#325-12 (Please click for enlargement)
#325-12; Piece of brass for pipeinstalation of some kind?
#325-15 (Please click for enlargement)
#325-15; The ship was keept together with lots of huge rivets.
#325-16 (Please click for enlargement)
#325-16; Fish by the wreck of the Alexander Newsky wreck.

Alexander Newsky

10 images available

Updated 12th. of Aug. 2003

Stocklist

The Alexander Newsky was a russian fregate, that stranded in a heavy storm, 25th. of September, 1868, of the Jutland Westcoast, from Harboøre. Among the crewmembers was the son of the Russian Zar, as a part of his maritime education. Normally, stranding meant a catastrophic disaster with lots of lost lives and materials, but in this case, it was a rather succesfull rescue of the 400 men onboard the ship.
Only 4 people lost their life, thanks to the poor, but brave rescuers on land. The wreck was so huge and rich on metal, furnitures, etc. that the whole wealth of the community was increased remarkable, several years after the incident.
Today, the wreck is strongly broken down, but because of the great and famous history, it's really worth a visit.

 

ORDERING INFO

The photographs can be ordered as digital images as well as prints according to our pricelist. When ordering one or more of the images, please use the archival numbers (I.E.: #325-34) as a reference of your order. The number is found beneath each image and when touching an image with your mousepointer.

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#325-33 (Please click for enlargement)
#325-33; Handwheels found close to the boilers.
#325-20 (Please click for enlargement)
#325-20; Diver above the wreck of Alexander Newsky.
#325-18 (Please click for enlargement)
#325-18; Diver above the wreck of Alexander Newsky.
#325-24 (Please click for enlargement)
#325-24; Diver at the boilers of the Alexander Newsky.
#325-27 (Please click for enlargement)
#325-27; Lots of canonballs are laying by the wreck.
#325-34 (Please click for enlargement)
#325-34; Big rivets, polished by pieces of fishingnets.
#325-35 (Please click for enlargement)
#325-35; Big screws at the wreck.