Royal Navy and Warships
This book, written by John de S. Winser, documents for the first time the vital role of coasters in supporting military operations in western Europe during the Second World War.
This highly popular series provides an amazing photographic collection of the ships of the Royal Navy, and auxiliary forces, over 50 years. This is pure nostalgia, and the well researched captions give an excellent history of the ships shown.
This book is written by Roy Martin and is the story of evacuations and landings by merchant ships in World War Two.
Written by Richard Osborne, Tom Grover and Harry Spong, this book explores the origins, capabilites and uses of AMCs in 1885, 1914-1918 and 1939-45 as well as explaining the reasons for their demise during the latter conflict.
Written by M J Whitley, this is a detailed account of the "Type 35" torpedoboats of the Kriegsmarine, including black/white illustrations.
Written by Daniel Madsen, this volume shows some of the ships of the United States Navy that have outlived their usefulness. It is a black/white photographic book with detailed captions.
Written by Vic Jeffery and Ross Gillett, this edition covers the Royal Australian Navy and is a natural progression from the earlier volumes. It is a black/white photographic book with detailed captions.
Written by John de S Winser, this book tells of the 1940 evacution of the British army from Dunkirk and much more. It includes details of the fleet required to move the men, equipment and stores of the British Expeditionary Force to France. It examines in detail the lesser-known evacuations which took place from France after the completion of the...
To celebrate Her Majesty the Queen's Diamond Jubilee in 2012 Maritime Books have produced this 1952 edition of their hugely successful annual publication British Warships and Auxiliaries.
Continuing the Royal Navy in Focus series, this volume looks at vessels during the period 1980-89, copiously illustrated with colour photos, each with an accompanying caption. The book also includes an index of Royal Navy and Royal Fleet Auxiliary Ships for the period.
In this softback, 128 page book Keith Hall traces the development of the base in unsurpassed pictorial detail, from its initial use by the army until October 1996, when the site was formally designated HM Naval Base Clyde, and onwards through the redevelopments of the twenty-first century.