from Crimea and Waterloo are a particular favourite. He is equally at home with landscapes and portraits.



NEW - Naval Art Postcards

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New Print Packs
Dambusters 70th Anniversary Double Remarques by Anthony Saunders.

Final Briefing by Anthony Saunders. (RMB)

The Breach by Anthony Saunders. (RMB)
Save £345!
Malta Spitfires Aviation Prints by Stan Stokes and Anthony Saunders.

Stung by the Wasp by Stan Stokes. (C)

Maltese Falcons by Anthony Saunders. (C)
Save £115!
Battle for Italy Portfolio Remarques by Anthony Saunders.

Roam at Will by Anthony Saunders. (RM)

Battle of the Brenner by Anthony Saunders. (RM)
Save £50!
Mosquito Aircraft Art Print Pack by Graeme Lothian and Anthony Saunders.

Mosquito Attack by Graeme Lothian.

Return From Leipzig by Anthony Saunders. (C)
Save £110!
USAAF Aircraft Prints by Anthony Saunders.

Guardian Angel by Anthony Saunders.

Berlin Bound by Anthony Saunders.
Save £40!


 The daylight raid on Tokyo, led by Lt Col James H. Doolittle on Sunday 18 April 1942, has rightfully entered the history books as one of the most daring and courageous operations of the Second World War. On that day, in mid ocean, Doolittle had launched his B-25 Mitchell bomber from the heaving, spray-soaked flight deck of an aircraft carrier, a deck too short to land on, and flown on to bomb Tokyo. He knew there would be no return to the USS Hornet, either for him or the 15 heavily laden B-25s behind him, for this was a feat never before attempted, and for every crew member the mission was a one-way ticket. Yet, under the leadership of Jimmy Doolittle, they all dared to survive. The mission for the 16 bombers was to bomb industrial targets in Tokyo and surrounding areas, to slow production of strategic war material, then fly on to land in the part of south-west China that was still in the hands of friendly Nationalist forces. All being well, the mission would be so unexpected it would plant the first seeds of doubt into enemy minds. It worked – the Japanese were forced to quickly divert hundreds of aircraft, men and equipment away from offensive operations to the defence of their homeland. There was, however, another reason behind the Doolittle's raid – to lift the morale of an American public devastated by the attack on Pearl Harbor four months earlier. And the success of the mission provided the boost that was needed. If any had doubted America's resolve in the face of uncertainty, the courage, determination and heroism displayed by Lt Col Doolittle and his band of aviators restored their determination. Although it might take years, and the price would be high, America and her allies understood that the fight could, and would, be won. Commissioned to commemorate the 75th Anniversary of the Doolittle Tokyo Raid the painting portrays the dramatic moment that Lt Col Jimmy Doolittle lifts his B-25 off the pitching deck of the USS Hornet. Having timed his launch to perfection he climbs steeply away, ready to adjust his compass bearing for a direct line to Tokyo. On the sodden deck behind him the crews of the remaining 15 aircraft, whose engines are warmed, ready and turning, will quickly follow their commanding officer into the murky sky.

Destination Tokyo by Anthony Saunders.
The Luftwaffe had done everything in its power to pummel London into submission but they failed. By the end of September 1940 their losses were mounting. For weeks since the early days of September, London had been the main target for the Luftwaffe and during that time Luftwaffe High Command had grown increasingly despondent as their losses steadily mounted. Far from being on the brink of collapse RAF Fighter Command, though vastly outnumbered, had shown an incredible resilience. The fighting had reached a dramatic climax on Sunday 15th September when, bloodied and bruised, the Luftwaffe had lost the upper hand on a day of intense combat that had culminated with a humiliating retreat. Almost every day that had passed since then had seen the Luftwaffe do everything in its power to pummel London and regain the initiative, but the daylight raids were becoming increasingly costly. On Friday 27th September, 80 days after the Battle of Britain had officially begun, the Luftwaffe came once more, this time concentrating on the fastest bombers they had - Ju88s and Bf110s. And they came in force, principally targeting London and Bristol. Anthony Saunders' superb painting depicts one of these raids, this time by bombers from KG77 as they head over the Medway Estuary, east of the City of London, in an attempt to attack the capital's warehouses and docks. Among the many units defending the capital that day was 92 Squadron from Biggin Hill and Anthony portrays the Spitfire of Pilot Officer Geoffrey Wellum in his dramatic piece. With a deft flick of the rudder Wellum banks his fighter away to port seconds after sharing in the destruction of a Ju88. It was just one of more than 50 German aircraft destroyed by the RAF during the day.
Decisive Blow by Anthony Saunders.
 On the evening of 5th June 1944, at a dozen airfields across southern England, more than 13,000 American paratroopers prepared themselves for a mission that would change the course of history.  The next morning these brave young men found themselves at the forefront of the bitter fighting to secure the right flank of the Normandy beach-head.  The odds against them were huge and, if they failed, the American amphibious landings on Utah and Omaha beaches would face disaster - the destiny of the US First Army rested squarely on the shoulders of the 82nd and 101st Airborne Divisions.

Final Roster by Anthony Saunders.
 P-47 Thunderbolts of the 509th Fighter Squadron, 405th Fighter Group, pass low over paratroopers of the 82nd Airborne Division advancing through heavy snow during the Battle of the Bulge, January 1945. Major Robert 'Blackie' Blackburn, in his distinctive aircraft <i>Chow Hound</i>, leads his unit as they head out on a morning low-level bombing mission.  In the early hours of 16th December 1944, out of nowhere, hundreds of panzers and thousands of troops poured forward as Hitler launched the last great German offensive of the war and, for once, the Allies had been wrong-footed.  The thinly-held Ardennes was the last place they had been expecting a counter-attack, but now three German armies were heading west across an 80-mile front.  Caught off guard the Americans rushed in reinforcements, including the 82nd and 101st Airborne Divisions encamped near Reims, over a hundred miles away.  Exhausted by the fighting in Holland during Operation Market Garden, they had been sent to Reims to recuperate.  They never got the chance.  Thrown into the thick of the action the 82nd helped to blunt the Germans' advance to the north, whilst at Bastogne, a pivotal town further south, the 101st, surrounded, out-numbered and besieged, refused to surrender.  The line held and three days before Christmas the panzers ground to a halt, stalled by lack of fuel.  As the weather improved the Allies could now bring their airpower into play. Hitler's last gamble had failed.

Thunder in the Ardennes by Anthony Saunders.

Swamped by mud amidst a desolate, shattered landscape, men and horses of the Royal Field Artillery drag their 18 pounder field-gun towards a new position on 15 November 1917, during the final days of the Battle of Passchendaele.  Whilst the army continues its grim fight on the ground, overhead Sopwith Camels from 45 Squadron Royal Flying Corps tangle in an equally deadly duel with German Albatros fighters of Jasta 6.  Flying the lead Sopwith Camel is the RFC Ace, 2nd Lt Kenneth Montgomery who scored the last of his 12 victories in this dogfight when he shot down the German Ace Leutnant Hans Ritter von Adam, the Commanding Officer of Jasta 6 with an impressive 21 victories to his name.  To commemorate one of the most significant anniversaries in history, Anthony Saunders has created a powerful painting portraying the bleak sacrifice made by so many heroic young men.  The names of the bitter battles they endured, however, still live on a hundred years later - Ypres, the Somme, Vimy Ridge, Arras, Loos - and one of the most savage - Passchendaele.

The Big Push - Passchendaele 1917 by Anthony Saunders.
 The swaggering figure of the Reichsmarshal swept imperiously into the Air Ministry on Berlin's Wilhemstrasse, his jewel-encrusted baton and extravagant uniform as flamboyant as ever. This was Saturday, 30th January 1943, the tenth Anniversary of the Nazi Party coming to power, and Goering was about to deliver the main speech in tribute to the Party and its leader, the Fuhrer - Adolf Hitler.  The Royal Air Force had other plans for the anniversary.  In stark defiance of the imagined air security safeguarding Berlin, brave pilots of 105 and 139 Sqn's took to the air in de Havilland Mosquitoes, on course for Germany.  Their mission: RAF Bomber Command's first daylight raid on Berlin!  The raid was timed to perfection and three Mosquitoes of 105 Sqn raced headlong, low level towards their target - the Haus des Rundfunks, headquarters of the German State broadcasting company.  It was an hour before Goering could finally be broadcast.  He was boiling with rage and humiliation.  A few hours later, adding further insult, Mosquitoes from 139 Sqn swept over the city in a second attack moments before Goebbels addressed a Nazi mass rally in the Sportpalast.  Goering's promise that enemy aircraft would never fly over the Reich was broken, the echo of that shame would haunt him for the rest of the war.  This  dramatic painting pays tribute to this pivotal moment in the war, capturing the Mosquito B.Mk.IVs of 105 Sqn departing the target area, following their successful strike on the Haus des Rundfunk.

Strike on Berlin by Anthony Saunders.
 Brimming with overconfidence, few on board the Japanese carrier Sōryū noticed the SBD Dauntless bombers gathering overhead.  Within a matter of minutes a few courageous US Navy pilots would change the course of history.  Anthony Saunders' new action-packed painting recreates the scene from the Battle of Midway as the SBD Dauntless pilots pull out of their death-defying dives having delivered their 1000lb bombs perfectly on target with three direct hits on the Japanese carrier.  Already there is utter chaos aboard the Sōryū as exploding ammunition and igniting fuel erupt onto the flight deck from the hangars below.  Secondary explosions rip through the ship, fires rage beyond control and her hull shudders to contain the violent inferno.  The Sōryū is doomed.
Midway - Attack on the Soryu by Anthony Saunders.
 The words from Air Vice-Marshal the Hon. Ralph Cochrane., newly appointed as AOC of No.5 Group, to the young Wing Commander were simple enough.  <i>I can't tell you the target</i> he continued <i>but you've got to fly low-level, on the deck, and at night.  As far as aircrews are concerned, I want the best - you choose them.  And by the way... I want to see your aircraft flying on four days</i>.  Guy Gibson, the highly decorated Wing Commander concerned, had 173 operations behind him and was due to be rested when the unexpected call to see Cochrane had come.  <i> Would you like to do one more trip?</i> he'd been asked.  <i>What kind of trip?</i> he replied.  <i>An important one</i> was all Cochrane would say and now, two days later, he was being asked to form a squadron.  What the special target might be Gibson could only speculate but, whatever it was, he realised it would be dangerous.  Cochrane had given him four days.  Within an hour he'd selected the aircrew; he knew most of them personally and had flown with several before.  There was no doubt they were the very best in Bomber Command.  Exactly four days later Squadron X - soon to become 617 Squadron - was ready at RAF Scampton.  Many familiar faces were there to meet him : amongst the pilots he spotted Hoppy Hopgood, Dave Shannon from Australia, and Canadian Lewis Burpee from his own 106 Squadron. together with Dinghy Young whom he'd chosen as a flight commander.  The tall, lugubrious figure of New Zealander Les Munro was there along with two other pilots from 97 Squadron, David Maltby and the big, beefy, American pilot Joe McCarthy with his Bomb-Aimer George Johnny Johnson.  His B flight commander, Henry Maudsley was there, as was Australian Mick Martin, the expert in low-level flying.  Every one of the nineteen crews who would fly the mission was there and seven weeks of intensive low-level flying lay ahead before, on the afternoon of 16th May 1943, Gibson finally revealed the target - that night they were to attack the mighty dams of the Ruhr valley.

Pathway to the Ruhr by Anthony Saunders.


See our list of over 30 naval and aviation original oil paintings by Anthony Saunders.

With recent paintings advertised for sale at over £9,500, the paintings we have commissioned in the past for our range of art prints offer great value at substantially discounted prices, many at half price, and below cost.




 HMS Ramillies and Warspite manoeuvre into position off the coast of Normandy. The major battleships of the Home Fleet, with their massive guns which could deliver gunfire with pinpoint accuracy to 17 miles. they proved invaluable on the day of the biggest seaborne land invasion in history.

HMS Ramillies and HMS Warspite at Normandy by Anthony Saunders.

HMS Ramillies and Warspite manoeuvre into position off the coast of Normandy. The major battleships of the Home Fleet, with their massive guns which could deliver gunfire with pinpoint accuracy to 17 miles. they proved invaluable on the day of the biggest seaborne land invasion in history.



 Volokolamsk, Moscow, December 1941. Panzer III's and Panzergrenadiers of the 11th Panzer Division press on towards Moscow in the final stages of Operation Typhoon. Ultimately doomed to failure by the freezing weather and tenacious Soviet defence, this proved to be the high water mark of the Axis advance on the Soviet capital.

Typhoon's End by David Pentland. (B)
Mortain, France, 7th August 1944. Panther tanks of 1st SS Panzer Division 'Leibstandarde' attack units of US 30th Infantry Division in Mortain under cover of heavy fog. Following the successful American breakthrough at St. Lo, and the virtual collapse of the western half of the German line, Hitler ordered an immediate counterattack between Mortain and Avranches to halt the US forces. 'Operation Luttich' was the code name given to this last major German counterattack in Normandy. Initially successful the operation was doomed to failure once the weather cleared and the US air support was brought to bear.

Panthers in the Fog by David Pentland. (B)
  Preussisch Stargard, East Prussia, February 1945.  Following the departure  of the platoon's two other vehicles, after expending all their ammunition, the single Jagdpanther of Oberfeldwebel Hermann Bix remained to cover the withdrawal of all supporting infantry in the area.  Hidden behind a muck heap, with only twenty armour piercing and five high explosive shells remaining he made the attacking Soviet Shermans pay a heavy price, destroying sixteen of their number before he too fell back out of ammunition.

The Rearguard by David Pentland. (B)
 Kharkov, Russia, February - March 1943.  After abandoning Rostov and Kharkov in the face of the Soviet Winter Offensive, Field Marshal Erich von Manstein set about the recapture of both.  Among those taking part in the ensuing counterattack was the newly promoted tank gunner Ernst Barkmann, of 2nd Company 2nd SS Panzer Grenadier Division, who had just been given command of his own Panzer III.

The Long Road to Kharkov by David Pentland. (B)

Floridsdorf, Vienna, 3th April 1945.  By mid April the Soviet assault had almost cleared German resistance from the south bank of the Danube.  Only one small bridgehead remained open to allow troops a chance to escape, and this exit was defended by only 2 tanks and a few anti-tank guns.  Defending the eastern approaches to the bridge was the Panther tank of SS Obersturmfuhrer Arnold Friesen, 2nd SS Panzer Division.  Despite being only 19 he was a veteran of Kursk, Normandy, the Ardennes and Hungary with a tally of 97 tank kills to his credit.  By the end of the day Friesen and his crew accounted for a further 14, (the last two with panzerfausts), before covering the final withdrawal of the last German units across the bridge under cover of darkness.

The Last Bridge by David Pentland. (B)
  Orville, Normandy, 20th August 1944.  Within days of the death of his friend and commander Obfw. Fendesack, Feldwebel Kurt Knipsel climbed into the last remaining Tiger II of 1st Company 503rd Heavy Tank Battalion as a tank commander.  While leading the unit's retreat to the Seine he more than once saved it by knocking out allied tanks at extreme visual range.  On the 28th the column reached Pontiose, and safety.

The Shepherd by David Pentland. (B)

Lightning Strike by Keith Aspinall. (C)
 A pair of 29 Squadron Lightning F.Mk3s tuck their gear up and head skyward from the Wattisham tarmac in the summer of 1972.

QRA Scramble by Ivan Berryman. (D)



A selection of some of the WW2 U-Boat Commander signatures that appear on the naval artwork of Anthony Saunders












A selection of some of the pilot signatures that appear on the aviation artwork of Anthony Saunders

Gunther Rall

Tony Pickering

Mickey Mount
Hector MacLean

Byron Duckenfield

Clyde East

Grant McDonald



Prints of the Royal Air Force
Royal Air Force
Collection of prints featuring the aircraft of the Royal Air Force

Prints of US Air Force
United States Air Force
A collection of prints and paintings featuring American aircraft.

Battle of Britain
Collection of prints featuring the aircraft of the Royal Air Force
Prints of Royal Naval Battleships
Royal Navy Battleships
HMS Prince of Wales / HMS Hood / HMS Warspite / HMS Barham......
Prints of Royal Naval Ships
Royal Navy Ships
All Royal Navy ships, including destroyers and cruisers.
Prints of US Naval Battleships
US Navy Battleships
USS Colorado / USS Iowa / USS North Carolina.....
Prints of US Aircraft Carriers
US Navy Carriers
USS Enterprise / USS Yorktown / USS Intrepid.....
Prints of German Naval Ships
German Navy Ships
Bismarck / Lutzow / Scharnhorst...
Prints of German U-Boats
German U-Boats
U-552 and many more famous U-boats...

Japanese Navy Ships
A selection of Japanese Navy vessels

Royal Navy Battleships - Royal Navy - US Aircraft Carriers - US Battleships - German Navy - German U-Boats - Royal Air Force - Battle of Britain - US Air Force - Japanese Navy - Print List - New Releases - Aircraft Directory - Falklands War

On this day in Royal Navy history....

23 June

Found 138 matching entries.






23rdJune1892HMS HerculesSailed Portsmouth for full power trials
23rdJune1906HMS AgamemnonLaunched
23rdJune1911HMS ImplacableAt Spithead for Fleet Review
23rdJune1911 DixmudeAt Spithead for Fleet Review
23rdJune1911HMS Lord NelsonAt Spithead for Fleet Review
23rdJune1911HMS DreadnoughtAt Spithead for Fleet Review
23rdJune1911HMS BellerophonAt Spithead for Fleet Review
23rdJune1911HMS CollingwoodAt Spithead for Fleet Review
23rdJune1911HMS AfricaAt Spithead for Fleet Review
23rdJune1911HMS AfridiAt Spithead for Fleet Review
23rdJune1911HMS AlbemarleAt Spithead for Fleet Review
23rdJune1911HMS AmazonAt Spithead for Fleet Review
23rdJune1911HMS IndomitableAt Spithead for Fleet Review
23rdJune1911HMS BlakeAt Spithead for Fleet Review
23rdJune1911HMS BritanniaAt Spithead for Fleet Review
23rdJune1911HMS InflexibleAt Spithead for Fleet Review
23rdJune1911HMS InvincibleAt Spithead for Fleet Review
23rdJune1911HMS AcornAt Spithead for Fleet Review
23rdJune1911HMS HopeAt Spithead for Fleet Review
23rdJune1911HMS BristolAt Spithead for Fleet Review
23rdJune1911HMS GloucesterAt Spithead for Fleet Review
23rdJune1911HMS LiverpoolAt Spithead for Fleet Review
23rdJune1911HMS BlondeAt Spithead for Fleet Review
23rdJune1911HMS BlancheAt Spithead for Fleet Review
23rdJune1911HMS BoadiceaAt Spithead for Fleet Review
23rdJune1911HMS BellonaAt Spithead for Fleet Review
23rdJune1911HMS AdventureAt Spithead for Fleet Review
23rdJune1911HMS AttentiveAt Spithead for Fleet Review
23rdJune1911HMS BulwarkAt Spithead for Fleet Review
23rdJune1911HMS DefenceAt Spithead for Fleet Review
23rdJune1911HMS CochraneAt Spithead for Fleet Review
23rdJune1911HMS AntrimAt Spithead for Fleet Review
23rdJune1911HMS ArgyllAt Spithead for Fleet Review
23rdJune1911HMS CarnarvonAt Spithead for Fleet Review
23rdJune1911HMS DevonshireAt Spithead for Fleet Review
23rdJune1911HMS HampshireAt Spithead for Fleet Review
23rdJune1911HMS CrusaderAt Spithead for Fleet Review
23rdJune1911HMS BerwickAt Spithead for Fleet Review
23rdJune1911HMS CossackAt Spithead for Fleet Review
23rdJune1911HMS DonegalAt Spithead for Fleet Review
23rdJune1911HMS EssexAt Spithead for Fleet Review
23rdJune1911HMS CameleonAt Spithead for Fleet Review
23rdJune1911HMS IndefatigableAt Spithead for Fleet Review
23rdJune1911HMS LarneAt Spithead for Fleet Review
23rdJune1911HMS BeagleAt Spithead for Fleet Review
23rdJune1911HMS FoxhoundAt Spithead for Fleet Review
23rdJune1911HMS GrasshopperAt Spithead for Fleet Review
23rdJune1911HMS CaesarAt Spithead for Fleet Review
23rdJune1911HMS FormidableAt Spithead for Fleet Review
23rdJune1911HMS IrresistibleAt Spithead for Fleet Review
23rdJune1911HMS LondonAt Spithead for Fleet Review
23rdJune1911HMS CommonwealthAt Spithead for Fleet Review
23rdJune1911HMS DominionAt Spithead for Fleet Review
23rdJune1911HMS HiberniaAt Spithead for Fleet Review
23rdJune1911HMS HindustanAt Spithead for Fleet Review
23rdJune1911HMS BasiliskAt Spithead for Fleet Review
23rdJune1911HMS HarpyAt Spithead for Fleet Review
23rdJune1911HMS LatonaAt Spithead for Fleet Review
23rdJune1911HMS IsisAt Spithead for Fleet Review
23rdJune1911HMS GoldfinchAt Spithead for Fleet Review
23rdJune1911HMS Good HopeAt Spithead for Fleet Review
23rdJune1911HMS LeviathanAt Spithead for Fleet Review
23rdJune1911HMS EuryalusAt Spithead for Fleet Review
23rdJune1911HMS HogueAt Spithead for Fleet Review
23rdJune1911HMS AgamemnonAt Spithead for Fleet Review
23rdJune1911HMS IllustriousAt Spithead for Fleet Review
23rdJune1911HMS Black PrinceAt Spithead for Fleet Review
23rdJune1911HMS AchillesAt Spithead for Fleet Review
23rdJune1919HMS CanadaArrived Malta
23rdJune1932HMS CurlewSailed Malta
23rdJune1932HMS HarebellSailed Lerwick
23rdJune1933HMS CockchaferSailed Hankow for Ichang
23rdJune1933HMS H49Sailed Oban for Portland
23rdJune1933HMS EskArrived Manchester
23rdJune1933HMS DanaeArrived Montreal
23rdJune1933HMS DauntlessArrived Guayaquil
23rdJune1933HMS DauntlessArrived Guayaquil
23rdJune1933HMS CairoArrived Stockholm
23rdJune1933HMS ColomboArrived Sheerness
23rdJune1933HMS ElectraArrived Manchester
23rdJune1933HMS EscapadeArrived Manchester
23rdJune1933HMS H34Sailed Oban for Portland
23rdJune1933HMS H44Sailed Oban for Portland
23rdJune1933HMS H50Sailed Oban for Portland
23rdJune1933HMS L26Arrived Stockholm
23rdJune1933HMS L27Arrived Stockholm
23rdJune1933HMS L71Sailed Oban for Portsmouth
23rdJune1933HMS FermoySailed Oban for Portland
23rdJune1933HMS BridgewaterArrived Wei Hai Wei
23rdJune1933HMS BidefordSailed Henjam for Basra
23rdJune1933HMS CampbellArrived Stockholm
23rdJune1933HMS Iron DukeSailed Oban for Portsmouth
23rdJune1933HMS L21Arrived Stockholm
23rdJune1933HMS L22Arrived Portsmouth
23rdJune1933HMS L22Sailed Portland
23rdJune1933HMS L53Sailed Oban for Portsmouth
23rdJune1933HMS FitzroyArrived Lerwick
23rdJune1933HMS FlindersArrived Portsmouth
23rdJune1934HMS DiomedeArrived Vila
23rdJune1934HMS CalcuttaArrived and sailed Aden
23rdJune1936HMS DauntlessArrived Colombo
23rdJune1938HMS AlresfordArrived Scilly Osle
23rdJune1938HMS AlresfordLt. D.R.F. Cambell in Command
23rdJune1938HMS BidefordArrived Abadan
23rdJune1938HMS LeithArrived Lifuka
23rdJune1938HMS LondonderryArrived Nolloth
23rdJune1938HMS HebeSailed Portland for Portsmouth
23rdJune1938HMS GlasgowSailed Portland for the Clyde
23rdJune1938HMS EffinghamArrived Portsmouth
23rdJune1938HMS CourageousSailed Portland for the Clyde
23rdJune1943HMS BermudaSailed Gibraltar
23rdJune1944HMS EskimoSailed Plymouth
23rdJune1944HMS BermudaArrived Scapa Flow
23rdJune1945HMS CrispinLaunched
23rdJune1945HMS CrispinPennant R68
23rdJune1945HMS BridgewaterCdr. (retired) Michael Wentworth Ewart-Wentworth, RN Relinquished Command
23rdJune1945HMS BridgewaterLt.Cdr. David Drummond Bone, RN Asumed Command
23rdJune1946HMS BermudaAnchored at Chemulpho
23rdJune1947HMS GlorySailed Singapore
23rdJune1947HMS ContestSailed Singapore
23rdJune1947HMS CockadeSailed Singapore
23rdJune1978HMS Ark RoyalArrived Mayport
23rdJune2003HMS GlasgowPlymouth Sound
23rdJune2003HMS GlasgowDevonport
23rdJune2003HMS CumberlandDevonport
23rdJune2003HMS CampbeltownPlymouth Sound
23rdJune2004HMS Iron DukePlymouth Sound
23rdJune2005HMS BangorSouthampton
23rdJune2005HMS GrimsbySouthampton
23rdJune2005HMS InvincibleSpithead
23rdJune2005HMS LancasterPortsmouth
23rdJune2005HMS Iron DukePlymouth Sound
23rdJune2005HMS ChathamPortsmouth
23rdJune2007HMS LancasterDevonport
23rdJune2007HMS CampbeltownDevonport
23rdJune2008HMS InvincibleArrived Merseyside
23rdJune2008HMS LancasterPlymouth Sound
23rdJune2008HMS CumberlandPlymouth Sound

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