Titanic Images - The Nautical Gazette
The Nautical Gazette is a technical journal dealing with ship construction and navigation in general—as a science and a practice. Features articles relating to shipping, shipbuilding, harbors, waterways, etc.
The Nautical Gazette published images about the Titanic disaster or its aftermath. It was a publication started as a weekly paper in the summer of 1871 by a mariner and explorer who had fought with Farragut before New Orleans and lived until the summer of 1912.
It presents the only authoritative list of vessels under construction at all shipyards, and its illustrations are an original and timely feature.
The RMS Titanic and the RMS Olympic Cannot, at a Distance, Be Distinguished Apart. The Nautical Gazette, 10 April 1912. GGA Image ID # 10a6875926
Sitting Room of Parlor Suite on the Steamship Titanic. The Nautical Gazette, 10 April 1912. GGA Image ID # 10a6d33224
Section of Funnel, Steamship Titanic. The Nautical Gazette, 10 April 1912. GGA Image ID # 10a6db81d6
Verandah Cafe, Steamship Titanic. The Nautical Gazette (10 April 1912) p. 5a. GGA Image ID # 10a6e6d083
First Class Dining Saloon, Steamship Titanic. The Nautical Gazette, 10 April 1912. GGA Image ID # 10a6f015c2
The Late Samuel Ward Stanton in His Studio. He was a victim of the RMS Titanic disaster. Ever since the unfortunate loss of Samuel Ward Stanton among the passengers of the "Titanic," the NAUTICAL GAZETTE has endeavored to obtain a photograph of the man which would do him justice and be appreciated by his many friends, but there appear to have been none. He was a man who preferred to be known by his works, and the best available picture of him is a snap-shot, which Mrs. Stanton found and kindly loaned to this paper for reproduction. It shows him at work and was taken in his studio in The Alpine, 33rd Street and Broadway, on 27 June 1908. Mr. Stanton was, at that time, as he had been for many years, editor of the NAUTICAL GAZETTE, but his beloved art occupied all his leisure time, and how well he improved it is shown by the many of the toric paintings he has left behind and the fame which they secured for him. He was, as is well known, returning from a trip to Europe to obtain material for the paintings for the new steamer for the Hudson River Day Line, the "Washington Irving," now being completed, when his most promising career was so suddenly cut off and a wife and three children, as well as a numerous circle of friends, left to mourn. The Nautical Gazette, 11 September 1912. GGA Image ID # 10af513425