Embroidered Picture - SS Great Britain
A piece of digitally embroidered art work based on SS Great Britain, Bristol, UK.
The image is drawn and digitally embroidered by Siân in her Bristol studio.
Also available in the collection;
Bristol Temple Meads
M Shed Crane
Availability: 10 in stock
– Size: A3 card backing 29.7 x 42 cm
– Embroidered using highest quality threads onto 100% unbleached cotton fabric
–Card backing made from recycled paper
– Carefully packaged in clear biodegradable & compostable bag made from corn starch for protection
– You will receive the actual embroidered fabric, not a printed copy
– Colours may vary slightly due to different screen resolutions
– This listing is for the art work only, no frame included
If you have any questions about any of my products or would like to discuss a custom order or larger quantities then please get in touch.
SS Great Britain
SS Great Britain is a museum ship and former passenger steamship. She was the longest passenger ship in the world from 1845 to 1854. Designed by Isambard Kingdom Brunel (1806–1859), for the Great Western Steamship Company’s transatlantic service between Bristol and New York. While other ships had been built of iron or equipped with a screw propeller, Great Britain was the first to combine these features in a large ocean-going ship. She was the first iron steamer to cross the Atlantic, which she did in 1845, in the time of 14 days.
She was scuttled and sunk in 1937. In 1970, after Great Britain had lain under water and abandoned for 33 years half a world away, Sir Jack Arnold Hayward, OBE (1923–2015) paid for the vessel to be raised and repaired enough to be towed north through the Atlantic back to the United Kingdom, and returned to the Bristol dry dock where she had been built 127 years earlier.