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Postcards > North America > Canada > Newfoundland

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Item 223891    
Canada Canadian Old Postcard Labrador View from Top of Cliff Newfoundland

Vintage Old Postcard. Canada, Labrador View from Top of Cliff, Newfoundland.

Price:£1.99€2.59US$2.73
Item 222474    
Captain Scott & Terra Nova Ship, Antarctic South Pole Expedition Old RP Postcard

Vintage Old Real Photo Photograph Photographic Postcard. Portrait of Capt. Scott. Antarctic South Pole Expedition. In memory of the Antarctic Heroes, The late Captain Scott and hs Gallant Comrades who perished March 1912 at the South Pole. Terra Nova Ship. Terra Nova was a whaler and polar expedition ship. She is best known for carrying the 1910 British Antarctic Expedition, Robert Falcon Scott's last expedition. Captain Robert Falcon Scott CVO (1868 – 1912) was a Royal Navy officer and explorer who led 2 expeditions to the Antarctic regions: the Discovery expedition of 1901–1904 and the ill-fated Terra Nova expedition of 1910–1913.
Published by Rotary Photo E.C. Rotary Photograpic Series

Price:£39.99€51.99US$54.79
Item 195071    
Newfoundland The Narrows St. John's Lighthouse Panorama Canada 4115 Old Postcard

Vintage Canadian Old Postcard, Canada, Newfoundland. The Narrows, St. John's Lighthouse Panorama. Published by Ayre and Sons Limited St. John's Newfoundland.

Price:£19.99€25.99US$27.39
Item 187130    
Newfoundland Iceberg Steam Ship A Visitor Off The Narrows St. Johns Old Postcard

Vintage Canadian Old Colour Picture Postcard, Canada, Newfoundland. Iceberg, Ice Mountain. Hills. Ices. Steam Ship Steamer. An Unwelcome Visitor - Off The Narrows - St. Johns. Panorama. The Garland Chromolithograph Series. No. 60. Published by The Garland Chromolithograph

Price:£29.99€38.99US$41.09
Item 157993    
Scott's British Antarctic Expedition, aboard Terra Nova at Ross Island, Postcard

Modern Reproduced Oversized Picture Postcard. approx. 16.5cm x 12.2cm. Scott's British Antarctic Expedition 1910-1913, aboard "Terra Nova". / The Terra Nova at Ross Island. Ship, Boat. Photograph by Herbert Ponting. The Quest for the South Port. During the early 20th century's "Heroic Age" of Antarctic exploration, 4 British expeditions set sights on reaching the South Pole. The British National Antarctic Expedition of 1901-1904, led by naval officer Robert Falcon Scott aboard the ship "Discovery", came within 857km (463 nautical miles) of the pole and laid the ground for future scientific research in Antarctica. Ernest Shackleton, who had been a member Scott's expedition, then organized and led the British Antarctic Expedition (1907-1909) in hopes of being first to the pole. Reaching Antarctica aboard the "Nimrod", this expedition came within 180km (97 nautical miles) of its goal before turning back due to harsh weather, poor rations, and physical weakness. Nevertheless, expedition members were the first to reach the polar plateau, first to ascent Mount Erebus, and first to reach the South Magnetic Pole. (Shackleton's "Furthest South" record would stand until the Norwegian explorer Roald Amundsen reached Geographic South Pole in December 1911). In 1910 Scott embarked on a second expedition, aboard the "Terra Nova". Using Shackleton's route across the plateau, this expedition aimed to reach the South Pole and undertake further scientific research and exploration. The expedition accomplished its scientific goals and mapped Victoria Land and the Western Mountains. But when Scott and a small team reached the South Pole, they discovered that Amundsen had beaten them there by one month. Tragically, they all died on the return journey. Shackleton's next effort, the Imperial Trans-Antarctic Expedition of 1914-1917 aboard the "Endurance", set out to be the first to cross Antarctica. But the Endurance was destroyed by ice, and the 28 men endured 22 months in the Antarctic, isolated with poor food supplies at temperature below -37C (-35F). Eventually, Shackleton and a crew of 6 went for help in a small whaleboat, the "James Caird". Crossing 800 nautical miles of the treacherous Southern Ocean, Shackleton completed one of history's most remarkable voyages, returning within months to rescue his stranded crew. The Quest for the South Pole celebrates the achievement of all 4 expeditions through dramatic photographs taken by, among others, the distinguished photographers Herbert Ponting and Frank Hurley. These images reflect the bravery and determination of the expeditionary teams and capture a sense of the Antarctic's majestic natural beauty.
Published by RGS

Price:£3.99€5.19US$5.47
Item 144995    
Antarctic Expedition Sledge Adelie Penguin Track aboard Terra Nova 1911 Postcard

Modern Reproduced Oversized Picture Postcard. approx. 16.5cm x 12.2cm. Scott's British Antarctic Expedition 1910-1913, aboard "Terra Nova". / Adelie Penguin track and sledge track crossing, 8th December 1911. Tracks. Photograph by Herbert Ponting. The Quest for the South Port. During the early 20th century's "Heroic Age" of Antarctic exploration, 4 British expeditions set sights on reaching the South Pole. The British National Antarctic Expedition of 1901-1904, led by naval officer Robert Falcon Scott aboard the ship "Discovery", came within 857km (463 nautical miles) of the pole and laid the ground for future scientific research in Antarctica. Ernest Shackleton, who had been a member Scott's expedition, then organized and led the British Antarctic Expedition (1907-1909) in hopes of being first to the pole. Reaching Antarctica aboard the "Nimrod", this expedition came within 180km (97 nautical miles) of its goal before turning back due to harsh weather, poor rations, and physical weakness. Nevertheless, expedition members were the first to reach the polar plateau, first to ascent Mount Erebus, and first to reach the South Magnetic Pole. (Shackleton's "Furthest South" record would stand until the Norwegian explorer Roald Amundsen reached Geographic South Pole in December 1911). In 1910 Scott embarked on a second expedition, aboard the "Terra Nova". Using Shackleton's route across the plateau, this expedition aimed to reach the South Pole and undertake further scientific research and exploration. The expedition accomplished its scientific goals and mapped Victoria Land and the Western Mountains. But when Scott and a small team reached the South Pole, they discovered that Amundsen had beaten them there by one month. Tragically, they all died on the return journey. Shackleton's next effort, the Imperial Trans-Antarctic Expedition of 1914-1917 aboard the "Endurance", set out to be the first to cross Antarctica. But the Endurance was destroyed by ice, and the 28 men endured 22 months in the Antarctic, isolated with poor food supplies at temperature below -37C (-35F). Eventually, Shackleton and a crew of 6 went for help in a small whaleboat, the "James Caird". Crossing 800 nautical miles of the treacherous Southern Ocean, Shackleton completed one of history's most remarkable voyages, returning within months to rescue his stranded crew. The Quest for the South Pole celebrates the achievement of all 4 expeditions through dramatic photographs taken by, among others, the distinguished photographers Herbert Ponting and Frank Hurley. These images reflect the bravery and determination of the expeditionary teams and capture a sense of the Antarctic's majestic natural beauty.
Published by RGS

Price:£2.99€3.89US$4.1
Item 105314    
FURLING Mailsail of TERRA NOVA, British ANTARCTIC Expedition 1910 Repro Postcard

MModern Reproduction Photo Picture Postcard, British Antarctic Expedition 1910-1913, Led by Captain Robert Falcon Scott. Furling the Terra Nova's Mailsail in the pack. Sailing Boat, Ship. Schooner. Sail. By Photographer Herbert Ponting, December 1910. In 1910 Scott set out on his fateful expedition to the South Pole. He reached his goal on the 18th January 1912. / Had we lived, I should have had a tale to tell of the hardihood, endurance, and courage of my companions which would have stirred the heart of every Englishman. - Robert Falcon Scott, Message to the Public, c.29 March 1912.
Published by RGS

Price:£1.99€2.59US$2.73
Item 105307    
TERRA NOVA SHIP Reflections Broken Ice Brtish ANTARCTIC Expedition 1911 Postcard

Modern Reproduction Photo Picture Postcard, British Antarctic Expedition 1910-1913, Led by Captain Robert Falcon Scott. Beautiful Broken Ice, reflections and Terra Nova Ship. Sailing Boat, Schooner. By Photographer Herbert Ponting, 7th January, 1911. In 1910 Scott set out on his fateful expedition to the South Pole. He reached his goal on the 18th January 1912. / Had we lived, I should have had a tale to tell of the hardihood, endurance, and courage of my companions which would have stirred the heart of every Englishman. - Robert Falcon Scott, Message to the Public, c.29 March 1912.
Published by RGS

Price:£3.99€5.19US$5.47
Item 105282    
British ANTARCTIC Expedition 1910 Postcard Ice Point TERRA NOVA Held up in Pack

Modern Reproduction Photo Picture Postcard, SHIPPING. British Antarctic Expedition 1910-1913, Led by Captain Robert Falcon Scott. Sailing Boat, Ship. Schooner. Shipping. The Terra Nova held up in the pack, Ice point in the foreground. By Photographer Herbert Ponting, 13th December 1910. In 1910 Scott set out on his fateful expedition to the South Pole. He reached his goal on the 18th January 1912. / Had we lived, I should have had a tale to tell of the hardihood, endurance, and courage of my companions which would have stirred the heart of every Englishman. - Robert Falcon Scott, Message to the Public, c.29 March 1912.
Published by RGS

Price:£1.99€2.59US$2.73