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1

The wheelhouse on 'Nicola'

Description

View of wheelhouse on ?Nicola? the first SD14 to be built by Austin & Pickersgill at the Southwick shipyard, Sunderland (TWAM ref. DT.TUR/4/3732H). This set celebrates the ?Nicola?, the first in a long line of standard ships designed by the Sunderland shipyard of Austin & Pickersgill Ltd. The images document her construction from October 1967 through to her completion in February 1968. The shipbuilders commissioned the Newcastle-based firm Turners (Photography) Ltd to take weekly progress shots of the ?Nicola? and these images have given us a unique view of her development. She was the first SD14 to be completed (the name stands for ?Shelter Deck 14,000 tons deadweight?) and was designed as a replacement for the surviving ?Liberty ships?, built by American yards during the Second World War. Those Liberty ships had played a vital role in the Allied victory but by the 1960s they were fast approaching the end of their working lives. The SD14 developed by Austin & Pickersgill met the demand for economic and reliable cargo ships. The simplicity of the design meant that it could be marketed by the shipbuilders at a very competitive price. It?s success is reflected by the fact that over the course of 20 years 211 ships were built to the SD14 design by Austin Pickersgill and its licensees. Sunderland can be very proud of its remarkable shipbuilding and engineering history and the SD14 is one the City?s finest achievements. (Copyright) We're happy for you to share these digital images within the spirit of The Commons. Please cite 'Tyne & Wear Archives & Museums' when reusing. Certain restrictions on high quality reproductions and commercial use of the original physical version apply though; if you're unsure please email archives@twmuseums.org.uk

Subjects

nicola | industry | austinpickersgillltd | sunderland | shipbuilding | sd14 | southwick | shipyard | riverwear | wheelhouse | cabin | ship | vessel | shipbuildingheritage | maritimeheritage | industrialheritage | abstract | colourphotograph | digitalimage | archives | documentation | northeastofengland | impressive | unitedkingdom | interesting | fascinating | unusual | steeringwheel | october1967february1968 | progress | progression | development | construction | structure | production | nicolathefirstsd14 | standardship | sunderlandshipyard | turnersphotographyltd | shelterdeck14000tonsdeadweight | libertyships | replacement | cargoship | economics | transportation | controls | components | window | glass | interior | room | wall | shadow | floor | ceiling | beam | light | rail | platform | lever | cord | daylight | cylinder | container | debris | blur | grain | mark | door | handle | detail | engineeringhistory | communications | box | pipe

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'Nicola's engine room

Description

Inside the engine room on ?Nicola? the first SD14 to be built by Austin & Pickersgill (TWAM ref. DT.TUR/4/3732B). This set celebrates the ?Nicola?, the first in a long line of standard ships designed by the Sunderland shipyard of Austin & Pickersgill Ltd. The images document her construction from October 1967 through to her completion in February 1968. The shipbuilders commissioned the Newcastle-based firm Turners (Photography) Ltd to take weekly progress shots of the ?Nicola? and these images have given us a unique view of her development. She was the first SD14 to be completed (the name stands for ?Shelter Deck 14,000 tons deadweight?) and was designed as a replacement for the surviving ?Liberty ships?, built by American yards during the Second World War. Those Liberty ships had played a vital role in the Allied victory but by the 1960s they were fast approaching the end of their working lives. The SD14 developed by Austin & Pickersgill met the demand for economic and reliable cargo ships. The simplicity of the design meant that it could be marketed by the shipbuilders at a very competitive price. It?s success is reflected by the fact that over the course of 20 years 211 ships were built to the SD14 design by Austin Pickersgill and its licensees. Sunderland can be very proud of its remarkable shipbuilding and engineering history and the SD14 is one the City?s finest achievements. (Copyright) We're happy for you to share these digital images within the spirit of The Commons. Please cite 'Tyne & Wear Archives & Museums' when reusing. Certain restrictions on high quality reproductions and commercial use of the original physical version apply though; if you're unsure please email archives@twmuseums.org.uk

Subjects

nicola | industry | austinpickersgillltd | sunderland | shipbuilding | sd14 | southwick | shipyard | riverwear | engineroom | marineengineering | hawthornsulzerengine | maritimeheritage | colourphotograph | engine | mechanical | machine | ship | sunderlandshipyard | nut | bolt | plate | metal | steel | construction | october1967 | february1968 | shipbuilder | commission | turnersltd | progressshots | development | shelterdeck14000tonsdeadweight | libertyships | replacement | cargo | engineering | enginenameplate | hawthornsulzer | pipe | cylinder | bar | rail | floor | platform | nicolathefirstsd14 | design | striking | unusual | remarkable

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The crew's messroom on 'Nicola'

Description

View of crew?s messroom on ?Nicola? the first SD14 to be built by Austin & Pickersgill at the Southwick shipyard, Sunderland (TWAM ref. DT.TUR/4/3732R). This set celebrates the ?Nicola?, the first in a long line of standard ships designed by the Sunderland shipyard of Austin & Pickersgill Ltd. The images document her construction from October 1967 through to her completion in February 1968. The shipbuilders commissioned the Newcastle-based firm Turners (Photography) Ltd to take weekly progress shots of the ?Nicola? and these images have given us a unique view of her development. She was the first SD14 to be completed (the name stands for ?Shelter Deck 14,000 tons deadweight?) and was designed as a replacement for the surviving ?Liberty ships?, built by American yards during the Second World War. Those Liberty ships had played a vital role in the Allied victory but by the 1960s they were fast approaching the end of their working lives. The SD14 developed by Austin & Pickersgill met the demand for economic and reliable cargo ships. The simplicity of the design meant that it could be marketed by the shipbuilders at a very competitive price. It?s success is reflected by the fact that over the course of 20 years 211 ships were built to the SD14 design by Austin Pickersgill and its licensees. Sunderland can be very proud of its remarkable shipbuilding and engineering history and the SD14 is one the City?s finest achievements. (Copyright) We're happy for you to share these digital images within the spirit of The Commons. Please cite 'Tyne & Wear Archives & Museums' when reusing. Certain restrictions on high quality reproductions and commercial use of the original physical version apply though; if you're unsure please email archives@twmuseums.org.uk

Subjects

nicola | industry | austinpickersgillltd | sunderland | shipbuilding | sd14 | southwick | shipyard | riverwear | messroom | colourphotograph | digitalimage | maritime | industrial | social | abstract | nicolathefirstsd14 | shipinterior | cabin | crewsmessroom | standardship | ship | vessel | sunderlandshipyard | austinpickersgill | construction | october1967 | completion | february1968 | commission | newcastlebased | turnersphotographyltd | progressshots | development | structure | shelterdeck14000tonsdeadweight? | replacement | libertyships | cargoship | engineering | curtain | windo | glass | fascinating | informative | unusual | interesting | table | chair | cupboard | handle | timber | metal | armrest | seat | fabric | crease | wall | light | ceiling | pipe | paint | floor | cylinder | hotwatertank | shadow | board | door | porthole | tile | square | shine

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Deck view on 'Nicola'

Description

Deck view looking aft on ?Nicola? the first SD14 to be built by Austin & Pickersgill, February 1968 (TWAM ref. DT.TUR/4/3732F). This set celebrates the ?Nicola?, the first in a long line of standard ships designed by the Sunderland shipyard of Austin & Pickersgill Ltd. The images document her construction from October 1967 through to her completion in February 1968. The shipbuilders commissioned the Newcastle-based firm Turners (Photography) Ltd to take weekly progress shots of the ?Nicola? and these images have given us a unique view of her development. She was the first SD14 to be completed (the name stands for ?Shelter Deck 14,000 tons deadweight?) and was designed as a replacement for the surviving ?Liberty ships?, built by American yards during the Second World War. Those Liberty ships had played a vital role in the Allied victory but by the 1960s they were fast approaching the end of their working lives. The SD14 developed by Austin & Pickersgill met the demand for economic and reliable cargo ships. The simplicity of the design meant that it could be marketed by the shipbuilders at a very competitive price. It?s success is reflected by the fact that over the course of 20 years 211 ships were built to the SD14 design by Austin Pickersgill and its licensees. Sunderland can be very proud of its remarkable shipbuilding and engineering history and the SD14 is one the City?s finest achievements. (Copyright) We're happy for you to share these digital images within the spirit of The Commons. Please cite 'Tyne & Wear Archives & Museums' when reusing. Certain restrictions on high quality reproductions and commercial use of the original physical version apply though; if you're unsure please email archives@twmuseums.org.uk

Subjects

nicola | industry | austinpickersgillltd | sunderland | shipbuilding | sd14 | southwick | shipyard | riverwear | industrialheritage | rail | deck | nicolathefirstsd14 | austinpickersgill | ship | vessel | marine | maritimeheritage | february1968 | sunderlandshipyard | abstract | construction | shipbuildingheritage | development | structure | newcastle | turnersphotographyltd | design | sd14design | marineengineering | digitalimage | colourphotograph | interesting | impressive | unusual | fascinating | vent | cylinder | sky | land | bank | crane | buildings | blur | water | mast | rope | porthole | cabin | daylight | northeastofengland | unitedkingdom

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Stern quarter view of 'Nicola' on sea trials

Description

Starboard stern quarter view of ?Nicola? on sea trials, 13 February 1968 (TWAM ref. DT.TUR/2/52228D). She was launched at the Southwick shipyard of Austin & Pickersgill, Sunderland, 29 December 1967 This set celebrates the ?Nicola?, the first in a long line of standard ships designed by the Sunderland shipyard of Austin & Pickersgill Ltd. The images document her construction from October 1967 through to her completion in February 1968. The shipbuilders commissioned the Newcastle-based firm Turners (Photography) Ltd to take weekly progress shots of the ?Nicola? and these images have given us a unique view of her development. She was the first SD14 to be completed (the name stands for ?Shelter Deck 14,000 tons deadweight?) and was designed as a replacement for the surviving ?Liberty ships?, built by American yards during the Second World War. Those Liberty ships had played a vital role in the Allied victory but by the 1960s they were fast approaching the end of their working lives. The SD14 developed by Austin & Pickersgill met the demand for economic and reliable cargo ships. The simplicity of the design meant that it could be marketed by the shipbuilders at a very competitive price. It?s success is reflected by the fact that over the course of 20 years 211 ships were built to the SD14 design by Austin Pickersgill and its licensees. Sunderland can be very proud of its remarkable shipbuilding and engineering history and the SD14 is one the City?s finest achievements. (Copyright) We're happy for you to share these digital images within the spirit of The Commons. Please cite 'Tyne & Wear Archives & Museums' when reusing. Certain restrictions on high quality reproductions and commercial use of the original physical version apply though; if you're unsure please email archives@twmuseums.org.uk

Subjects

nicola | industry | austinpickersgillltd | sunderland | shipbuilding | sd14 | southwick | shipyard | riverwear | seatrials | blackandwhitephotograph | industrialheritage | maritimeheritage | abstract | digitalimage | impressive | fascinating | grain | mark | sky | water | vessel | ship | nicolathefirstsd14 | marine | starboard | sternquarter | 13february1968 | deck | rail | mast | rope | pole | flag | porthole | letter | crew | boat | cylinder | vent | southwickshipyard | austinpickersgill | development | construction | structure | parts | cargo | shipbuildingheritage | sd14design | marineengineering | turnersphotographyltd | ?shelterdeck14000tonsdeadweight? | northeastofengland | unitedkingdom

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Wintry scene at the Southwick shipyard

Description

Winter scene as ?Nicola?, nears completion, the first SD14 to be built by Austin & Pickersgill, Sunderland, 11 December 1967 (TWAM ref. 3396/51969 A). This set celebrates the ?Nicola?, the first in a long line of standard ships designed by the Sunderland shipyard of Austin & Pickersgill Ltd. The images document her construction from October 1967 through to her completion in February 1968. The shipbuilders commissioned the Newcastle-based firm Turners (Photography) Ltd to take weekly progress shots of the ?Nicola? and these images have given us a unique view of her development. She was the first SD14 to be completed (the name stands for ?Shelter Deck 14,000 tons deadweight?) and was designed as a replacement for the surviving ?Liberty ships?, built by American yards during the Second World War. Those Liberty ships had played a vital role in the Allied victory but by the 1960s they were fast approaching the end of their working lives. The SD14 developed by Austin & Pickersgill met the demand for economic and reliable cargo ships. The simplicity of the design meant that it could be marketed by the shipbuilders at a very competitive price. It?s success is reflected by the fact that over the course of 20 years 211 ships were built to the SD14 design by Austin Pickersgill and its licensees. Sunderland can be very proud of its remarkable shipbuilding and engineering history and the SD14 is one the City?s finest achievements. (Copyright) We're happy for you to share these digital images within the spirit of The Commons. Please cite 'Tyne & Wear Archives & Museums' when reusing. Certain restrictions on high quality reproductions and commercial use of the original physical version apply though; if you're unsure please email archives@twmuseums.org.uk

Subjects

nicola | industry | austinpickersgillltd | sunderland | shipbuilding | sd14 | southwick | shipyard | riverwear | snow | snowy | winter | industrialheritage | industrial | nicolathefirstsd14 | southwickshipyard | construction | shipbuildingheritage | abstract | maritimeheritage | development | maritime | 11december1967 | standardship | sunderlandshipyard | turnersphotographyltd | digitalimage | blackandwhitephotograph | shelterdeck14000tonsdeadweight | impressive | unusual | interesting | majestic | libertyships | engineering | sky | crane | chimney | smoke | land | buildings | ice | scaffolding | fence | timber | post | chain | cabin | wall | roof | glass | window | frame | structure | platform | panel | deck | rail | rope | grain | mark | workers | stair | water | freezing | mechanical | tools

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Double bottoms near completion

Description

Double bottoms near completion of ?Nicola?, the first SD14 to be built by Austin & Pickersgill, 23 October 1967 (TWAM ref. DT.TUR/2/51703B). This set celebrates the ?Nicola?, the first in a long line of standard ships designed by the Sunderland shipyard of Austin & Pickersgill Ltd. The images document her construction from October 1967 through to her completion in February 1968. The shipbuilders commissioned the Newcastle-based firm Turners (Photography) Ltd to take weekly progress shots of the ?Nicola? and these images have given us a unique view of her development. She was the first SD14 to be completed (the name stands for ?Shelter Deck 14,000 tons deadweight?) and was designed as a replacement for the surviving ?Liberty ships?, built by American yards during the Second World War. Those Liberty ships had played a vital role in the Allied victory but by the 1960s they were fast approaching the end of their working lives. The SD14 developed by Austin & Pickersgill met the demand for economic and reliable cargo ships. The simplicity of the design meant that it could be marketed by the shipbuilders at a very competitive price. It?s success is reflected by the fact that over the course of 20 years 211 ships were built to the SD14 design by Austin Pickersgill and its licensees. Sunderland can be very proud of its remarkable shipbuilding and engineering history and the SD14 is one the City?s finest achievements. (Copyright) We're happy for you to share these digital images within the spirit of The Commons. Please cite 'Tyne & Wear Archives & Museums' when reusing. Certain restrictions on high quality reproductions and commercial use of the original physical version apply though; if you're unsure please email archives@twmuseums.org.uk

Subjects

nicola | industry | austinpickersgillltd | sunderland | shipbuilding | sd14 | southwick | shipyard | riverwear | industrialheritage | ladder | steps | maritimeheritage | shipbuildingheritage | northeastofengland | unitedkingdom | abstract | digitalimage | blackandwhitephotograph | archives | impressive | unusual | nicolathefirstsd14 | construction | development | structure | productionline | workmen | workers | sunderlandshipyard | turnersphotographyltd | commission | progression | shelterdeck14000tonsdeadweight | libertyships | cargoship | engineering | land | bank | river | rivertyne | buildings | wall | roof | sky | crane | daylight | shadow | striking | magnificent | shade | rope | tools | working | debris | timber | pile | water | parts | window | cylinder | hole | vent | clothing | hat | glimpse | yard | remarkable | grain | standardships | design

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Double bottoms of the first SD14

Description

View of the double bottoms of ?Nicola?, the first SD14 to be built by Austin & Pickersgill, Southwick Yard, 16 October 1967 (TWAM ref. DT.TUR/2/51644A). This set celebrates the ?Nicola?, the first in a long line of standard ships designed by the Sunderland shipyard of Austin & Pickersgill Ltd. The images document her construction from October 1967 through to her completion in February 1968. The shipbuilders commissioned the Newcastle-based firm Turners (Photography) Ltd to take weekly progress shots of the ?Nicola? and these images have given us a unique view of her development. She was the first SD14 to be completed (the name stands for ?Shelter Deck 14,000 tons deadweight?) and was designed as a replacement for the surviving ?Liberty ships?, built by American yards during the Second World War. Those Liberty ships had played a vital role in the Allied victory but by the 1960s they were fast approaching the end of their working lives. The SD14 developed by Austin & Pickersgill met the demand for economic and reliable cargo ships. The simplicity of the design meant that it could be marketed by the shipbuilders at a very competitive price. It?s success is reflected by the fact that over the course of 20 years 211 ships were built to the SD14 design by Austin Pickersgill and its licensees. Sunderland can be very proud of its remarkable shipbuilding and engineering history and the SD14 is one the City?s finest achievements. (Copyright) We're happy for you to share these digital images within the spirit of The Commons. Please cite 'Tyne & Wear Archives & Museums' when reusing. Certain restrictions on high quality reproductions and commercial use of the original physical version apply though; if you're unsure please email archives@twmuseums.org.uk

Subjects

nicola | industry | austinpickersgillltd | sunderland | shipbuilding | sd14 | southwick | shipyard | riverwear | maritimeheritage | blackandwhitephotograph | debris | platform | pipe | soil | ground | timber | brick | pile | stairs | rail | metal | sheet | plate | steel | doublebottoms | southwickyard | 16october1967 | standardship | ship | vessel | sunderlandshipyard | construction | october1967 | completion | february1968 | commission | turnersltd | photography | progressshots | development | shelterdeck14000tonsdeadweight? | libertyships | striking | cargoship | engineering | crane | buildings | interesting | nicolathefirstsd14 | workers | frame | tools | sky | cloud | wire | hook | window | glass | wall | roof | industrial | machine | spark | flame | weld

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Aerial view of 'Nicola' under construction

Description

Aerial photograph of the Southwick Yard of Austin & Pickersgill Ltd, showing vessels under construction, including the ?Nicola?, 11 October 1967 (TWAM ref. DT.TUR/2/51618E). This set celebrates the ?Nicola?, the first in a long line of standard ships designed by the Sunderland shipyard of Austin & Pickersgill Ltd. The images document her construction from October 1967 through to her completion in February 1968. The shipbuilders commissioned the Newcastle-based firm Turners (Photography) Ltd to take weekly progress shots of the ?Nicola? and these images have given us a unique view of her development. She was the first SD14 to be completed (the name stands for ?Shelter Deck 14,000 tons deadweight?) and was designed as a replacement for the surviving ?Liberty ships?, built by American yards during the Second World War. Those Liberty ships had played a vital role in the Allied victory but by the 1960s they were fast approaching the end of their working lives. The SD14 developed by Austin & Pickersgill met the demand for economic and reliable cargo ships. The simplicity of the design meant that it could be marketed by the shipbuilders at a very competitive price. It?s success is reflected by the fact that over the course of 20 years 211 ships were built to the SD14 design by Austin Pickersgill and its licensees. Sunderland can be very proud of its remarkable shipbuilding and engineering history and the SD14 is one the City?s finest achievements. (Copyright) We're happy for you to share these digital images within the spirit of The Commons. Please cite 'Tyne & Wear Archives & Museums' when reusing. Certain restrictions on high quality reproductions and commercial use of the original physical version apply though; if you're unsure please email archives@twmuseums.org.uk

Subjects

nicola | industry | austinpickersgillltd | sunderland | shipbuilding | sd14 | southwick | shipyard | riverwear | aerialphotography | industrialheritage | northeastofengland | unitedkingdom | nicolathefirstsd14 | aerialphotograph | archives | digitalimage | construction | structure | blackandwhitephotograph | southwickyard | vessels | maritimeheritage | shipbuildingheritage | 11october1967 | standardship | design | sunderlandshipyard | platform | debris | components | february1968 | commisson | turnersphotographyltd | shipbuilders | development | production | shelterdeck14000tonsdeadweight | libertyships | americanyards | secondworldwar | austinpickersgill | transportation | ships | engineering | crane | river | land | bank | buildings | road | fascinating | interesting | unusual | compelling | vehicle | carpark | daylight | frame | roof | wall | row | shadow | reflection | history | heritage | city | urban | workers | economy | infrastructure | service

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m, Lisboa, Portugal

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Subjects

fundaocaloustegulbenkian | gulbenkian | bibliotecadearte | biblioteca | arte | mrionovais | mrio | novais | arquitectura | mosteirodesantamariadebelm | mosteiro | santamariadebelm | belm | escultura | escultor | nicolauchanterene | nicolau | chanterene | lisboa | portugal

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Loja Bastos Silva, Lda. Lisboa, Portugal Loja Bastos Silva, Lda. Lisboa, Portugal

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Subjects

fundaocaloustegulbenkian | fundaocaloustegulbenkian | gulbenkian | gulbenkian | bibliotecadearte | bibliotecadearte | biblioteca | biblioteca | arte | arte | mrionovais | mrionovais | mrio | mrio | novais | novais | loja | loja | ruadossapateiros | ruadossapateiros | ruadesonicolau | ruadesonicolau | lisboa | lisboa | portugal | portugal

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'Aghios Nicolaos' is launched by William Doxford & Sons

Description

View of the shipyard of William Doxford & Sons Ltd, showing the launch of the cargo ship ?Aghios Nicolaos', while the ?Dona Evgenia? is completed at the fitting out quay, 11 October 1954 (TWAM ref. DS.DOX/4/PH/1/805/3/2) Tyne & Wear Archives is proud to present a selection of images from its Sunderland shipbuilding collections. The set has been produced to celebrate Sunderland History Fair on 7 June 2014. It's a reminder of the thousands of vessels launched on the River Wear and the many outstanding achievements of Sunderland?s shipyards and their workers. These photographs reflect Sunderland?s history of innovation in shipbuilding and marine engineering from the development of turret ships in the 1890s through to the design for SD14s in the 1960s. The Sunderland shipbuilding collections are full of fascinating stories. Some of these are represented in this set, such as the ?Rondefjell?, launched in two halves on the River Wear by John Crown & Sons Ltd and then joined together on the River Tyne. The set also shows the vital part that Sunderland?s shipbuilding industry played during the First World War. William Doxford & Sons Ltd built Royal Naval destroyers such as HMS Opal, which served in the Battle of Jutland, while other yards constructed cargo ships to help keep these shores supplied. (Copyright) We're happy for you to share these digital images within the spirit of The Commons. Please cite 'Tyne & Wear Archives & Museums' when reusing. Certain restrictions on high quality reproductions and commercial use of the original physical version apply though; if you're unsure please email archives@twmuseums.org.uk

Subjects

sunderland | shipbuilding | shiplaunches | cargoship | pallionsunderland | shipyard | launch | maritimeheritage | aghiosnicolaos | williamdoxfordsonsltd | riverwear | blackandwhitephotograph | river | industrial | ?donaevgenia? | fittingout | quay | sunderlandhistoryfair | 7june2014 | vessels | marineengineering | supplies | smoke | poignant | momentous | occasion | structure | frame | platform | support | beam | plate | panel | deck | rail | steel | accesshole | accommodation | compartment | assembly | parts | bars | block | body | bow | bracket | foundation | passageway | hull | keel | mooring | planking | stern | workers | crane | buildings | windows | roof | wall | doorway | propeller | shiplaunching | slipway | ship

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Bow quarter view of 'Nicola' on sea trials

Description

Starboard bow quarter view of ?Nicola? on sea trials, 13 February 1968 (TWAM ref. DT.TUR/2/52228C). She was launched at the Southwick shipyard of Austin & Pickersgill, Sunderland, 29 December 1967 This set celebrates the ?Nicola?, the first in a long line of standard ships designed by the Sunderland shipyard of Austin & Pickersgill Ltd. The images document her construction from October 1967 through to her completion in February 1968. The shipbuilders commissioned the Newcastle-based firm Turners (Photography) Ltd to take weekly progress shots of the ?Nicola? and these images have given us a unique view of her development. She was the first SD14 to be completed (the name stands for ?Shelter Deck 14,000 tons deadweight?) and was designed as a replacement for the surviving ?Liberty ships?, built by American yards during the Second World War. Those Liberty ships had played a vital role in the Allied victory but by the 1960s they were fast approaching the end of their working lives. The SD14 developed by Austin & Pickersgill met the demand for economic and reliable cargo ships. The simplicity of the design meant that it could be marketed by the shipbuilders at a very competitive price. It?s success is reflected by the fact that over the course of 20 years 211 ships were built to the SD14 design by Austin Pickersgill and its licensees. Sunderland can be very proud of its remarkable shipbuilding and engineering history and the SD14 is one the City?s finest achievements. (Copyright) We're happy for you to share these digital images within the spirit of The Commons. Please cite 'Tyne & Wear Archives & Museums' when reusing. Certain restrictions on high quality reproductions and commercial use of the original physical version apply though; if you're unsure please email archives@twmuseums.org.uk

Subjects

nicola | industry | austinpickersgillltd | sunderland | shipbuilding | sd14 | southwick | shipyard | riverwear | seatrials

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Launch of 'Nicola' onto the River Wear

Description

View of the first SD14 'Nicola' as she is launched at the Southwick shipyard of Austin & Pickersgill, Sunderland, 29 December 1967 (TWAM ref. DT.TUR/4/AG3684C). This set celebrates the ?Nicola?, the first in a long line of standard ships designed by the Sunderland shipyard of Austin & Pickersgill Ltd. The images document her construction from October 1967 through to her completion in February 1968. The shipbuilders commissioned the Newcastle-based firm Turners (Photography) Ltd to take weekly progress shots of the ?Nicola? and these images have given us a unique view of her development. She was the first SD14 to be completed (the name stands for ?Shelter Deck 14,000 tons deadweight?) and was designed as a replacement for the surviving ?Liberty ships?, built by American yards during the Second World War. Those Liberty ships had played a vital role in the Allied victory but by the 1960s they were fast approaching the end of their working lives. The SD14 developed by Austin & Pickersgill met the demand for economic and reliable cargo ships. The simplicity of the design meant that it could be marketed by the shipbuilders at a very competitive price. It?s success is reflected by the fact that over the course of 20 years 211 ships were built to the SD14 design by Austin Pickersgill and its licensees. Sunderland can be very proud of its remarkable shipbuilding and engineering history and the SD14 is one the City?s finest achievements. (Copyright) We're happy for you to share these digital images within the spirit of The Commons. Please cite 'Tyne & Wear Archives & Museums' when reusing. Certain restrictions on high quality reproductions and commercial use of the original physical version apply though; if you're unsure please email archives@twmuseums.org.uk

Subjects

nicola | industry | austinpickersgillltd | sunderland | shipbuilding | sd14 | southwick | shipyard | riverwear | shiplaunch

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Preparing to launch 'Nicola' at the Southwick shipyard

Description

A young sponsor prepares to launch 'Nicola' at the Southwick shipyard of Austin & Pickersgill, 29 December 1967 (TWAM ref. DT.TUR/2/52036L). This set celebrates the ?Nicola?, the first in a long line of standard ships designed by the Sunderland shipyard of Austin & Pickersgill Ltd. The images document her construction from October 1967 through to her completion in February 1968. The shipbuilders commissioned the Newcastle-based firm Turners (Photography) Ltd to take weekly progress shots of the ?Nicola? and these images have given us a unique view of her development. She was the first SD14 to be completed (the name stands for ?Shelter Deck 14,000 tons deadweight?) and was designed as a replacement for the surviving ?Liberty ships?, built by American yards during the Second World War. Those Liberty ships had played a vital role in the Allied victory but by the 1960s they were fast approaching the end of their working lives. The SD14 developed by Austin & Pickersgill met the demand for economic and reliable cargo ships. The simplicity of the design meant that it could be marketed by the shipbuilders at a very competitive price. It?s success is reflected by the fact that over the course of 20 years 211 ships were built to the SD14 design by Austin Pickersgill and its licensees. Sunderland can be very proud of its remarkable shipbuilding and engineering history and the SD14 is one the City?s finest achievements. (Copyright) We're happy for you to share these digital images within the spirit of The Commons. Please cite 'Tyne & Wear Archives & Museums' when reusing. Certain restrictions on high quality reproductions and commercial use of the original physical version apply though; if you're unsure please email archives@twmuseums.org.uk

Subjects

nicola | industry | austinpickersgillltd | sunderland | shipbuilding | sd14 | southwick | shipyard | riverwear | shiplaunch

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'Nicola' getting a coat of paint

Description

View of ?Nicola? shortly before launch from the Southwick yard of Austin & Pickersgill Ltd, mid December 1967 (TWAM ref. DT.TUR/2/52047B). She's getting a coat of paint and you can now see her name. This set celebrates the ?Nicola?, the first in a long line of standard ships designed by the Sunderland shipyard of Austin & Pickersgill Ltd. The images document her construction from October 1967 through to her completion in February 1968. The shipbuilders commissioned the Newcastle-based firm Turners (Photography) Ltd to take weekly progress shots of the ?Nicola? and these images have given us a unique view of her development. She was the first SD14 to be completed (the name stands for ?Shelter Deck 14,000 tons deadweight?) and was designed as a replacement for the surviving ?Liberty ships?, built by American yards during the Second World War. Those Liberty ships had played a vital role in the Allied victory but by the 1960s they were fast approaching the end of their working lives. The SD14 developed by Austin & Pickersgill met the demand for economic and reliable cargo ships. The simplicity of the design meant that it could be marketed by the shipbuilders at a very competitive price. It?s success is reflected by the fact that over the course of 20 years 211 ships were built to the SD14 design by Austin Pickersgill and its licensees. Sunderland can be very proud of its remarkable shipbuilding and engineering history and the SD14 is one the City?s finest achievements. (Copyright) We're happy for you to share these digital images within the spirit of The Commons. Please cite 'Tyne & Wear Archives & Museums' when reusing. Certain restrictions on high quality reproductions and commercial use of the original physical version apply though; if you're unsure please email archives@twmuseums.org.uk

Subjects

nicola | industry | austinpickersgillltd | sunderland | shipbuilding | sd14 | southwick | shipyard | riverwear | painting | maritimeheritage | industrial | blackandwhitephotograph | coatofpaint | launch | ship | structure | plank | frame | plate | parts | steel | metal | december1967 | name | signage | letters | word | standard | sunderlandshipyard | construction | october1967 | completion | february1968 | commission | newcastle | turners | development | shelterdeck14000tonsdeadweight | libertyships | replacement | cargo | engineering | river | bank | water | stairs | rail | crane | window | glass | buildings | sky | cloud | landscape | wire | hook | machine | deck | cabin | pole | porthole | vegetation | intriguing | paint | coat

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View of 'Nicola' after two months' work

Description

Progress shot of ?Nicola? two months after construction work started, 4 December 1967 (TWAM ref. DT.TUR/2/51926A). She was the first SD14 to be built by Austin & Pickersgill, at their Southwick yard, Sunderland. This set celebrates the ?Nicola?, the first in a long line of standard ships designed by the Sunderland shipyard of Austin & Pickersgill Ltd. The images document her construction from October 1967 through to her completion in February 1968. The shipbuilders commissioned the Newcastle-based firm Turners (Photography) Ltd to take weekly progress shots of the ?Nicola? and these images have given us a unique view of her development. She was the first SD14 to be completed (the name stands for ?Shelter Deck 14,000 tons deadweight?) and was designed as a replacement for the surviving ?Liberty ships?, built by American yards during the Second World War. Those Liberty ships had played a vital role in the Allied victory but by the 1960s they were fast approaching the end of their working lives. The SD14 developed by Austin & Pickersgill met the demand for economic and reliable cargo ships. The simplicity of the design meant that it could be marketed by the shipbuilders at a very competitive price. It?s success is reflected by the fact that over the course of 20 years 211 ships were built to the SD14 design by Austin Pickersgill and its licensees. Sunderland can be very proud of its remarkable shipbuilding and engineering history and the SD14 is one the City?s finest achievements. (Copyright) We're happy for you to share these digital images within the spirit of The Commons. Please cite 'Tyne & Wear Archives & Museums' when reusing. Certain restrictions on high quality reproductions and commercial use of the original physical version apply though; if you're unsure please email archives@twmuseums.org.uk

Subjects

nicola | industry | austinpickersgillltd | sunderland | shipbuilding | sd14 | southwick | shipyard | riverwear

License

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Work progressing with 'Nicola'

Description

Progress shot of ?Nicola? the first SD14 to be built by Austin & Pickersgill, Southwick Yard, 27 November 1967 (TWAM ref. DT.TUR/2/51879A). This set celebrates the ?Nicola?, the first in a long line of standard ships designed by the Sunderland shipyard of Austin & Pickersgill Ltd. The images document her construction from October 1967 through to her completion in February 1968. The shipbuilders commissioned the Newcastle-based firm Turners (Photography) Ltd to take weekly progress shots of the ?Nicola? and these images have given us a unique view of her development. She was the first SD14 to be completed (the name stands for ?Shelter Deck 14,000 tons deadweight?) and was designed as a replacement for the surviving ?Liberty ships?, built by American yards during the Second World War. Those Liberty ships had played a vital role in the Allied victory but by the 1960s they were fast approaching the end of their working lives. The SD14 developed by Austin & Pickersgill met the demand for economic and reliable cargo ships. The simplicity of the design meant that it could be marketed by the shipbuilders at a very competitive price. It?s success is reflected by the fact that over the course of 20 years 211 ships were built to the SD14 design by Austin Pickersgill and its licensees. Sunderland can be very proud of its remarkable shipbuilding and engineering history and the SD14 is one the City?s finest achievements. (Copyright) We're happy for you to share these digital images within the spirit of The Commons. Please cite 'Tyne & Wear Archives & Museums' when reusing. Certain restrictions on high quality reproductions and commercial use of the original physical version apply though; if you're unsure please email archives@twmuseums.org.uk

Subjects

nicola | industry | austinpickersgillltd | sunderland | shipbuilding | sd14 | southwick | shipyard | riverwear

License

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'Nicola's stern frame in place

Description

Stern frame in place on ?Nicola?, the first SD14 to be built by Austin & Pickersgill, 20 November 1967 (TWAM ref. DT.TUR/2/51857A). This set celebrates the ?Nicola?, the first in a long line of standard ships designed by the Sunderland shipyard of Austin & Pickersgill Ltd. The images document her construction from October 1967 through to her completion in February 1968. The shipbuilders commissioned the Newcastle-based firm Turners (Photography) Ltd to take weekly progress shots of the ?Nicola? and these images have given us a unique view of her development. She was the first SD14 to be completed (the name stands for ?Shelter Deck 14,000 tons deadweight?) and was designed as a replacement for the surviving ?Liberty ships?, built by American yards during the Second World War. Those Liberty ships had played a vital role in the Allied victory but by the 1960s they were fast approaching the end of their working lives. The SD14 developed by Austin & Pickersgill met the demand for economic and reliable cargo ships. The simplicity of the design meant that it could be marketed by the shipbuilders at a very competitive price. It?s success is reflected by the fact that over the course of 20 years 211 ships were built to the SD14 design by Austin Pickersgill and its licensees. Sunderland can be very proud of its remarkable shipbuilding and engineering history and the SD14 is one the City?s finest achievements. (Copyright) We're happy for you to share these digital images within the spirit of The Commons. Please cite 'Tyne & Wear Archives & Museums' when reusing. Certain restrictions on high quality reproductions and commercial use of the original physical version apply though; if you're unsure please email archives@twmuseums.org.uk

Subjects

nicola | industry | austinpickersgillltd | sunderland | shipbuilding | sd14 | southwick | shipyard | riverwear | maritimeheritage | blackandwhitephotograph | sternframe | platform | construction | 20november1967 | standardship | october1967 | february1968 | newcastle | turnersphotographyltd | progression | development | shelterdeck14000tonsdeadweight | libertyships | replacement | alliedvictory | secondworldwar | economic | reliable | cargoships | engineering | crane | steel | metal | frame | plate | scaffold | timber | debris | cylinder | worker | stairs | bolt | nut | wire | bridge | soil | parts | sky | ground | unusual | striking

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Moving 'Nicola's stern frame into position

Description

Stern frame being manoeuvred into position on ?Nicola?, the first SD14 to be built by Austin & Pickersgill, 13 November 1967 (TWAM ref. DT.TUR/2/51828A). This set celebrates the ?Nicola?, the first in a long line of standard ships designed by the Sunderland shipyard of Austin & Pickersgill Ltd. The images document her construction from October 1967 through to her completion in February 1968. The shipbuilders commissioned the Newcastle-based firm Turners (Photography) Ltd to take weekly progress shots of the ?Nicola? and these images have given us a unique view of her development. She was the first SD14 to be completed (the name stands for ?Shelter Deck 14,000 tons deadweight?) and was designed as a replacement for the surviving ?Liberty ships?, built by American yards during the Second World War. Those Liberty ships had played a vital role in the Allied victory but by the 1960s they were fast approaching the end of their working lives. The SD14 developed by Austin & Pickersgill met the demand for economic and reliable cargo ships. The simplicity of the design meant that it could be marketed by the shipbuilders at a very competitive price. It?s success is reflected by the fact that over the course of 20 years 211 ships were built to the SD14 design by Austin Pickersgill and its licensees. Sunderland can be very proud of its remarkable shipbuilding and engineering history and the SD14 is one the City?s finest achievements. (Copyright) We're happy for you to share these digital images within the spirit of The Commons. Please cite 'Tyne & Wear Archives & Museums' when reusing. Certain restrictions on high quality reproductions and commercial use of the original physical version apply though; if you're unsure please email archives@twmuseums.org.uk

Subjects

nicola | industry | austinpickersgillltd | sunderland | shipbuilding | sd14 | southwick | shipyard | riverwear

License

No known copyright restrictions

Site sourced from

Tyne & Wear Archives & Museums | FlickR

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Bulkhead in position on 'Nicola'

Description

A bulkhead in position on ?Nicola?, the first SD14 to be built by Austin & Pickersgill, 30 October 1967 (TWAM ref. DT.TUR/2/51723A). This set celebrates the ?Nicola?, the first in a long line of standard ships designed by the Sunderland shipyard of Austin & Pickersgill Ltd. The images document her construction from October 1967 through to her completion in February 1968. The shipbuilders commissioned the Newcastle-based firm Turners (Photography) Ltd to take weekly progress shots of the ?Nicola? and these images have given us a unique view of her development. She was the first SD14 to be completed (the name stands for ?Shelter Deck 14,000 tons deadweight?) and was designed as a replacement for the surviving ?Liberty ships?, built by American yards during the Second World War. Those Liberty ships had played a vital role in the Allied victory but by the 1960s they were fast approaching the end of their working lives. The SD14 developed by Austin & Pickersgill met the demand for economic and reliable cargo ships. The simplicity of the design meant that it could be marketed by the shipbuilders at a very competitive price. It?s success is reflected by the fact that over the course of 20 years 211 ships were built to the SD14 design by Austin Pickersgill and its licensees. Sunderland can be very proud of its remarkable shipbuilding and engineering history and the SD14 is one the City?s finest achievements. (Copyright) We're happy for you to share these digital images within the spirit of The Commons. Please cite 'Tyne & Wear Archives & Museums' when reusing. Certain restrictions on high quality reproductions and commercial use of the original physical version apply though; if you're unsure please email archives@twmuseums.org.uk

Subjects

nicola | industry | austinpickersgillltd | sunderland | shipbuilding | sd14 | southwick | shipyard | riverwear

License

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Site sourced from

Tyne & Wear Archives & Museums | FlickR

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'Nicola' and 'Sygna' under construction at the Southwick yard

Description

Aerial photograph of the Southwick Yard of Austin & Pickersgill Ltd, 11 October 1967 (TWAM ref. DT.TUR/2/51618A). As well as showing 'Nicola' in the early stages of construction this image also shows the two halves of the 'Sygna'. The aft end is at the fitting out quay while the fore end is still under construction. This set celebrates the ?Nicola?, the first in a long line of standard ships designed by the Sunderland shipyard of Austin & Pickersgill Ltd. The images document her construction from October 1967 through to her completion in February 1968. The shipbuilders commissioned the Newcastle-based firm Turners (Photography) Ltd to take weekly progress shots of the ?Nicola? and these images have given us a unique view of her development. She was the first SD14 to be completed (the name stands for ?Shelter Deck 14,000 tons deadweight?) and was designed as a replacement for the surviving ?Liberty ships?, built by American yards during the Second World War. Those Liberty ships had played a vital role in the Allied victory but by the 1960s they were fast approaching the end of their working lives. The SD14 developed by Austin & Pickersgill met the demand for economic and reliable cargo ships. The simplicity of the design meant that it could be marketed by the shipbuilders at a very competitive price. It?s success is reflected by the fact that over the course of 20 years 211 ships were built to the SD14 design by Austin Pickersgill and its licensees. Sunderland can be very proud of its remarkable shipbuilding and engineering history and the SD14 is one the City?s finest achievements. (Copyright) We're happy for you to share these digital images within the spirit of The Commons. Please cite 'Tyne & Wear Archives & Museums' when reusing. Certain restrictions on high quality reproductions and commercial use of the original physical version apply though; if you're unsure please email archives@twmuseums.org.uk

Subjects

nicola | industry | sygna | austinpickersgillltd | sunderland | shipbuilding | sd14 | southwick | shipyard | riverwear | aerialphotography

License

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Aerial view of the Southwick shipyard, Sunderland

Description

Aerial photograph of the Southwick Yard of Austin & Pickersgill Ltd, showing vessels under construction, including ?Nicola?, 11 October 1967 (TWAM ref. DT.TUR/2/51618B). This set celebrates the ?Nicola?, the first in a long line of standard ships designed by the Sunderland shipyard of Austin & Pickersgill Ltd. The images document her construction from October 1967 through to her completion in February 1968. The shipbuilders commissioned the Newcastle-based firm Turners (Photography) Ltd to take weekly progress shots of the ?Nicola? and these images have given us a unique view of her development. She was the first SD14 to be completed (the name stands for ?Shelter Deck 14,000 tons deadweight?) and was designed as a replacement for the surviving ?Liberty ships?, built by American yards during the Second World War. Those Liberty ships had played a vital role in the Allied victory but by the 1960s they were fast approaching the end of their working lives. The SD14 developed by Austin & Pickersgill met the demand for economic and reliable cargo ships. The simplicity of the design meant that it could be marketed by the shipbuilders at a very competitive price. It?s success is reflected by the fact that over the course of 20 years 211 ships were built to the SD14 design by Austin Pickersgill and its licensees. Sunderland can be very proud of its remarkable shipbuilding and engineering history and the SD14 is one the City?s finest achievements. (Copyright) We're happy for you to share these digital images within the spirit of The Commons. Please cite 'Tyne & Wear Archives & Museums' when reusing. Certain restrictions on high quality reproductions and commercial use of the original physical version apply though; if you're unsure please email archives@twmuseums.org.uk

Subjects

nicola | industry | austinpickersgillltd | sunderland | shipbuilding | sd14 | southwick | shipyard | riverwear | aerialphotography

License

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Bottom shell of 'Nicola'

Description

View of the bottom shell of ?Nicola?, the first SD14 to be built by Austin & Pickersgill, Southwick Yard, 9 October 1967 (TWAM ref. DT.TUR/2/51598). This set celebrates the ?Nicola?, the first in a long line of standard ships designed by the Sunderland shipyard of Austin & Pickersgill Ltd. The images document her construction from October 1967 through to her completion in February 1968. The shipbuilders commissioned the Newcastle-based firm Turners (Photography) Ltd to take weekly progress shots of the ?Nicola? and these images have given us a unique view of her development. She was the first SD14 to be completed (the name stands for ?Shelter Deck 14,000 tons deadweight?) and was designed as a replacement for the surviving ?Liberty ships?, built by American yards during the Second World War. Those Liberty ships had played a vital role in the Allied victory but by the 1960s they were fast approaching the end of their working lives. The SD14 developed by Austin & Pickersgill met the demand for economic and reliable cargo ships. The simplicity of the design meant that it could be marketed by the shipbuilders at a very competitive price. It?s success is reflected by the fact that over the course of 20 years 211 ships were built to the SD14 design by Austin Pickersgill and its licensees. Sunderland can be very proud of its remarkable shipbuilding and engineering history and the SD14 is one the City?s finest achievements. (Copyright) We're happy for you to share these digital images within the spirit of The Commons. Please cite 'Tyne & Wear Archives & Museums' when reusing. Certain restrictions on high quality reproductions and commercial use of the original physical version apply though; if you're unsure please email archives@twmuseums.org.uk

Subjects

industry | nicola | austinpickersgillltd | sunderland | shipbuilding | sd14 | southwick | shipyard | riverwear

License

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Site sourced from

Tyne & Wear Archives & Museums | FlickR

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Subjects

windows | roof | wall | buildings | river | workers | support | bars | industrial | ship | panel | crane | body | steel | parts | smoke | bracket | platform | rail | plate | structure | quay | compartment | riverwear | foundation | beam | deck | doorway | bow | frame | mooring | block | hull | launch | supplies | shipyard | accommodation | stern | propeller | occasion | slipway | vessels | assembly | sunderland | passageway | shipbuilding | keel | poignant | cargoship | planking | momentous | aghiosnicolaos | blackandwhitephotograph | fittingout | maritimeheritage | shiplaunching | marineengineering | accesshole | shiplaunches | williamdoxfordsonsltd | pallionsunderland | 7june2014 | sunderlandhistoryfair | ‘donaevgenia’

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