RMS Titanic Model Cruise
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RMS Titanic 100cm with Lights – Special Edition

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Hardwood display case for cruise ships 100cm

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The RMS Titanic holds an esteemed place as one of the most iconic cruise ships in maritime history for a multitude of compelling reasons. Considered the pinnacle of luxury and elegance during its time, the Titanic’s legacy endures, making it a challenge to find a vessel that can rival its significance even today. Its extraordinary renown has given rise to a plethora of films, literature, documentaries, and podcasts, transforming the Titanic into a riveting, albeit somber, symbol of the unforeseen challenges that can befall even the most seemingly invincible ships.

For those captivated by its intriguing history, our RMS Titanic model ship presents an ideal choice. This 100cm recreation of the RMS Titanic serves as a splendid addition to any setting. It faithfully reproduces the Titanic, sparing no detail, whether major or minor, adhering to the exacting standards of a museum-quality exhibit. Enriched with a wealth of precision, historical accuracy, and meticulous attention to detail, our 100cm Titanic model cruise ensures it honors the legend of arguably the most renowned ocean liner in human history.

Key Features of the RMS Titanic model 100cm:

  • Dimensions: 100 x 12 x 35cm at a meticulously crafted 1:269 scale.
  • Crafted by hand from timber, this model arrives fully assembled and is ready for immediate display.
  • Plank-on-frame construction with individual wood strips meticulously applied to the hull.
  • LED lights bring this RMS Titanic model ship to life, creating an enchanting ambiance even during the evenings.
  • All windows, portholes, and other sections are intricately cut into the wooden hull, not applied as stickers.
  • Exclusively features wood and metal fittings, with no plastic components, mirroring the construction of the actual Titanic.
  • Includes key parts of the ship, such as the lifeboats on the deck and stairways, capturing the bustling realism of the original vessel.
  • Crafted with meticulous attention to detail, this model closely matches the plans and imagery of the RMS Titanic ship for the most authentic finish.
  • Comes complete with a wooden display base and an informative historical sheet about the Titanic.
  • Want to display your Titanic in full view? We have display case that you can pick from. (The case is sold separably).
  • An excellent gift choice for enthusiasts of model ships, especially those with an affinity for the Titanic’s storied history.

About the Titanic

The RMS Titanic is easily one of the most famous and notable ships in modern history. It was capable of hold over 2,200 passengers and was seen as the perfect example of modern ingenuity. The largest ship that was afloat at the time of its creation in September 1708, it was launched to sea for the first time on the 31st May, 1911. It cost over £1.5m to build, which would be over £100m in todays money. It was built by Harland and Wolff, who were based in Belfast, Northern Ireland. It was, for many reasons, an engineering marvel. Capable of reaching speeds of 28mph at maximum, its incredible 822ft in length and displacement of 52,310 tons means that it was far beyond many other ships of the era.

As the second Olympic-class ocean liner that was operated by the White Star Line, it was built as a model of modern innovation and shipbuilding potential. The ship was designed by Thomas Andrews, and was captained by Captain Edward Smith. Sadly, both perished in the disaster. The ship, though mostly for the rich and the famous, also took many people from the UK and Ireland, as well as Scandinavia, across to the United States of America. Onboard, the ship was like a mobile place. It contained everything from gymnasiums to swimming pools and cabins that would have made most home owners blush. However, the ship only contained around one third of the number of lifeboats needed to carry its entire capacity.

Poor safety regulation at the time meant that the Titanic was still seen as suitably prepared for disaster. The incident in question, then, stared on April 10th, 1912, when the Titanic arrived at Cherbourg, France and Queenstown, Ireland. At this point, it began to move the journey back to the USA, to New York. On the 14th April, though, the ship ran into an iceberg at around 11:40PM. With five of the sixteen watertight compartments soon buckling, the ship was one compartment over what it could actually handle. By 2:20AM, the ship was in ruins – many women and children were put onto boards, with the “women and children first” protocol for lifeboats put into action. Around two hours after the sinking took place, the RMS Carpathia arrived, and was capable of taking around 705 survivors onboard.

At the time of breaking apart, though, the ship contained well over 1,000 people. The ships destruction was a major blow to a thriving industry, but it brought about massive changes by the British and American governments with regards to maritime safety. It also led to innovations in wireless communication, which would, in the future, save many more lives. The Titanic itself was wrecked and was never found again until 1985 during a routine United States military mission. Split in two, the ship is presently in a process of gradual disintegration as it sits at around 3,784m underwater. However, many artefacts and items have been recovered from the ship, with many museums around the world storing these instead of the ship itself. The crushing nature of the story made sure that the Titanic became a major part of popular culture. Countless books, songs, movies and memorials have been created for what is the second largest ocean liner to ever sink. Only the HMHS Britannic can beat it – though the Titanic was in actual active service at the time of its sinking. last survivor of the ship, Millvina Dean, who was just two-months old at the time, died in 2009, aged 97. It’s unlikely that the RMS Titanic will ever be lifted or recovered from its tragic resting place.

Today, it serves as a reminder that even the strongest, most secure and most expensive vessels can be vulnerable.

Want to learn more about the RMS Titanic? If yes please refer to our latest blog article.



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