Wooden RMS Titanic Model Cruise Ship 14""
Wooden RMS Titanic Model Cruise Ship 14""
Wooden RMS Titanic Model Cruise Ship 14""
Wooden RMS Titanic Model Cruise Ship 14""
Wooden RMS Titanic Model Cruise Ship 14""
Wooden RMS Titanic Model Cruise Ship 14""

Wooden RMS Titanic Model Cruise Ship 14""

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Wooden RMS Titanic Model Cruise Ship 14""

Product ID: 648 Item ID: A1705 Weight: 1 LB  Dimensions: 14" x 2.5" x 6.5" (L x W x H)


“ INTERNATIONAL ORDERS. Shipping costs for all International orders are estimated. We charge a minimum of $60.00 for international orders and we will send you a quote upon receiving your order if the cost is higher. In the event that the shipping costs are higher we will additionally invoice you once you have approved the quote. We are NOT responsible for any additional fees that may be incurred by Customs at destination. We urge you to check with your local postal service in your respective country. In the event you do not claim your merchandise and it is returned you will be responsible for the shipping costs and restocking fees and any additional fees incurred while the merchandise gets returned. Please do provide us with a good phone number when you place your order in order to include it in the shipping documents.

This adorable model cruise ship is inspired by history’s most famous ocean liner, the RMS Titanic. Ideally sized to rest upon any shelf or desk, this fun and historic cruise ship model will add a touch of nautical history and maritime luxury to the décor of any room.

14" Long x 2.5" Wide x 6.5" High (1:750 scale)

Arrives fully assembled with all rigging taut
Built from scratch by our master artisans
Built from high quality woods
Detailed features include:
Rigging and stay-lines on all masts and smokestacks
Accurately hand-painted to match the real RMS Titanic
Deckhouses, cranes and lifeboats adorn the deck
Railing on superstructure and rims on all smokestacks
Thread railing on forecastle, aftcastle and atop superstructure
Titanic name on the bow
Flies the 3 flags of the actual Titanic
Two anchors at the bow and metal propeller astern

At the dawn of the 20th century, a time of great prosperity and industrial advancement known as the Gilded Age, sea travel began a transformation that would take it from an undesirable yet necessary mode of transportation to that of a luxurious and much sought after experience. At the forefront of such nautical achievement the Cunard Lines and White Star Lines sought to create the largest and most grandiose vessels the world had ever seen. Beginning in 1909 the RMS Titanic would soon come to be known as the finest ship at sea, bedecked in true finery and style and dubbed unsinkable, and soon after that would become the focus of the most well known shipwreck in history. Though short lived, this fabulous ship emerged as the largest passenger steamship in the world, carrying the wealthy, elite, and famous across the Atlantic, as well as standing as a symbol of hope for the many European passengers looking to begin life anew when they reached the United States. Both a legend and a tragedy, a shining example of man's ingenuity as well as a warning against unchecked pride, the RMS Titanic will live on forever in the annals of history.

Designed to compete with Cunard's massive ocean liners the Lusitania and the Mauretania, White Star Lines sought to create a ship of such stature that she would forever be known as the grandest ship at sea. Funded by J.P. Morgan for an estimated $7.5 million, the approximate equivalent of $170 million today, design and construction of the ship begin in earnest during the first decade of the 1900s. Renowned ship builder Thomas Andrews Jr., of Harland and Wolff Shipyards and the Institute of Naval Architects, began drafting the plans for the Titanic and her sister ship Olympic in 1907. With the aid of shipbuilder William Pirrie and general manager Alexander Carlisle, the plans for the Titanic were complete and her hull readied to be laid down for construction just two years later. By September of 1908 the plans had been approved and the ship formally ordered, and on March 31, 1909 her hull was finally laid and her destiny in sight.