Search results

From The Dreadnought Project
Jump to: navigation, search
  • ...[[Battlecruiser|battlecruisers]] completed in 1908 and 1909 were the first ships of their type. <div name=fredbot:ships>
    15 KB (2,185 words) - 14:12, 25 April 2018
  • She commissioned at Portsmouth on 21 October 1913 for service in the [[Second Battle Squadron (Royal Navy)|Second Battle Squadron]] of the [ ...ead, ''Audacious'' being third ship in line. An 8 point turn to starboard in succession was signalled to take the squadron onto the gunnery range, and '
    14 KB (2,238 words) - 18:57, 19 January 2018
  •>{{ShipCareer|fullname=H.M.S. ''Royal Oak'' (1914)|fate2=by U-47 in Scapa Flow ...more than one occasion. The ship became the centre of worldwide attention in 1928 when her Captain and Commander were Court Martialled for petulant grie
    8 KB (1,061 words) - 11:11, 19 December 2019
  • ...ustrate their making naval use of it. All battleships were required either in the Grand Fleet or on patrol duties, so a new class of ship, with a shallow had been ordered by the Greeks for the battleship Salamis then building in Germany. Now that the British had commenced their blockade of Germany, the
    8 KB (1,285 words) - 17:58, 6 November 2019
  • ...he Falkland Islands]] and the [[Battle of Jutland]], where she was sunk in action on 31 May, 1916. ...tion, namely electrically powered mountings for the 12-inch guns - a first in British naval construction. She was fitted with two turrets each built by
    20 KB (3,168 words) - 12:34, 21 October 2019
  • ...'''' was the most powerful battlecruiser in the [[Royal Navy]] that fought in the [[Great War]]. ...n Stafford|Edward S. Fitzherbert]], Captain Superintendent, Contract Built Ships, Clyde District, was present on behalf of the Admiralty.<ref>"The Launch of
    31 KB (4,847 words) - 10:36, 8 May 2020
  • event of violence in the Spanish struggle with the revolutionary forces in Cuba. ...on Roads bound for Key West, arriving on the 15th. She was joined there by ships of the North Atlantic Squadron on maneouvers, then left Key West on 24 Janu
    6 KB (873 words) - 13:30, 13 June 2018
  • ...ring the [[First World War]] and being promoted to the rank of {{FleetRN}} in 1919. ...d bleacher, and Mrs. Jane Jackson, née Tee.<ref>Copy of birth certificate in the Jackson Papers. National Maritime Museum. JAC 1-3.</ref>
    35 KB (5,241 words) - 14:18, 8 August 2019
  • ...k Charles Doveton Sturdee, First Baronet|Sturdee]] was appointed Commander-in-Chief, South Atlantic and South Pacific. The Northern boundary of his stat ...ssued Fighting Instructions on three sheets of foolscap paper, which read, in part:
    24 KB (3,726 words) - 19:22, 9 January 2020
  • Report on Action of 31st May 1916. :The attached report on the Action of 31st May 1910 is submitted in accordance with the above-quoted signal.
    4 KB (547 words) - 15:12, 10 November 2016
  • ...n required to view article.</ref> Herbert had first developed an interest in joining the navy when, at the age of ten, he had visited Portsmouth. He at ...As a torpedo officer he served in several battleships, including two years in the {{UK-Majestic}}, flagship of the [[Channel Squadron (Royal Navy)|Channe
    25 KB (3,783 words) - 10:43, 12 January 2020
  • ...and only succeeded to the Wilson Baronetcy after the death of his brother in 1919. ...e entered the navy in 1855, and was immediately employed on active service in the Black Sea during the later stages of the Crimean War.
    49 KB (7,826 words) - 07:41, 4 September 2019
  • remembered today for being killed at the [[Battle of Jutland]] in 1916, in which he led most of his [[First Cruiser Squadron (Royal Navy)|First Cruise ...the customary foreign service leave he was appointed to the ''Minotaur'', in the [[Channel Squadron (Royal Navy)|Channel Squadron]], on 27 October. The
    32 KB (4,973 words) - 13:16, 3 September 2019
  • ...of a committee to revise the navy's signal book and later served as Second-in-Command of the [[Portsmouth Signal School]]. ...n 1912 he was promoted to Flag Rank and from 1913 to 1915 was Rear-Admiral in the [[First Battle Squadron (Royal Navy)|First Battle Squadron]], before be
    61 KB (9,359 words) - 17:10, 30 April 2020
  • ...IWM SP 1703.jpg|thumb|right|350px|H.M.S. ''Orion'', flagship of the Second-in-Command, Third Battle Squadron, leads ''Monarch'', ''Conqueror'' and ''Thun ...Bart.]], at the end of 1912. Upon the outbreak of the [[First World War]] in August, 1914, the First Fleet was redesignated the [[Grand Fleet]].
    19 KB (2,498 words) - 09:00, 10 January 2019
  • ...N. (8 July, 1883 &ndash; 5 February, 1931) was a pioneer of naval aviation in the [[Royal Navy]] and had an exremely active flying career during the [[Fi ...t}} he took part in the suppression of gun-running in the [[Persian Gulf]] in 1909–10.
    14 KB (2,235 words) - 08:58, 3 January 2020
  • ...ginia, on 23 April, 1895, Captain [[William Clinton Wise|William C. Wise]] in command. ...ually felling members of the "black gang" who had to carry out their tasks in the ship's engine and fire rooms.
    18 KB (2,860 words) - 16:31, 3 November 2015
  • ...2 and the first of a British naval squadron since the Battle of Grand Port in 1810. ...merce-raiding in the Pacific. Spee left the German colony at [[Tsingtao]] in China, once Japan entered the war on Britain's side.
    29 KB (4,653 words) - 15:20, 14 February 2020
  • Enclosure № 1 to Submission № 1415/0022 of 20/6/16 from C-in-C. Home Fleets. ...your Flagship, [[H.M.S. Iron Duke (1912)|H.M.S. ''Iron Duke'']] during the Action with the German High Sea Fleet off the Coast of Jutland on the 31st May 191
    26 KB (3,986 words) - 21:38, 18 October 2014
  • ...[[Evan Campbell Bunbury|Evan C. Bunbury]] was the torpedo officer, located in the Conning Tower on the Mess Decks. * {{SubRN}} [[Roger Prideaux Selby|Roger P. Selby]] was in the {{TS}}
    26 KB (4,135 words) - 10:30, 11 August 2017

View (previous 20 | next 20) (20 | 50 | 100 | 250 | 500)