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Britannic Model Ship
RMS Britannic Limited 50 w- LED Lights
Olympic Class Ocean Liners
RMS BritannicRMS BritannicRMS BritannicRMS Britannic
RMS BritannicRMS BritannicRMS BritannicRMS Britannic
RMS BritannicRMS BritannicRMS BritannicBritannic Model Ship
Britannic Model ShipBritannic Model Ship

RMS Britannic Limited 50" w/ LED Lights

Overall Dims: 50" L x 6" W x 19" H
SKU#: BritannicLim50-LED

29 

MSRP: $2199.99

Your Price: $1,299.99

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Total Price:$1299.99

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Olympic Class Ocean Liners
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Dimensions: 50" L x 6" W x 19" H

RMS Britannic Limited 50" w/ LED Lights

SOLD FULLY ASSEMBLED

Ready for Immediate Display - Not a Model Ship kit

This Limited Edition cruise ship model of the RMS Britannic is produced with exquisite craftsmanship and demanding attention to every detail as a model of elegance and grandeur.Sister ship to the ill-fated RMS Titanic, this model ocean liner of the RMS Britannic is an opulent and graceful museum-quality replica evoking the majesty of the famous ocean liners while historically accurate and precision crafted in every detail.

50" Long x 6" Wide x 19" High (1:215 scale)

  • LED lighting for RMS Britannic 50" Limited:
    • Bright LED lights line the entire inside of the hull and shine brightly
    • Lifelike lighting when compared to the actual RMS Britannic due to accurate window and porthole placements
    • Plugs into any electrical outlet - Detachable electrical cord comes out of the back of the base
    • Longevity and brightness (LED light typical usage time 10+ years)
  • Sold fully assembled - this is not a RMS Britannic model ship kit
  • Museum Quality features not available in other models or any kit
    • Paint precisely matched to those of the RMS Britannic
    • All windows and portholes exactly sized and positioned according to the original construction plans
    • Historically accurate design and detailing of superstructure and hull
    • Precise superstructure design and detailing
    • Quadruple propeller design and accurate anchors
    • Metal trussed crane booms with twin cables and pulleys on cargo hooks
    • 4 finely crafted smoke stacks prominently displayed
  • Handcrafted from scratch by our master artisians
  • Assembled by hand out of the highest quality woods including cherry, birch, maple and rosewood
  • Only a limited amount of models will ever be produced due to the extensive hours required to constuct the model
  • Extensive research of original plans, historical drawings and paintings as well as actual photographs ensures the highest possible accuracy

The Britannic was the third of the Olympic class vessels, a trio of giant and luxurious ocean liners (which also included the Olympic and the Titanic) built by the Belfast shipbuilders Harland & Wolff for the White Star Line. The decision for this colossal project was taken in 1907 during a dinner at the home of Lord William Pirrie, chairman of Harland & Wolff. That evening Pirrie met Joseph Bruce Ismay, chairman of the White Star Line and president of the International Mercantile Marine (IMM) -a group of shipping companies owned by the famous American financier John Pierpont Morgan. In 1901 Morgan decided to join the increasing competition between shipping lines for transatlantic voyages between Europe and America. The massive wave of immigration (12 million crossed the Atlantic, heading just to New York, between 1892 and 1920) had made that line very profitable and the supremacy of the two leading British companies Cunard Line and White Star Line was already under serious threat by German, French and Italian companies. Morgan used his usual tactic: the creation of an enormous trust, the IMM. The death of Thomas Henry Ismay, founder of the White Star Line, in 1899 found his son Bruce managing the company under serious pressure. So in December 1902 IMM bought the White Star Line leaving Cunard the only independent British line. It was a huge blow for the British government because now the ships of the White Star Line couldn't be used in the event of a national emergency.

First, the British government made an agreement stating that the ships of the White Star Line would remain on the British register and would be available in case of an emergency. In return White Star would not be treated as a foreign company. Second, it loaned Cunard Line 2,600,000 for the construction of two super liners. With government support Cunard launched in 1907 the Lusitania (31500 tons, 24,5 knots) and the Mauretania (31938 tons, over 24,5 knots), the largest and fastest ocean liners in the world. White Star had to react and with the enormous economic resources of IMM entered the battle in 1910 with the Olympic (45324 tons, 22 knots) and the Titanic (46328 tons, 22 knots) in 1911. A third ship would follow in 1914, the Britannic (48158 tons, 22 knots) -originally named Gigantic but renamed soon after the Titanic tragedy. Cunard didn't stand still and had already begun the construction of the Aquitania (45647 tons). The future would reserve many surprises for both companies and this balance wouldn't last for long.

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