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(K07), HMS Charger, HMS Charger (P292), HMS Charity, HMS Charity (R29), HMS Charlestown, HMS Charybdis, HMS Charybdis (88), HMS Charybdis (F75), HMS Chaser (D32), HMS Chatham, HMS Chatham (1788), HMS Chatham (F87), HMS Cheam (1919), HMS Chelmsford, HMS Cheltenham, HMS Cherub (1806), HMS Cheshire, HMS Chester, HMS Chester (1915), HMS Chichester, HMS Chichester (F59), HMS Chiddingfold (M37), HMS Chilcompton (M1122), HMS Churchill, HMS Churchill (S46), HMS Circe, HMS Cleopatra, HMS Cleopatra (33), HMS Cleopatra (F28), HMS Clio, HMS Clio (1807), HMS Clonmel (1918), HMS Clyde, HMS Clyde (P257), HMS Cobra (1899), HMS Collingwood, HMS Collingwood (1882), HMS Collingwood (1908), HMS Collingwood (shore establishment), HMS Colossus, HMS Colossus (1787), HMS Colossus (1803), HMS Colossus (1910), HMS Comet, HMS Commonwealth (1903), HMS Comus (1914), HMS Condor, HMS Confiance (1814), HMS Congo (1816), HMS Conqueror, HMS Conqueror (1801), HMS Conqueror (1881), HMS Conqueror (1911), HMS Conqueror (S48), HMS Conway, HMS Conway Castle, HMS Cook (K638), HMS Cornwall, HMS Cornwall (1692), HMS Cornwall (1761), HMS Cornwall (1812), HMS Cornwall (1902), HMS Cornwall (56), HMS Cornwall (F99), HMS Cornwallis (1901), HMS Coromandel, HMS Corunna (D97), HMS Cossack, HMS Cossack (1907), HMS Cottesmore, HMS Cottesmore (M32), HMS Courageous, HMS Courageous (50), HMS Courageous (S50), HMS Coventry, HMS Coventry (1757), HMS Coventry (D118), HMS Coventry (F98), HMS Craigie (1918), HMS Cranham (M2701), HMS Cressy (1899), HMS Cricket (1915), HMS Cromer, HMS Cromer (M103), HMS Crossbow (D96), HMS Crusader (1909), HMS Culloden, HMS Culloden (1776), HMS Cumberland, HMS Cumberland (57), HMS Cumberland (F85), HMS Cupar (1918), HMS Curacoa, HMS Curacoa (D41), HMS Cyclops, HMS D1, HMS D2, HMS D3, HMS D5, HMS D6, HMS D7, HMS D8, HMS Daedalus, HMS Daedalus (1826), HMS Dainty (D108), HMS Dalrymple (K427), HMS Dampier (K611), HMS Danae, HMS Danae (D44), HMS Danae (F47), HMS Daring, HMS Daring (D05), HMS Daring (D32), HMS Darsham (M2619), HMS Dasher, HMS Dasher (D37), HMS Dasher (P280), HMS Dauntless, HMS Dauntless (D33), HMS Decoy, HMS Decoy (H75), HMS Defence, HMS Defence (1763), HMS Defence (1861), HMS Defence (1907), HMS Defender (D114), HMS Defender (D36), HMS Defiance, HMS Defiance (1783), HMS Defiance (1861), HMS Delhi, HMS Delhi (D47), HMS Delight (D119), HMS Denbigh Castle (K696), HMS Detroit (1812), HMS Detroit (1813), HMS Devastation, HMS Devastation (1804), HMS Devastation (1871), HMS Devonshire, HMS Devonshire (39), HMS Devonshire (D02), HMS Diadem (84), HMS Diamond, HMS Diamond (1774), HMS Diamond (D34), HMS Diamond (D35), HMS Diamond (H22), HMS Diana, HMS Diana (D126), HMS Diana (H49), HMS Dido, HMS Dido (1869), HMS Dido (37), HMS Dido (F104), HMS Didon (1805), HMS Diomede, HMS Diomede (D92), HMS Diomede (F16), HMS Discovery, HMS Discovery (1789), HMS Dolphin, HMS Dolphin (1751), HMS Dolphin (shore establishment), HMS Donovan, HMS Donovan (1918), HMS Dorsetshire, HMS Dorsetshire (40), HMS Dragon, HMS Dragon (D35), HMS Dragon (D46), HMS Drake, HMS Drake (1777), HMS Dreadnought, HMS Dreadnought (1801), HMS Dreadnought (1875), HMS Dreadnought (1906), HMS Dreadnought (S101), HMS Dryad, HMS Dryad (establishment), HMS Dublin, HMS Duke, HMS Duke of Gloucester (1807), HMS Duke of Wellington (1852), HMS Duke of York, HMS Duke of York (17), HMS Dulverton, HMS Dulverton (L63), HMS Dulverton (M35), HMS Dumbarton Castle, HMS Dumbarton Castle (P265), HMS Duncan, HMS Duncan (D37), HMS Duncan (D99), HMS Duncan (F80), HMS Dundas (F48), HMS Dundee (L84), HMS Dunedin, HMS Dunkirk, HMS Dunkirk (D09), HMS Dunraven, HMS E11, HMS E15, HMS E18, HMS E19, HMS E3, HMS Eagle, HMS Eagle (1918), HMS Eagle (R05), HMS Earnest (1896), HMS Eastbourne (F73), HMS Echo, HMS Echo (H87), HMS Eclipse, HMS Edgar, HMS Edinburgh, HMS Edinburgh (16), HMS Edinburgh (1882), HMS Edinburgh (D97), HMS Effingham (D98), HMS Egeria, HMS Egret (L75), HMS Electra, HMS Electra (H27), HMS Elephant, HMS Elephant (1786), HMS Emerald, HMS Emerald (D66), HMS Emperor, HMS Emperor (D98), HMS Emperor of India, HMS Empire Battleaxe, HMS Empress (D42), HMS Enard Bay (K435), HMS Endeavour, HMS Endurance, HMS Endurance (1967), HMS Endurance (A171), HMS Endymion, HMS Endymion (1797), HMS Engadine, HMS Engadine (1941), HMS Enterprise (1705), HMS Enterprise (1774), HMS Enterprise (1864), HMS Enterprise (A71), HMS Enterprise (D52), HMS Enterprise (H88), HMS Erebus, HMS Erebus (1807), HMS Erebus (1826), HMS Erin, HMS Erne, HMS Eskimo, HMS Eskimo (F119), HMS Essex, HMS Europa, HMS Euryalus, HMS Euryalus (1803), HMS Euryalus (1853), HMS Euryalus (42), HMS Euryalus (F15), HMS Eurydice (1843), HMS Example (P165), HMS Excalibur, HMS Excellent (shore establishment), HMS Exeter, HMS Exeter (68), HMS Exeter (D89), HMS Exmouth, HMS Exmouth (F84), HMS Exploit (P167), HMS Explorer (P164), HMS Explorer (submarine), HMS Express, HMS Express (1896), HMS Express (H61), HMS Express (P163), HMS Falmouth, HMS Falmouth (F113), HMS Fame, HMS Fame (1759), HMS Fantome (1810), HMS Faulknor (H62), HMS Fawn (A325), HMS Fearless, HMS Fearless (L10), HMS Fencer (D64), HMS Ferret, HMS Fieldfare, HMS Fife (D20), HMS Fiji (58), HMS Finisterre (D55), HMS Finwhale (S05), HMS Flamingo, HMS Fleetwood, HMS Flint Castle (K383), HMS Flirt, HMS Flycatcher, HMS Foresight (H68), HMS Forest Moor, HMS Formidable, HMS Formidable (1898), HMS Formidable (67), HMS Forth, HMS Forth (A187), HMS Foudroyant, HMS Foudroyant (1798), HMS Fox, HMS Fox (1780), HMS Fox (1893), HMS Fox (A320), HMS Foxhound, HMS Frettenham (M2702), HMS Frolic, HMS Furious, HMS Furious (47), HMS Fury, HMS Fury (1814), HMS G9, HMS Gabbard (D47), HMS Gaiete (1797), HMS Galatea, HMS Galatea (1794), HMS Galatea (1887), HMS Galatea (1914), HMS Galatea (71), HMS Galatea (F18), HMS Gallant, HMS Gallant (H59), HMS Gambia (48), HMS Ganges, HMS Ganges (1782), HMS Ganges (1821), HMS Gannet, HMS Gannet (1878), HMS Garland, HMS Garland (H37), HMS Gaspee, HMS Gentian (K90), HMS Geranium, HMS Ghurka (1907), HMS Gibraltar, HMS Gibraltar (1892), HMS Gipsy, HMS Gipsy (H63), HMS Gladiator, HMS Gladiator (1896), HMS Gladiolus, HMS Gladiolus (K34), HMS Glamorgan (D19), HMS Glasgow, HMS Glasgow (D88), HMS Glatton, HMS Glatton (1795), HMS Glatton (1871), HMS Gleaner (H86), HMS Glorious, HMS Glory, HMS Glory (R62), HMS Gloucester, HMS Gloucester (D96), HMS Glowworm, HMS Glowworm (H92), HMS Gnat, HMS Gnat (T60), HMS Goliath, HMS Goliath (1898), HMS Good Hope, HMS Good Hope (1901), HMS Goodson (K480), HMS Gorgon, HMS Gorgon (1914), HMS Grafton, HMS Grafton (F51), HMS Grafton (F80), HMS Grafton (H89), HMS Grampus, HMS Grampus (1802), HMS Grampus (N56), HMS Graph, HMS Grasshopper, HMS Gravelines (D24), HMS Grenade, HMS Grenade (H86), HMS Grenville, HMS Grenville (H03), HMS Greyhound, HMS Greyhound (H05), HMS Griffin, HMS Griffin (H31), HMS Griffon (1896), HMS Grimsby (M108), HMS Griper (1813), HMS Guadeloupe (1763), HMS Guardian, HMS Guardian (1784), HMS Guardian (1932), HMS Guerrière, HMS Gurkha, HMS Gurkha (F122), HMS Gurkha (G63), HMS H44, HMS H5, HMS H6, HMS Halcyon, HMS Halcyon (1894), HMS Halcyon (J42), HMS Hampshire, HMS Hampshire (1903), HMS Hampshire (D06), HMS Hannibal (1786), HMS Hardy, HMS Hardy (1936), HMS Hasty, HMS Hasty (H24), HMS Havock, HMS Havock (1893), HMS Havock (H43), HMS Hebe, HMS Hebe (J24), HMS Hecate (A137), HMS Hecla, HMS Hecla (1815), HMS Hecla (A133), HMS Hector, HMS Hector (1861), HMS Hedingham Castle, HMS Hedingham Castle (K529), HMS Herald, HMS Herald (H138), HMS Hercule (1798), HMS Hercules, HMS Hercules (1815), HMS Hercules (1868), HMS Hercules (1910), HMS Hereward (H93), HMS Hermes, HMS Hermes (1898), HMS Hermes (95), HMS Hermes (R12), HMS Hermione, HMS Hermione (1782), HMS Hermione (1893), HMS Hermione (74), HMS Hermione (F58), HMS Hero (1885), HMS Hero (H99), HMS Heron, HMS Hesperus (H57), HMS Heureux (1800), HMS Hibernia, HMS Hibernia (1804), HMS Hibernia (1905), HMS Hibiscus, HMS Highflyer, HMS Hindustan (1903), HMS Hogue, HMS Hogue (1900), HMS Hogue (D74), HMS Holland 1, HMS Holland 2, HMS Holland 3, HMS Holland 4, HMS Holland 5, HMS Hollyhock (K64), HMS Hood, HMS Hood (1891), HMS Hornet, HMS Hornet (1854), HMS Hostile (H55), HMS Hotspur, HMS Hotspur (1870), HMS Hotspur (H01), HMS Howe, HMS Howe (1860), HMS Howe (1885), HMS Howe (32), HMS Hunter, HMS Hunter (D80), HMS Hunter (H35), HMS Hurricane (H06), HMS Hursley (L84), HMS Hurst Castle (K416), HMS Hurworth (M39), HMS Hussar, HMS Hussar (1763), HMS Hussar (1894), HMS Hyacinth, HMS Hyacinth (1829), HMS Hyacinth (1898), HMS Hydra, HMS Hydra (1797), HMS Hydra (1838), HMS Hydra (1912), HMS Hydra (A144), HMS Hydra (J275), HMS Hyperion, HMS Hyperion (H97), HMS Hythe (J194), HMS Ibis (U99), HMS Icarus, HMS Icarus (D03), HMS Ilex (D61), HMS Illustrious, HMS Illustrious (1896), HMS Illustrious (87), HMS Illustrious (R06), HMS Imogen, HMS Imogen (D44), HMS Imperial (D09), HMS Imperieuse, HMS Implacable, HMS Implacable (1805), HMS Implacable (1899), HMS Implacable (R86), HMS Impregnable, HMS Impulsive (D11), HMS Inconstant, HMS Inconstant (1868), HMS Inconstant (H49), HMS Indefatigable, HMS Indefatigable (1784), HMS Indefatigable (1909), HMS Indefatigable (R10), HMS Indomitable, HMS Indomitable (1907), HMS Indomitable (92), HMS Indus, HMS Indus (1839), HMS Inflexible, HMS Inflexible (1876), HMS Inflexible (1907), HMS Inglefield (D02), HMS Intrepid, HMS Intrepid (D10), HMS Intrepid (L11), HMS Inverness (M102), HMS Invincible, HMS Invincible (1747), HMS Invincible (1765), HMS Invincible (1869), HMS Invincible (1907), HMS Invincible (R05), HMS Iris, HMS Iron Duke, HMS Iron Duke (1912), HMS Iron Duke (F234), HMS Irresistible, HMS Irresistible (1898), HMS Isham (M2703), HMS Isis, HMS Isis (D87), HMS Itchen, HMS Ithuriel, HMS Ithuriel (H05), HMS Ivanhoe, HMS Ivanhoe (D16), HMS Ivy, HMS J1, HMS J2, HMS J3, HMS J4, HMS J5, HMS J7, HMS Jackal, HMS Jackal (F22), HMS Jaguar, HMS Jaguar (F34), HMS Jaguar (F37), HMS Jamaica, HMS Jamaica (44), HMS Janus, HMS Janus (F53), HMS Jason, HMS Java, HMS Java (1811), HMS Javelin (F61), HMS Jersey, HMS Jersey (1736), HMS Jersey (F72), HMS Jervis, HMS Jervis Bay, HMS Jumna (1866), HMS Juno, HMS Juno (1844), HMS Juno (1895), HMS Juno (F46), HMS Juno (F52), HMS Jupiter, HMS Jupiter (1895), HMS Jupiter (F60), HMS Jupiter (F85), HMS Justice (W140), HMS Jutland, HMS Jutland (D62), HMS K1, HMS K13, HMS K26, HMS K5, HMS Kandahar (F28), HMS Kangaroo, HMS Kangaroo (1900), HMS Kashmir, HMS Kashmir (F12), HMS Keith, HMS Kelly (F01), HMS Kelvin (F37), HMS Kemerton (M1156), HMS Kempthorne (K483), HMS Kenilworth Castle (K420), HMS Kent, HMS Kent (1901), HMS Kent (54), HMS Kent (D12), HMS Kent (F78), HMS Kenya (14), HMS Keppel (F85), HMS Khedive (D62), HMS King Edward VII, HMS King George V, HMS King George V (1911), HMS King George V (41), HMS Kingfisher, HMS Kingfisher (1879), HMS Kingfisher (L70), HMS Kingfisher (P260), HMS Kingham (M2704), HMS Kingston, HMS Kingston (F64), HMS Kirkliston (M1157), HMS Kite, HMS Kite (U87), HMS Knaresborough Castle (K389), HMS La Hogue, HMS Ladybird, HMS Ladybird (1916), HMS Laforey (1913), HMS Lagos (D44), HMS Lancaster, HMS Lancaster (F229), HMS Lance, HMS Lance (1914), HMS Landrail, HMS Largo Bay (K423), HMS Largs, HMS Latona (1781), HMS Launceston Castle (K397), HMS Lawford, HMS Leamington, HMS Leamington (1918), HMS Leander, HMS Leander (1780), HMS Leander (1813), HMS Leander (F109), HMS Leda, HMS Leda (1800), HMS Ledbury, HMS Ledbury (M30), HMS Lee (1814), HMS Leeds Castle, HMS Leeds Castle (K384), HMS Leeds Castle (P258), HMS Legion, HMS Legion (G74), HMS Leonidas, HMS Leopard, HMS Leopard (1790), HMS Leopard (F14), HMS Leviathan, HMS Leviathan (1790), HMS Lewes, HMS Liberty, HMS Lichfield, HMS Lichfield (1746), HMS Lightning, HMS Lightning (1876), HMS Lincoln, HMS Lincoln (F99), HMS Linnet, HMS Linnet (1814), HMS Lion, HMS Lion (1777), HMS Lion (1910), HMS Lion (C34), HMS Lively, HMS Lively (1756), HMS Lively (1794), HMS Lively (1804), HMS Lively (1900), HMS Liverpool, HMS Liverpool (1758), HMS Liverpool (1814), HMS Liverpool (1860), HMS Liverpool (1909), HMS Liverpool (C11), HMS Liverpool (D92), HMS Lizard, HMS Llandaff (F61), HMS Loch Alvie (K428), HMS Loch Dunvegan (K425), HMS Loch Fada (K390), HMS Loch Glendhu (K619), HMS Loch Insh (K433), HMS Loch Killin (K391), HMS Loch Killisport (K628), HMS Loch Lomond (K437), HMS Loch More (K639), HMS Locust, HMS Locust (1896), HMS Locust (T28), HMS Lofoten (K07), HMS London, HMS London (1840), HMS London (1899), HMS London (69), HMS London (D16), HMS London (F95), HMS Londonderry, HMS Londonderry (F108), HMS Lookout, HMS Lookout (G32), HMS Lord Clyde (1864), HMS Lord Nelson, HMS Lord Nelson (1906), HMS Lord Warden (1865), HMS Lossie (K303), HMS Lowestoffe (1756), HMS Lowestoft, HMS Lowestoft (F103), HMS LST 3041, HMS Lutine, HMS Lutine (1779), HMS Lydiard, HMS Lydiard (1914), HMS Lyme, HMS Lyme (1748), HMS Lynx, HMS Lynx (F27), HMS Lysander, HMS M1, HMS M3, HMS M33, HMS M4, HMS Macedonian, HMS Madagascar, HMS Madagascar (1811), HMS Maenad (J335), HMS Magdala (1870), HMS Magnanime, HMS Magnanime (1780), HMS Magnificent, HMS Magnificent (1766), HMS Magnificent (1894), HMS Magpie, HMS Maidstone, HMS Maidstone (1937), HMS Majestic, HMS Majestic (1895), HMS Malaya, HMS Malcolm, HMS Malcolm (D19), HMS Malcolm (F88), HMS Mallow (1915), HMS Manchester, HMS Manchester (15), HMS Manchester (D95), HMS Manica, HMS Mansfield, HMS Maori (1909), HMS Mariner, HMS Mariner (J380), HMS Marlborough, HMS Marlborough (1912), HMS Marlborough (F233), HMS Mars, HMS Mars (1794), HMS Mary Rose, HMS Mashona (F59), HMS Matabele (F26), HMS Matapan (D43), HMS Mauritius, HMS Mauritius (80), HMS Medea, HMS Medway, HMS Medway (1928), HMS Mermaid, HMS Mersey, HMS Mersey (1858), HMS Mersey (1913), HMS Mersey (P283), HMS Mersham (M2709), HMS Meteor, HMS Meteorite, HMS Middleton, HMS Middleton (M34), HMS Mildura (1889), HMS Mileham (M2711), HMS Minden (1810), HMS Minerva, HMS Minerva (1780), HMS Minerva (1895), HMS Minerva (F45), HMS Minos, HMS Minotaur, HMS Minotaur (1793), HMS Minotaur (1863), HMS Mohawk, HMS Mohawk (1907), HMS Mohawk (F125), HMS Mohawk (F31), HMS Monarch, HMS Monarch (1868), HMS Monarch (1911), HMS Monmouth, HMS Monmouth (1667), HMS Monmouth (1901), HMS Monmouth (F235), HMS Montclare (F85), HMS Montrose, HMS Montrose (F236), HMS Morecambe Bay (K624), HMS Mounts Bay (K627), HMS Murray (F91), HMS Myrmidon, HMS Nabob, HMS Nabob (D77), HMS Naiad, HMS Naiad (1797), HMS Naiad (93), HMS Naiad (F39), HMS Nairana, HMS Nairana (D05), HMS Napier, HMS Narcissus, HMS Narwhal (S03), HMS Nautilus, HMS Nautilus (1910), HMS Nautilus (1914), HMS Neasham (M2712), HMS Nelson, HMS Nelson (1876), HMS Nelson (28), HMS Neptune, HMS Neptune (1797), HMS Neptune (1909), HMS Neptune (20), HMS New Zealand, HMS New Zealand (1911), HMS Newcastle, HMS Newcastle (C76), HMS Newcastle (D87), HMS Newfoundland (59), HMS Newmarket, HMS Newport, HMS Niger, HMS Nile (1888), HMS Nomad, HMS Nonsuch, HMS Norfolk, HMS Norfolk (1693), HMS Norfolk (1757), HMS Norfolk (78), HMS Norfolk (D21), HMS Norfolk (F230), HMS Northumberland, HMS Northumberland (1866), HMS Northumberland (F238), HMS Nottingham, HMS Nottingham (D91), HMS Nubian, HMS Nubian (1909), HMS Nubian (F131), HMS Nubian (F36), HMS Nymph, HMS Nymphe, HMS Obedient, HMS Oberon, HMS Oberon (S09), HMS Ocean, HMS Ocean (1805), HMS Ocean (1862), HMS Ocean (1898), HMS Ocean (L12), HMS Ocean (R68), HMS Ocelot (S17), HMS Odin, HMS Odin (N84), HMS Odin (S10), HMS Offa, HMS Offa (G29), HMS Olympus (S12), HMS Onslaught, HMS Onslaught (S14), HMS Onslow, HMS Onslow (G17), HMS Onyx, HMS Onyx (S21), HMS Opal, HMS Opal (1915), HMS Opossum (S19), HMS Opportune (S20), HMS Oracle (S16), HMS Orange, HMS Orange Tree, HMS Orestes, HMS Orestes (1781), HMS Orion, HMS Orion (1787), HMS Orion (1854), HMS Orion (1879), HMS Orion (1910), HMS Orion (85), HMS Orlando (1858), HMS Orpheus, HMS Orpheus (1773), HMS Orpheus (1860), HMS Orpheus (S11), HMS Orwell, HMS Orwell (1898), HMS Orwell (G98), HMS Osiris (S13), HMS Ossory, HMS Ossory (1915), HMS Otranto, HMS Otter (S15), HMS Otus, HMS Otus (S18), HMS Otway, HMS Owen (K640), HMS Oxford, HMS Oxford Castle (K692), HMS Oxley, HMS P311, HMS P32, HMS P32 (1940), HMS P33, HMS P33 (1941), HMS P36, HMS P38, HMS P48, HMS P48 (1942), HMS P556, HMS Pactolus, HMS Pactolus (1813), HMS Padstow Bay (K608), HMS Paladin (G69), HMS Pallas, HMS Pallas (1865), HMS Palliser (F94), HMS Palomares, HMS Pandora, HMS Pandora (1779), HMS Panther (1897), HMS Panther (G41), HMS Parthian, HMS Parthian (N75), HMS Pathfinder, HMS Patroller (D07), HMS Pegasus, HMS Pegasus (1897), HMS Pegasus (1917), HMS Pellew (F62), HMS Pelorus, HMS Pelorus (1808), HMS Pelorus (1896), HMS Pelorus (J291), HMS Pembroke (M107), HMS Penelope, HMS Penelope (1867), HMS Penelope (97), HMS Penelope (F127), HMS Penn (G77), HMS Penzance, HMS Penzance (M106), HMS Perseus, HMS Perseus (R51), HMS Petard (G56), HMS Peterhead (J59), HMS Petersham (M2718), HMS Pevensey Castle (K449), HMS Phaeton, HMS Phaeton (1782), HMS Phoebe (1795), HMS Phoebe (43), HMS Phoebe (F42), HMS Phoenix, HMS Pickle, HMS Pickle (1800), HMS Picotee (K63), HMS Pineham (M2719), HMS Pioneer, HMS Pioneer (R76), HMS Plumper (1848), HMS Plym, HMS Plym (K271), HMS Plymouth, HMS Plymouth (F126), HMS Poictiers, HMS Polychrest, HMS Polyphemus, HMS Polyphemus (1782), HMS Polyphemus (1881), HMS Pomone, HMS Pomone (1805), HMS Pomone (1809), HMS Popham (M2782), HMS Poppy, HMS Porlock Bay (K650), HMS Porpoise (S01), HMS Portchester Castle (K362), HMS Portland, HMS Portland (F79), HMS Poseidon (P99), HMS Postillion (J296), HMS Powerful, HMS Premier (D23), HMS President, HMS President (1918), HMS Pretoria Castle (F61), HMS Prince, HMS Prince (1788), HMS Prince George, HMS Prince of Wales, HMS Prince of Wales (1860), HMS Prince of Wales (1902), HMS Prince of Wales (53), HMS Prince of Wales (R09), HMS Prince Regent (1814), HMS Princess 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"Babbacombe" Lee is the seventh album by English folk rock group Fairport Convention.
A Woman of Substance is a novel by Barbara Taylor Bradford, published in 1979. The novel is the first of a seven-book saga about the fortunes of a retail empire and the machinations of the business elite across three generations. The series, featuring Emma Harte and her family also includes Hold The Dream, To Be The Best, Emma's Secret, Unexpected Blessings, Just Rewards and Breaking the Rules. A Woman of Substance was adapted as an eponymous television miniseries as were the sequels Hold The Dream and To Be The Best.
The A- and B-class destroyers were a group of 18 destroyers built for the Royal Navy during the late 1920s, with two additional ships built for the Royal Canadian Navy.
The A class as designated in 1913 was a heterogeneous group of torpedo boat destroyers (TBDs) built for the Royal Navy in the mid-1890s.
The A class was the Royal Navy's first class of British-designed submarines.
Commander Archibald Bruce Campbell (21 January 1881 – 11 April 1966) was a British naval officer and radio broadcaster, born in Peckham, London.
Arthur Nelson Field (27 February 1882 – 3 January 1963) was a New Zealander journalist, writer and political activist.
Sir Alan Patrick Herbert CH (24 September 1890 – 11 November 1971), usually known as A. P. Herbert or simply A. P. H., was an English humorist, novelist, playwright and law reform activist who served as an Independent Member of Parliament (MP) for Oxford University from the 1935 general election to the 1950 general election, when university constituencies were abolished.
Alan William Halliday Pearsall (born in Leeds on 14 November 1925 - died in London on 31 March 2006) was a naval and railway historian, who served for thirty years from 1955 to 1985 on the staff of the National Maritime Museum, Greenwich.
The A3, known as the Portsmouth Road or London Road in sections, is a major road connecting London and Portsmouth passing close to Kingston upon Thames, Guildford, Haslemere and Petersfield.
AAC Middle Wallop is a British Army base near the Hampshire village of Middle Wallop.
Don Aaron Nunez Cardozo, GMH (1762–1834) was a Jewish English businessman, who established in Gibraltar and was consul for Tunis and Algiers in Gibraltar around 1805.
Aaron Manby was a landmark vessel in the science of shipbuilding as the first iron steamship to go to sea.
The Aérospatiale Gazelle is a French five-seat helicopter, commonly used for light transport, scouting and light attack duties.
The Aérospatiale SA 330 Puma is a four-bladed, twin-engined medium transport/utility helicopter.
The Abadan Crisis (بحران آبادان Bohrân-e Âbâdân) occurred from 1951 to 1954, after Iran nationalised the Iranian assets of the Anglo-Iranian Oil Company (AIOC) and expelled Western companies from oil refineries in the city of Abadan (see Abadan Refinery).
The Abdiel class were a class of six fast minelayers commissioned into the Royal Navy and active during the Second World War. They were also known as the Manxman class and as "mine-laying cruisers". These ships were armed with a wide variety of defensive weapons from 0.5-inch (12.7mm) machine guns to the main armament. They were also equipped with a wide array of radars, along with their normal complement of mines. They were easily mistaken for destroyers. Half the class was lost through enemy action during the Second World War; the others saw post-war service, and the last example was scrapped in the early 1970s.
There have been four Abdy baronetcies.
The Abercrombie class of monitors served in the Royal Navy during the First World War.
Aberdare (Aberdâr) is a town in the Cynon Valley area of Rhondda Cynon Taf, Wales, at the confluence of the Rivers Dare (Dâr) and Cynon.
The Aberdeen Act of 1845 was an Act of the Parliament of the United Kingdom (citation 8 & 9 Vict c. 122) passed during the reign Queen Victoria on August 9.
Aberdeen is a coastal neighborhood in Sierra Leone's capital of Freetown.
Aberdeenshire was a Scottish county constituency of the House of Commons of the Parliament of Great Britain from 1708 to 1800 and of the House of Commons of the Parliament of the United Kingdom from 1801 until 1868.
The Aberdonia is a British pre-war motor yacht moored at Chelsea Harbour.
Abergavenny (Y Fenni, archaically Abergafenni meaning "Mouth of the River Gavenny") is a market town in Monmouthshire, Wales.
In the British Royal Navy in the middle of the 18th century, the term able seaman (abbreviated AB) referred to a seaman with more than two years' experience at sea and considered "well acquainted with his duty".
Above Us the Waves is a 1955 British war film directed by Ralph Thomas, about human torpedo and midget submarine attacks on the German battleship ''Tirpitz''.
Abraham Yakin (אברהם יכין; born July 31, 1924) is an Israeli artist.
The Abū Qīr Bay (sometimes transliterated Abukir Bay or Aboukir Bay) (transliterated: Khalīj Abū Qīr) is a spacious bay on the Mediterranean Sea near Alexandria in Egypt, lying between the Rosetta mouth of the Nile and the town of Abu Qir.
The Abushiri revolt was an insurrection in 1888–1889 by the Arab and Swahili population of the areas of the East African coast which were granted (under protest) to Germany by the Sultan of Zanzibar in 1888.
An abyssal plain is an underwater plain on the deep ocean floor, usually found at depths between and.
The Acacia class was a class of twenty-four sloops that were ordered in January 1915 under the Emergency War Programme for the Royal Navy in World War I as part of the larger which were also referred to as the "Cabbage class", or "Herbaceous Borders".
The Acasta class (in September 1913 re-designated the K class) was a class of twenty destroyers built for the Royal Navy under the Naval Programme of 1911 - 1912 that saw service during World War I. They were the last class of Royal Navy destroyers to have mixed names with no systematic theme (see naming conventions for destroyers of the Royal Navy for more information.) When the class was designated as "K", names beginning with that letter were allocated to the ships but never used.
The Acheron class (officially re-designated as the I class in October 1913) was a class of twenty-three destroyers of the British Royal Navy, all built under the 1910-11 Programme and completed between 1911 and 1912, which served during World War I. A further six ships were built to the same design for the Royal Australian Navy as River-class destroyers.
In Greek mythology, Achilles or Achilleus (Ἀχιλλεύς, Achilleus) was a Greek hero of the Trojan War and the central character and greatest warrior of Homer's Iliad.
There have been four baronetcies created for members of the Acland family, which originated in the 12th century at the estate of Acland in the parish of Landkey, North Devon, two in the Baronetage of England and two in the Baronetage of the United Kingdom.
The Acorn class (officially redesignated the H class in 1913) was a class of twenty destroyers of the Royal Navy all built under the 1909-1910 Programme, and completed between 1910 and 1911.
An acoustic mine is a type of naval mine which monitors audio activity in its vicinity.
Acoustic signature is used to describe a combination of acoustic emissions of sound emitters, such as those of ships and submarines.
An acoustic torpedo is a torpedo that aims itself by listening for characteristic sounds of its target or by searching for it using sonar (acoustic homing).
Acting pilot officer (APO) is the lowest commissioned grade in the Royal Air Force, being immediately junior to pilot officer.
Action Man is an action figure launched in Britain in 1966 by Palitoy as a licensed copy of Hasbro's American "movable fighting man": G.I. Joe.
The Action of 18 November 1809 was the most significant engagement of a six-month cruise by a French frigate squadron in the Indian Ocean during the Napoleonic Wars.
The Action of 25 September 1806 was a naval battle fought during the Napoleonic Wars off the French Biscay port of Rochefort.
The Action of 3 July 1810 was a minor naval engagement of the Napoleonic Wars, in which a French frigate squadron under Guy-Victor Duperré attacked and defeated a convoy of Honourable East India Company East Indiamen near the Comoros Islands.
The Action of 6 November 1794 (Known in French as the Combat du 16 Brumaire an III) was a naval engagement during the French Revolutionary Wars.
Active camouflage or adaptive camouflage is camouflage that adapts, often rapidly, to the surroundings of an object such as an animal or military vehicle.
The AD Flying Boat was designed by the British Admiralty's Air Department to serve as a patrol aircraft that could operate in conjunction with Royal Navy warships.
Adam Duncan, 1st Viscount Duncan (1 July 17314 August 1804) was a British admiral who defeated the Dutch fleet off Camperdown (north of Haarlem) on 11 October 1797.
The Adamson Estate, which forms the eastern boundary of the Port Credit neighbourhood of Mississauga, Ontario, was purchased from the family of Agar Adamson by Credit Valley Conservation Authority in 1975 upon the urging of the local ratepayers group known as Project H21 after a proposed real estate development which would have changed the character of the neighbourhood.
The Adélie penguin (Pygoscelis adeliae) is a species of penguin common along the entire Antarctic coast, which is their only residence.
Addu City (local administrative code Seenu) is a city in Maldives that consists of the inhabited islands of the southernmost atoll of the archipelago.
The Aden Emergency, also known as the Radfan Uprising, was an insurgency against the British Crown forces in the British controlled territories of South Arabia which now form part of Yemen.
The Adjutant General's Corps is a corps in the British Army responsible for many of its general administrative services.
Adlertag ("Eagle Day") was the first day of Unternehmen Adlerangriff ("Operation Eagle Attack"), which was the codename of a military operation by Nazi Germany's Luftwaffe (German air force) to destroy the British Royal Air Force (RAF).
Admiral is one of the highest ranks in some navies, and in many navies is the highest rank.
Admiral (abbreviated as ADML) is the highest active rank of the Royal Australian Navy and was created as a direct equivalent of the British Navy rank of admiral.
Admiral is a senior rank of the Royal Navy of the United Kingdom, which equates to the NATO rank code OF-9, outranked only by the rank admiral of the fleet.
Admiral (abbreviated as ADM) is a four-star commissioned naval flag officer rank in the United States Navy, the United States Coast Guard, and the United States Public Health Service Commissioned Corps, with the pay grade of O-10.
The Admiral Hipper class was a group of five heavy cruisers built by Nazi Germany's Kriegsmarine beginning in the mid-1930s.
Admiral Lord Nelson School is a mixed co-educational secondary school in Portsmouth, Hampshire, England.
Admiral of the Fleet is a five-star naval officer rank and the highest rank of the British Royal Navy.
Prince Philip, Duke of Edinburgh was created admiral of the fleet in the Royal New Zealand Navy in 1954, following the coronation of his wife Elizabeth II as Queen.
The Admiral-class battlecruisers were to have been a class of four British Royal Navy battlecruisers designed near the end of World War I. Their design began as an improved version of the s, but it was recast as a battlecruiser after Admiral John Jellicoe, commander of the Grand Fleet, pointed out that there was no real need for more battleships, but that a number of German battlecruisers had been laid down that were superior to the bulk of the Grand Fleet's battlecruisers and the design was revised to counter these.
The British Royal Navy's ironclad Admiral-class battleships of the 1880s followed the pattern of the in having the main armament on centreline mounts fore and aft of the superstructure.
The admiral-superintendent was the Royal Navy officer in command of a larger Naval Dockyard.
The Admiralty, originally known as the Office of the Admiralty and Marine Affairs, was the government department responsible for the command of the Royal Navy firstly in the Kingdom of England, secondly in the Kingdom of Great Britain, and from 1801 to 1964, the United Kingdom and former British Empire.
This article describes the administration of the British Admiralty.
Admiralty House is the Sydney official residence of the Governor-General of Australia.
The Admiralty Interview Board (AIB) is an assessment centre founded by Admiral Sir John Fisher in 1905 is used by the Naval service as part of the Officer selection process for the Royal Navy, Royal Marines, Royal Naval Reserve, Royal Marines Reserve, and Royal Fleet Auxiliary.
Admiralty Island is an island in the Alexander Archipelago in Southeast Alaska, at.
The Admiralty Islands are an archipelago group of 18 islands in the Bismarck Archipelago, to the north of New Guinea in the South Pacific Ocean.
The M class, more properly known as the Admiralty M class, were a class of 85 destroyers built for the Royal Navy that saw service during World War I. All ships were built to an identical - Admiralty - design, hence the class name (25 other vessels of the 'M' class were built to variant designs by three specialist builders Thornycroft, Yarrow, and Hawthorn Leslie).
The Admiralty Mining Establishment originally known as the Mine Design Department was a technical department of the British Royal Navy responsible for both the design of naval mines and the development of suitable countermeasures from 1915 to 1951.
The Admiralty Mountains (alternatively Admiralty Range) is a large group of high mountains and individually named ranges and ridges in northeastern Victoria Land, Antarctica.
Admiralty is a Mass Transit Railway (MTR) station located on Hong Kong Island, in an area often referred to as Admiralty.
The Admiralty type leader, sometimes known as the Scott class, were a class of eight destroyer leaders designed and built for the Royal Navy towards the end of World War I. They were named after Scottish historical leaders.
The Admiralty Yard Craft Service was the civilian service which operated auxiliary vessels for the British Admiralty, mainly in HM Dockyards or the vicinity.
Adolph Gysbert Malan, (24 March 1910 – 17 September 1963), better known as Sailor Malan, was a South African World War 2 fighter pilot and flying ace in the Royal Air Force who led No. 74 Squadron RAF during the Battle of Britain.
Rear Admiral Sir Adolphus Augustus Frederick FitzGeorge (30 January 1846 – 17 December 1922) was a senior officer of the Royal Navy.
Vice Admiral Sir Adrian James Johns, (born 1 September 1951) is a former senior officer in the Royal Navy, serving as Second Sea Lord between 2005 and 2008.
Athlitiki Enosi Lemesou (translation), commonly known as AEL, is a Cypriot sports club based in the city of Limassol, most famous for its football team.
Aerial Observer- Air Force Reconnaissance.
Aerial refueling, also referred to as air refueling, in-flight refueling (IFR), air-to-air refueling (AAR), and tanking, is the process of transferring aviation fuel from one military aircraft (the tanker) to another (the receiver) during flight.
The Aermacchi MB-339 is an Italian military jet trainer and light attack aircraft.
Aerobatics (a portmanteau of aerial-acrobatics) is the practice of flying maneuvers involving aircraft attitudes that are not used in normal flight.
AF or the Action Force were the third generation of Action Force action figures and comic book heroes released in the United Kingdom.
In law, affiliation (from Latin affiliare, "to adopt as a son") was perviously the term to describe legal establishment of paternity.
Africa is the world's second largest and second most-populous continent (behind Asia in both categories).
The Africa Star is a military campaign medal, instituted by the United Kingdom on 8 July 1943 for award to subjects of the British Commonwealth who served in the Second World War, specifically in North Africa between 10 June 1940 and 12 May 1943 inclusive.
The Agadir Crisis or Second Moroccan Crisis (also known as the Panthersprung in German) was a brief international crisis sparked by the deployment of a substantial force of French troops in the interior of Morocco in April 1911.
Against All Flags is a 1952 American pirate film starring Errol Flynn as Brian Hawke, Maureen O'Hara as Prudence "Spitfire" Stevens and Anthony Quinn as Roc Brasiliano.
The Agassiz Family is a family of Swiss origin, hailing from the small village of Agiez near Lake Neuchatel.
Agatha Barbara (11 March 1923 – 4 February 2002) was a Maltese politician, having served as a Labour Member of Parliament and Minister.
Agathis australis, commonly known by its Māori name kauri, is a coniferous tree of Araucariaceae in the genus Agathis, found north of 38°S in the northern districts of New Zealand's North Island.
The Aggressive-class minesweepers are a class of US-built minesweepers.
The AGM-12 Bullpup is an air-to-ground missile which was used on the A-4 Skyhawk, A-6 Intruder, F-105 Thunderchief, F-4 Phantom II, F-8 Crusader, and P-3 Orion in U.S. service and on numerous other NATO and Allied aircraft.
Agusta was an Italian helicopter manufacturer.
The AgustaWestland Apache is a licence-built version of the Boeing AH-64D Apache Longbow attack helicopter for the British Army's Army Air Corps.
The AgustaWestland AW101 is a medium-lift helicopter used in both military and civil applications.
The AgustaWestland CH-149 Cormorant is the Canadian Forces designation for the AgustaWestland AW101 (formerly EH101), a helicopter used for air-sea rescue in Canada.
Vice-Admiral Ahmad Tasnim (Urdu:احمد تسنيم; b. 1935),, is a retired three-star rank admiral in the Pakistan Navy who is notable for his command of the ''Hangor'', a submarine, that sank the INS Khukri on 8 December 1971 during the third war with India, off the Diu, Gujarat in India.
The Aichi D3A Type 99 Carrier Bomber (Allied reporting name "Val") is a World War II carrier-borne dive bomber.
Aidan Chambers (born 27 December 1934) is a British author of children's and young-adult novels.
An aide-de-camp (French expression meaning literally helper in the military camp) is a personal assistant or secretary to a person of high rank, usually a senior military, police or government officer, a member of a royal family, or a head of state.
Aide-de-camp general is a senior honorary appointment for general officers in the British Army.
Ailsa Shipbuilding Company was a Scottish shipbuilding company based in Troon and Ayr, Ayrshire.
An Air and Space Operations Center (AOC) is a type of command center used by the United States Air Force (USAF).
Air chief marshal (Air Chf Mshl or ACM) is a four-star air officer rank which originated in and continues to be used by the Royal Air Force, where it is the most senior peacetime air force rank.
Air commodore (abbreviated as Air Cdre in the RAF, IAF and PAF; AIRCDRE in the RNZAF and RAAF) is a one-star rank and the most junior general rank of the air-officer which originated in and continues to be used by the Royal Air Force.
Air Marshal (Air Mshl or AM) is a three-star air-officer rank which originated in and continues to be used by the Royal Air Force.
The Air Ministry was a department of the Government of the United Kingdom with the responsibility of managing the affairs of the Royal Air Force, that existed from 1918 to 1964.
An air officer is an air force officer of the rank of air commodore or higher.
Air vice-marshal (AVM) is a two-star air officer rank which originated in and continues to be used by the Royal Air Force.
Air-independent propulsion (AIP) is any marine propulsion technology that allows a non-nuclear submarine to operate without access to atmospheric oxygen (by surfacing or using a snorkel).
Air-sea rescue (ASR or A/SR, also known as sea-air rescue) is the coordinated search and rescue (SAR) of the survivors of emergency water landings as well as people who have survived the loss of their seagoing vessel.
An airborne aircraft carrier is a type of mother ship aircraft which can carry, launch, retrieve and support other smaller aircraft.
The Airco DH.4 was a British two-seat biplane day bomber of the First World War.
An aircraft carrier is a warship that serves as a seagoing airbase, equipped with a full-length flight deck and facilities for carrying, arming, deploying, and recovering aircraft.
An aircraft catapult is a device used to launch aircraft from ships, most commonly used on aircraft carriers, as a form of assisted take off.
An Aircraft Handler is a member of the Aircraft Handling branch in the Royal Navy of the UK Armed Forces.
An aircrew brevet (officially known as an aircrew badge) is the badge worn on the left breast, above any medal ribbons, by qualified aircrew in the Royal Air Force, British Army, Indian Air Force, Pakistan Air Force, Royal Canadian Air Force, Australian Army, Royal Australian Air Force, Royal New Zealand Air Force, South African Air Force and Sri Lanka Air Force.
Aireborough Grammar School was an English state grammar school situated on the Yeadon / Guiseley border in Aireborough, West Yorkshire.
The Airspeed AS.39 Fleet Shadower was a British long-range patrol aircraft design that did not go beyond the prototype stage.
The Airspeed AS.30 Queen Wasp was a British pilotless target aircraft built by Airspeed Limited at Portsmouth during the Second World War.
Airwork Limited, also referred to during its history as Airwork Services Limited, is a wholly owned subsidiary company of VT Group plc.
Ajax (2016 population 119,677) is a town in Durham Region in Southern Ontario, Canada, located in the eastern part of the Greater Toronto Area.
The Ajax class of ironclad battleships consisted of two ships, and serving in the Victorian era Royal Navy.
Akamas (Greek: Ακάμας, Akama), is a promontory and cape at the northwest extremity of Cyprus with an area of 230 square kilometres.
Alastair Ian Stewart (born 5 September 1945) is a British singer-songwriter and folk-rock musician who rose to prominence as part of the British folk revival in the 1960s and 1970s.
The Alabama Claims were a series of demands for damages sought by the government of the United States from the United Kingdom in 1869, for the attacks upon Union merchant ships by Confederate Navy commerce raiders built in British shipyards during the American Civil War.
Alan Eaton Davidson CMG (30 March 1924 – 2 December 2003) was a British diplomat and historian best known for his writing and editing on food and gastronomy.
Admiral Alan Gardner, 1st Baron Gardner (12 February 1742 – 1 January 1809), was a British Royal Navy officer and peer of the realm.
Alan Haines (6 June 1924 – 17 April 2011) was a British actor and playwright who spent four years in the Royal Navy during World War II — including at D-Day on his 20th birthday and appeared in many West End shows and touring productions, as well as in the cult TV series Dad's Army and Van der Valk and two notable films: Dad's Army and The Man in the White Suit, and the acclaimed BBC TV Series Perfect Strangers.
Alan Hume, (16 October 1924 – 13 July 2010) was an English cinematographer.
Alan John Ross (6 May 1922 – 14 February 2001) was a British poet, writer and editor.
Alan Taylor (1924–1997) was a television presenter, popular in Wales and the West Country during the 1960s and 1970s.
Alan Fraser Truscott (16 April 1925 – 4 September 2005) was a British-American bridge player, writer, and editor.
Alan Webb (2 July 1906 – 22 June 1982) was an English stage and film actor.
Alastair Reid (Whithorn, 22 March 1926 – Manhattan, 21 September 2014) was a Scottish poet and a scholar of South American literature.
Albert Borlase Armitage (2 July 1864 – 31 October 1943) was a Scottish polar explorer and captain in the Royal Navy.
Albert Edward McKenzie VC (23 October 1898 – 3 November 1918) was an English recipient of the Victoria Cross, the highest and most prestigious award for gallantry in the face of the enemy that can be awarded to British and Commonwealth forces.
Albert Harold Rooks (December 29, 1891 – March 1, 1942) was a captain in the United States Navy who posthumously received the Medal of Honor during World War II.
Albert R.N. is a 1953 British war film directed by Lewis Gilbert and starring Anthony Steel.
Albin Reine Roussin (21 April 1781 – 21 February 1854) was a French admiral and statesman.
The Albion-class landing platform dock is a class of amphibious warfare ship in service with the Royal Navy.
Alderney (Aurigny; Auregnais: Aoeur'gny) is the northernmost of the inhabited Channel Islands.
Victor Alexander Cooke, Baron Cooke of Islandreagh, OBE, DL (18 October 1920 – 13 November 2007), was an Ulster Unionist Party politician in Northern Ireland.
Sir Alec Rose (13 July 1908 – 11 January 1991) was a nursery owner and fruit merchant in England who after serving in the Royal Navy during World War II developed a passion for amateur single-handed sailing.
Aleksey Samuilovich Greig (Russian: Алексей Самуилович Грейг) (6 September 1775 – 18 January 1845), born into the noble Greig family, was an admiral of the Imperial Russian Navy.
Alert Bay is a village on Cormorant Island, in the Regional District of Mount Waddington, British Columbia, Canada.
Sir Alex Smith (15 October 1922 – 28 February 2003) was a Scottish industrial scientist and educator.
Captain Alexander Adams (1780–1871) was a Scotsman who served in the British Royal Navy and then came to the Hawaiian islands and served in the navy of the Kingdom of Hawaii.
Sir Alexander Armstrong (1818 – 4 July 1899), born in County Donegal, Ulster, Ireland, was a naval surgeon, explorer, and author who from 1850 to 1854 sailed the Arctic on under the command of Robert McClure in search of the lost expedition of explorer Sir John Franklin.
Alexander Bain (12 October 1811 – 2 January 1877) was a Scottish inventor and engineer who was first to invent and patent the electric clock.
Sir Alexander John Ball, 1st Baronet (Alessandro Giovanni Ball, 1757 – 20 October 1809) was a British Admiral and Civil Commissioner of Malta.
Alexander Berry (30 November 1781 – 17 September 1873) was a Scottish-born surgeon, merchant and explorer who in 1822 was given a land grant of 10,000 acres (40 km2) and 100 convicts to establish the first European settlement on the south coast of New South Wales, Australia.
Alexander Cameron Sim (August 28, 1840 – November 28, 1900) was a Scottish-born pharmacist and entrepreneur active in Japan during the Meiji period.
Sir Alexander Inglis Cochrane GCB RN (23 April 1758 – 26 January 1832, born Alexander Forrester Cochrane) was a senior Royal Navy commander during the Napoleonic Wars and achieved the rank of Admiral.
Sir Alexander Dundas Young Arbuthnott (1789 – 8 May 1871) was a British Rear Admiral during the Victorian era.
Thomas Alexander Fermor-Hesketh, 3rd Baron Hesketh, KBE, PC (born 28 October 1950), is a British UK Independence Party politician.
Alexander Godfrey (c.17561803) was an 18th-century British privateer during the War of the Second Coalition against France and Spain.
General Sir Alexander John Godley, (4 February 1867 – 6 March 1957) was a senior British Army officer.
Alexander Grant (20 May 1734 – 8 May 1813) was a Royal Navy officer, businessman, and politician in Upper Canada.
Alexander Henry 'The Younger' (1765 – 22 May 1814), was an early Canadian fur trader, explorer and diarist.
Captain Alexander Hood (23 April 175821 April 1798) was an officer of the Royal Navy, one of several members of the Hood family to serve at sea including his brother Sir Samuel Hood who were both sponsored into the Royal Navy by their cousins once removed Viscount Hood and Alexander Hood.
Admiral Alexander Hood, 1st Viscount Bridport, KB (2 December 17262 May 1814) was an officer of the British Royal Navy during the French Revolutionary Wars and Napoleonic Wars, and the brother of Admiral Samuel Hood, 1st Viscount Hood.
Alexander Maconochie (11 February 1787 – 25 October 1860) was a Scottish naval officer, geographer, and penal reformer.
Alexander Mountbatten, 1st Marquess of Carisbrooke, (born Prince Alexander of Battenberg; 23 November 1886 – 23 February 1960) was a British Royal Navy officer, a member of the Hessian princely Battenberg family and a grandson of Queen Victoria.
Alexander Parris (November 24, 1780 – June 16, 1852) was a prominent American architect-engineer.
Admiral The Hon.
Alexander Selkirk (167613 December 1721) was a Scottish privateer and Royal Navy officer who spent four years and four months as a castaway (1704–1709) after being marooned by his captain on an uninhabited island in the South Pacific Ocean.
Sir Alexander Cadwallader Mainwaring Spearman (2 March 1901 – 5 April 1982) was a British Conservative Member of Parliament (MP).
Alexander Vidal (August 4, 1819 – December 18, 1906) was an Ontario land surveyor, banker, and political figure.
Alexander White (1738 – September 19, 1804) was a distinguished early American lawyer and politician in the present-day U.S. states of Virginia and West Virginia.
An Alexanderson alternator is a rotating machine invented by Ernst Alexanderson in 1904 for the generation of high-frequency alternating current for use as a radio transmitter.
The Alexandria expedition of 1807 or Fraser expedition (Arabic:حملة فريزر) was an operation by the Royal Navy and the British Army during the Anglo-Turkish War (1807–1809) of the Napoleonic Wars to capture Alexandria in Egypt with the purpose of securing a base of operations against the Ottoman Empire in the Mediterranean Sea.
Alexis Bachelot, SS.CC., (born Jean-Augustin Bachelot; February 22, 1796 – December 5, 1837) was a Roman Catholic priest best known for his tenure as the first Prefect Apostolic of the Sandwich Islands.
The Soviet Union/Russian Navy Project 705 (Лира/Lira, "Lyre") was a class of hunter/killer nuclear-powered submarines.
Alfred Brian Palmer MBE, DSC (27 March 1899 Redfern, New South Wales – 4 July 1993 Clearwater, Florida) was a Royal Navy Reserve captain and near the end of his career was the commander of the shore base HMS Furneaux in Brisbane.
Vice-Admiral Alfred Francis Blakeney Carpenter, VC (17 September 1881 – 27 December 1955) was a Royal Navy officer who was selected by his fellow officers and men to receive the Victoria Cross, the highest and most prestigious award for gallantry in the face of the enemy that can be awarded to British and Commonwealth forces.
Alfred Cheetham (6 May 1866 – 22 August 1918) was a member of several Antarctic expeditions.
Alfred Deakin (3 August 18567 October 1919) was an Australian politician who served as the second Prime Minister of Australia, in office for three separate terms – 1903 to 1904, 1905 to 1908, and 1909 to 1910.
Lieutenant Alfred Douglas Douglas-Hamilton, 13th Duke of Hamilton and 10th Duke of Brandon TD, DL (6 March 1862 – 16 March 1940) was a Scottish nobleman and sailor.
Alfred Edward Sephton VC (19 April 1911 – 19 May 1941) was an English recipient of the Victoria Cross, the highest and most prestigious award for gallantry in the face of the enemy that can be awarded to British and Commonwealth forces.
Alfred the Great (Ælfrēd, Ælfrǣd, "elf counsel" or "wise elf"; 849 – 26 October 899) was King of Wessex from 871 to 899.
Alfred Peter Friedrich von Tirpitz (19 March 1849 – 6 March 1930) was a German Grand Admiral, Secretary of State of the German Imperial Naval Office, the powerful administrative branch of the German Imperial Navy from 1897 until 1916.
Sir Alfred Fernandez Yarrow, 1st Baronet, of Homestead (13 January 1842 – 24 January 1932) was a British shipbuilder who started a shipbuilding dynasty, Yarrow Shipbuilders.
Alfred (Alfred Ernest Albert; 6 August 184430 July 1900) reigned as Duke of Saxe-Coburg and Gotha from 1893 to 1900.
Alfredo Ignacio Astiz (born 8 November 1951) is a former commander, intelligence officer, marine and naval commando who served in the Argentine Navy during the military dictatorship of Jorge Rafael Videla during the Proceso de Reorganización Nacional (1976–1983).
Algeciras (translit) is a port city in the south of Spain, and is the largest city on the Bay of Gibraltar (in Spanish, the Bahía de Algeciras).
The Algerine-class minesweeper was a large group of minesweepers built for the Royal Navy (RN) and the Royal Canadian Navy (RCN) during the Second World War.
Admiral Sir Algernon Frederick Rous de Horsey KCB (25 July 1827 – 22 October 1922) was a Royal Navy officer who served in the nineteenth century.
Admiral of the Fleet Sir Algernon McLennan Lyons (30 August 1833 – 9 February 1908) was an eminent British Royal Navy officer who served as Admiral of the Fleet, commander of the entire Royal Navy, and First and Principal Naval Aide-de-Camp to Queen Victoria.
Admiral Algernon Percy, 4th Duke of Northumberland (15 December 1792 – 12 February 1865), styled Lord Algernon Percy from birth until 1816 and known as Lord Prudhoe between 1816 and 1847, was a British naval commander, explorer and Conservative politician.
Alhurra (الحرة,The pronunciation differs depending on the variety of Arabic, for example,. "the Free One") is a United States-based public Arabic-language satellite TV channel that broadcasts news and current affairs programming to audiences in the Middle East and North Africa.
Alice Holt Forest is a royal forest in Hampshire, situated some south of Farnham, Surrey.
Alice Frederica Keppel (née Edmonstone; 29 April 186811 September 1947) was a British society hostess and a long-time mistress of King Edward VII.
Alicia Appleman-Jurman (May 9, 1930 – April 8, 2017), also known as Alicia Ada Appleman, was a Polish-born Israeli–American memoirist, born in Rosulna, Poland (present-day Rosilna, Ukraine), who has written and spoken about her experiences of the Holocaust in her autobiography, Alicia: My Story.
Alison Mary Owen (born 18 February 1961) is an English film producer.
Alistair Stuart MacLean (Alasdair MacGill-Eain; 21 April 1922 – 2 February 1987) was a Scottish novelist who wrote popular thrillers and adventure stories.
Dame Alix Hester Marie Kilroy, Lady Meynell, DBE (1903–1999)John Commander.
Aliyah Bet (עלייה ב', "Aliyah 'B'" – bet being the second letter of the Hebrew alphabet) was the code name given to illegal immigration by Jews, most of whom were Holocaust survivors and refugees from Nazi Germany, to Mandatory Palestine between 1934-48, in violation of the restrictions laid out in the British White Paper of 1939.
All Saints' Church is in the village of Daresbury, Cheshire, England.
Sir Allan Herbert Percy Noble, DSO, DSC (1908–1982) was an English naval commander, politician, and diplomat.
Allan Quatermain is the protagonist of H. Rider Haggard's 1885 novel King Solomon's Mines and its sequels.
Allan's Island, formerly Allan Island, is a Canadian fishing settlement in the Burin District of the province of Newfoundland and Labrador.
"Allegiance" is the 18th episode of the third season of the American syndicated science fiction television series Star Trek: The Next Generation, and the 66th episode of the series overall.
Allhallows is a village and civil parish on the Hoo Peninsula in Kent, England.
The Allied advance from Paris to the Rhine was a phase in the Western European Campaign of World War II.
Allied Command Transformation (ACT; Le Commandement allié Transformation) is a NATO military command, which was formed in 2003 after North Atlantic Treaty Organisation restructuring.
The Allied Intelligence Bureau (AIB) was a joint United States, Australian, Dutch and British intelligence and special operations agency during World War II.
The Allied intervention was a multi-national military expedition launched during the Russian Civil War in 1918.
The Allied invasion of Italy was the Allied amphibious landing on mainland Italy that took place on 3 September 1943 during the early stages of the Italian Campaign of World War II.
The Allied invasion of Sicily, codenamed Operation Husky, was a major campaign of World War II, in which the Allies took the island of Sicily from the Axis powers (Italy and Nazi Germany).
Allied Joint Force Command (JFC) Naples (JFC Naples) is a NATO military command based in Lago Patria, in the Metropolitan City of Naples, Italy—the base was formerly located in the Bagnoli quarter of Naples.
Allied war crimes include both alleged and legally proven violations of the laws of war by the Allies of World War II against either civilians or military personnel of the Axis powers.
The Allies of World War I, or Entente Powers, were the countries that opposed the Central Powers in the First World War.
Sir Edwin Alliott Verdon Roe OBE, Hon. FRAeS, FIAS (26 April 1877 – 4 January 1958) was a pioneer English pilot and aircraft manufacturer, and founder in 1910 of the Avro company.
The Almirante Lynch class were a group of destroyers built for the Chilean Navy prior to World War I. Initially six ships were planned, two being delivered.
The Alta Battalion (Alta bataljon) was an independent battalion within the Norwegian 6th Division based in the village of Alta in western Finnmark and commanded by Lt.
The Altmark Incident (Norwegian: Altmark-affæren; German: Altmark-Zwischenfall) was a naval incident of World War II between British destroyers and the German tanker ''Altmark'', which happened on 16–17 February 1940.
Alton Towers Resort, often shortened to Alton Towers, is a theme park resort located in Staffordshire, England.
Alton is a market town and civil parish in Hampshire, England, near the source of the River Wey.
Altrincham is a market town in Trafford, Greater Manchester, England, south of the River Mersey southwest of Manchester city centre, southwest of Sale and east of Warrington.
Alun Morgun Richards (27 October 1929 – 2 June 2004) was a Welsh novelist, best known for his novel Ennal's Point, about the work of a lifeboat crew in South Wales.
Amanda Holden is an English television presenter, actress and singer who has appeared as a judge on ITV's Britain's Got Talent since the show began in 2007.
"Amazing Grace" is a Christian hymn published in 1779, with words written by the English poet and Anglican clergyman John Newton (1725–1807).
Four classes of frigate of the Royal Navy have been named the Amazon class.
Ambroise Vollard (3 July 1866 – 21 July 1939) was a French art dealer who is regarded as one of the most important dealers in French contemporary art at the beginning of the twentieth century.
Ambrose Serle (1742–1812) was an English official, diarist and writer of Christian prose and hymns.
Differences in pronunciation between American English (AmE) and British English (BrE) can be divided into.
The American Civil War (also known by other names) was a war fought in the United States from 1861 to 1865.
The American Revolutionary War (17751783), also known as the American War of Independence, was a global war that began as a conflict between Great Britain and its Thirteen Colonies which declared independence as the United States of America. After 1765, growing philosophical and political differences strained the relationship between Great Britain and its colonies. Patriot protests against taxation without representation followed the Stamp Act and escalated into boycotts, which culminated in 1773 with the Sons of Liberty destroying a shipment of tea in Boston Harbor. Britain responded by closing Boston Harbor and passing a series of punitive measures against Massachusetts Bay Colony. Massachusetts colonists responded with the Suffolk Resolves, and they established a shadow government which wrested control of the countryside from the Crown. Twelve colonies formed a Continental Congress to coordinate their resistance, establishing committees and conventions that effectively seized power. British attempts to disarm the Massachusetts militia at Concord, Massachusetts in April 1775 led to open combat. Militia forces then besieged Boston, forcing a British evacuation in March 1776, and Congress appointed George Washington to command the Continental Army. Concurrently, an American attempt to invade Quebec and raise rebellion against the British failed decisively. On July 2, 1776, the Continental Congress voted for independence, issuing its declaration on July 4. Sir William Howe launched a British counter-offensive, capturing New York City and leaving American morale at a low ebb. However, victories at Trenton and Princeton restored American confidence. In 1777, the British launched an invasion from Quebec under John Burgoyne, intending to isolate the New England Colonies. Instead of assisting this effort, Howe took his army on a separate campaign against Philadelphia, and Burgoyne was decisively defeated at Saratoga in October 1777. Burgoyne's defeat had drastic consequences. France formally allied with the Americans and entered the war in 1778, and Spain joined the war the following year as an ally of France but not as an ally of the United States. In 1780, the Kingdom of Mysore attacked the British in India, and tensions between Great Britain and the Netherlands erupted into open war. In North America, the British mounted a "Southern strategy" led by Charles Cornwallis which hinged upon a Loyalist uprising, but too few came forward. Cornwallis suffered reversals at King's Mountain and Cowpens. He retreated to Yorktown, Virginia, intending an evacuation, but a decisive French naval victory deprived him of an escape. A Franco-American army led by the Comte de Rochambeau and Washington then besieged Cornwallis' army and, with no sign of relief, he surrendered in October 1781. Whigs in Britain had long opposed the pro-war Tories in Parliament, and the surrender gave them the upper hand. In early 1782, Parliament voted to end all offensive operations in North America, but the war continued in Europe and India. Britain remained under siege in Gibraltar but scored a major victory over the French navy. On September 3, 1783, the belligerent parties signed the Treaty of Paris in which Great Britain agreed to recognize the sovereignty of the United States and formally end the war. French involvement had proven decisive,Brooks, Richard (editor). Atlas of World Military History. HarperCollins, 2000, p. 101 "Washington's success in keeping the army together deprived the British of victory, but French intervention won the war." but France made few gains and incurred crippling debts. Spain made some minor territorial gains but failed in its primary aim of recovering Gibraltar. The Dutch were defeated on all counts and were compelled to cede territory to Great Britain. In India, the war against Mysore and its allies concluded in 1784 without any territorial changes.
The American Theater describes a series of mostly minor areas of operations during World War II.
The American-British-Dutch-Australian (ABDA) Command, or ABDACOM, was a short-lived, supreme command for all Allied forces in South East Asia, in early 1942, during the Pacific War in World War II.
The Amethyst Incident, also known as the Yangtze Incident, was a historic event which involved the Royal Navy ship HMS ''Amethyst'' on the Yangtze River for three months during the Chinese Civil War in the summer of 1949.
Amherstburg Royal Naval Dockyard was a Royal Navy yard from 1796 to 1813 in Amherstburg, Ontario.
Amistad is a 1997 American historical drama film directed by Steven Spielberg, based on the true story of the events in 1839 aboard the slave ship La Amistad, during which Mende tribesmen abducted for the slave trade managed to gain control of their captors' ship off the coast of Cuba, and the international legal battle that followed their capture by a U.S. revenue cutter.
Rear-Admiral Amjad Mazhar Hussain, CB (born 15 May 1958) is a senior Royal Navy officer.
An ammunition technician (AT) is a British Army soldier, formerly of the Royal Army Ordnance Corps but since 1993 of the Royal Logistic Corps, trained to inspect, repair, test, store, and modify all ammunition, guided missiles, and explosives used by the British Army.
Amphibious cargo ships were U.S. Navy ships designed specifically to carry troops, heavy equipment and supplies in support of amphibious assaults, and to provide naval gunfire support during those assaults.
Amphibious warfare is a type of offensive military operation that today uses naval ships to project ground and air power onto a hostile or potentially hostile shore at a designated landing beach.
The Amphion class (also known as the "A" class and Acheron class) of British diesel-electric submarines were designed for use in the Pacific War.
In ancient Greek mythology, Amphitrite (Ἀμφιτρίτη) was a sea goddess and wife of Poseidon and the queen of the sea.
An Officer and a Gentleman is a 1982 American romantic drama film starring Richard Gere, Debra Winger, and Louis Gossett Jr., who won the Academy Award for Best Supporting Actor for the film, making him the first African American to do so.
The AN/SLQ-49 Chaff Buoy Decoy System, commonly referred to as "Rubber Duck", consists of inflatable radar-reflecting decoy buoys.
An analog computer or analogue computer is a form of computer that uses the continuously changeable aspects of physical phenomena such as electrical, mechanical, or hydraulic quantities to model the problem being solved.
The twenty-eight Anchusa-class sloops were built under the Emergency War Programme for the Royal Navy in World War I as the final part of the larger "Flower class", which were also referred to as the "Cabbage class", or "Herbaceous Borders".
Ancroft is a village and civil parish (which includes the village of Scremerston) in Northumberland, England.
Anderton is a settlement in south-east Cornwall, England, United Kingdom, located at.
Andreas Fritz Hillgruber (18 January 1925 – 8 May 1989) was a conservative German historian.
Andreas Vokos, nicknamed Miaoulis (Ανδρέας "Μιαούλης" Βώκος; May 20, 1769 – June 24, 1835), was an admiral and politician who commanded Greek naval forces during the Greek War of Independence (1821–1829).
The Andrey Pervozvanny class were a pair of predreadnought battleships built in the mid-1900s for the Baltic Fleet of the Imperial Russian Navy.
Admiral of the Fleet Andrew Browne Cunningham, 1st Viscount Cunningham of Hyndhope, (7 January 1883 – 12 June 1963) was a senior officer of the British Royal Navy during the Second World War.
Andrew Doria was a brig purchased by the Continental Congress in November 1775.
Andrew Fisher (29 August 186222 October 1928) was an Australian politician who served three separate terms as Prime Minister of Australia – from 1908 to 1909, from 1910 to 1913, and from 1914 to 1915.
Andrew Fountaine (7 December 1918 – 14 September 1997) was an activist involved in the British far right.
Andrew Kerr (29 November 1933 – 6 October 2014) was a co-founder of Glastonbury Fair, the 1971 forerunner of today's Glastonbury Festival.
Andrew William Murrison (born 24 April 1961, Colchester) is a British doctor, naval officer and politician.
Andrew Wilkinson (1697–1784) was a British politician and racehorse breeder.
Andrew "Andy" McCall (15 March 1925 - December 2014) was a Scottish professional footballer who played as a winger, making over 300 appearances in the Football League.
Angelo Emo (3 January 1731 – 3 March 1792) was a Venetian noble and admiral, mostly known for being the last Grand Admiral of the Republic of Venice.
Angle (Angl) is a village and community situated on the southern side of the entrance to the Milford Haven Waterway in Pembrokeshire, Wales.
The Anglo-Dutch wars (Engels–Nederlandse Oorlogen or Engelse Zeeoorlogen) were a series of conflicts fought, on one side, by the Dutch States (the Dutch Republic, later the Batavian Republic) and, on the other side, first by England and later by the Kingdom of Great Britain/the United Kingdom of Great Britain and Ireland.
The Anglo-German Naval Agreement of 18 June 1935 was a naval agreement between the United Kingdom and Germany regulating the size of the Kriegsmarine in relation to the Royal Navy.
The Anglo–Iraqi War (2–31 May 1941) was a British military campaign against the rebel government of Rashid Ali in the Kingdom of Iraq during the Second World War.
The Anglo-Irish Treaty (An Conradh Angla-Éireannach), commonly known as The Treaty and officially the Articles of Agreement for a Treaty Between Great Britain and Ireland, was an agreement between the government of the United Kingdom of Great Britain and Ireland and representatives of the Irish Republic that concluded the Irish War of Independence.
The was the first treaty between the United Kingdom and the Empire of Japan, then under the administration of the Tokugawa shogunate.
The Anglo-Persian Oil Company (APOC) was a British company founded in 1908 following the discovery of a large oil field in Masjed Soleiman, Iran.
The Anglo–Persian War lasted between November 1, 1856 and April 4, 1857, and was fought between Great Britain and Persia (which was at the time ruled by the Qajar dynasty).
The Anglo-Portuguese Alliance (or Aliança Luso-Britânica, "Luso-British Alliance", also known in Portugal as Aliança Inglesa, "English Alliance"), ratified at the Treaty of Windsor in 1386, between England (succeeded by the United Kingdom) and Portugal, is the oldest alliance in the world that is still in force – with the earliest treaty dating back to the Anglo-Portuguese Treaty of 1373.
During the Napoleonic Wars, the Anglo-Russian War (2 September 1807– 18 July 1812) was the phase of hostilities between the United Kingdom and Russia after the latter signed the Treaty of Tilsit that ended its war with France.
The Anglo-Turkish War was a conflict took place during the Napoleonic Wars between 1807 and 1809.
The Anglo-Zanzibar War was a military conflict fought between the United Kingdom and the Zanzibar Sultanate on 27 August 1896.
Angola, officially the Republic of Angola (República de Angola; Kikongo, Kimbundu and Repubilika ya Ngola), is a country in Southern Africa.
Annascaul or Anascaul is a village on the Dingle Peninsula in County Kerry, Ireland.
Anne Arundel County is located in the U.S. state of Maryland.
Anne Shelton (10 November 1923 – 31 July 1994) was a popular English vocalist, who is remembered for providing inspirational songs for soldiers both on radio broadcasts, and in person, at British military bases during the Second World War.
Anne, Princess Royal, (Anne Elizabeth Alice Louise; born 15 August 1950) is the second child and only daughter of Queen Elizabeth II and Prince Philip, Duke of Edinburgh.
Anne (6 February 1665 – 1 August 1714) was the Queen of England, Scotland and Ireland between 8 March 1702 and 1 May 1707.
Another Year is the ninth episode of the fourth series of the period drama Upstairs, Downstairs.
The Anson Baronetcy, of Birch Hall in the County Palatine of Lancaster, is a title in the Baronetage of the United Kingdom held by a branch of the Anson family.
Vice-Admiral Sir David Anthony James 'Tom' Blackburn (born 18 January 1945) is a former British Royal Navy officer who served as Master of the Household between 2000 and 2005.
Anthony Frederick Blunt (26 September 1907 – 26 March 1983), known as Sir Anthony Blunt, KCVO, from 1956 to 1979, was a leading British art historian who in 1964, after being offered immunity from prosecution, confessed to having been a Soviet spy.
Sir Anthony Alfred Caro (8 March 192423 October 2013) was an English abstract sculptor whose work is characterised by assemblages of metal using 'found' industrial objects. His style was of the modernist school, having worked with Henry Moore early in his career. He was lauded as the greatest British sculptor of his generation.
Commander Anthony Tosswill Courtney, OBE, RN (16 May 1908 – 24 January 1988) was a British Royal Navy officer and politician.
Anthony Duane (c.1679–1747) was a Protestant Irish immigrant to New York who was the father of James Duane, later a congressman, Mayor of New York City, and U.S. judge.
Admiral Sir Anthony Hiley Hoskins, (1 September 1828 – 21 June 1901) was a Royal Navy officer.
Anthony Martin Kimmins (born 10 November 1901 – 19 May 1964) was an English director, playwright, screenwriter, producer and actor.
Rear Admiral Sir Anthony Cecil Capel Miers, VC, KBE, CB, DSO & Bar (11 November 1906 – 30 June 1985) (known as "Crap Miers" and "Gamp") was a Royal Navy officer, who served in the submarine service during the Second World War.
Anthony Terrell Seward Sampson (3 August 1926 – 18 December 2004) was a British writer and journalist.
Admiral Sir Anthony Monckton Synnot, (5 January 1922 – 4 July 2001) was a senior officer in the Royal Australian Navy, who served as Chief of the Defence Force Staff from 1979 to 1982.
Anthorn Radio Station is located near Anthorn, Cumbria, England, overlooking the Solway Firth, and is operated by Babcock International (with whom former operators VT Communications are now merged).
Anti-aircraft warfare or counter-air defence is defined by NATO as "all measures designed to nullify or reduce the effectiveness of hostile air action."AAP-6 They include ground-and air-based weapon systems, associated sensor systems, command and control arrangements and passive measures (e.g. barrage balloons).
An anti-ballistic missile (ABM) is a surface-to-air missile designed to counter ballistic missiles (see missile defense).
Anti-discrimination law refers to the law on the right of people to be treated equally.
Anti-flash white is a brilliant white color commonly seen on British, Soviet, and U.S. nuclear bombers.
Anti-frogman techniques are security methods developed to protect watercraft, ports and installations, and other sensitive resources both in or nearby vulnerable waterways from potential threats or intrusions by frogmen or other divers.
Anti-ship missiles are guided missiles that are designed for use against ships and large boats.
Anti-submarine mortars are artillery pieces deployed on ships for the purpose of sinking submarines by a direct hit with a small explosive charge.
Anti-submarine warfare (ASW, or in older form A/S) is a branch of underwater warfare that uses surface warships, aircraft, or other submarines to find, track and deter, damage, or destroy enemy submarines.
The anti-torpedo bulge (also known as an anti-torpedo blister) is a form of passive defence against naval torpedoes occasionally employed in warship construction in the period between the First and Second World Wars.
Antoine Raymond Jean Gualbert Gabriel de Sartine, comte d'Alby (12 July 1729 – 7 September 1801) was a French statesman who served as Lieutenant General of Police of Paris (1759–1774) during the reign of Louis XV and as Secretary of State for the Navy (1774–1780) under King Louis XVI.
General Antoine Drouot, Comte Drout (11 January 1774 – 24 March 1847) was a French officer who fought in the French Revolutionary and Napoleonic Wars.
Antonia Forest (26 May 1915 – 28 November 2003) was the pseudonym of Patricia Giulia Caulfield Kate Rubinstein, an English writer of children's novels whose real name was not made public during her lifetime.
Sir Philip Antony Fyson Buck, QC (19 December 1928 – 6 October 2003) was a British Conservative politician.
Sir Arthur Antony Duff, (25 February 1920 – 13 August 2000) was a senior British diplomat and Director General of MI5.
Anzac Cove (Anzak Koyu) is a small cove on the Gallipoli peninsula in Turkey.
The Anzac class (also identified as the ANZAC class and the MEKO 200 ANZ type) is a ship class of ten frigates; eight operated by the Royal Australian Navy (RAN) and two operated by the Royal New Zealand Navy (RNZN).
The Apollo class were a class of second-class protected cruisers built for the Royal Navy in the late 19th century that served during the Boer War and the First World War.
Appeasement in an international context is a diplomatic policy of making political or material concessions to an aggressive power in order to avoid conflict.
Appledore Shipbuilders is a shipbuilder in Appledore, North Devon.
ARA Bahía Buen Suceso (B-6) was a Bahía Aguirre-class 5,000-ton fleet transport that served in the Argentine Navy from 1950 to 1982.
ARA Gómez Roca (P-46) is the sixth and last ship of the MEKO 140A16 of six corvettes built in Germany for the Argentine Navy.
ARA General Belgrano was an Argentine Navy light cruiser in service from 1951 until 1982.
ARA Hércules is a former Type 42 destroyer of the Argentine Navy (Spanish: Armada de la República Argentina), which was transformed into a multi-purpose transport ship with the pennant number B-52 (previously D-1) and assigned to the amphibious force in 1999.
ARA San Luis (S-32) is a Type 209 diesel-powered submarine of the Argentine Navy.
ARA Santa Fe was an Argentine which was lost during the Falklands War.
ARA Veinticinco de Mayo (V-2) was an aircraft carrier in the Argentine Navy from 1969 to 1997.
The Arab Revolt (الثورة العربية, al-Thawra al-‘Arabiyya; Arap İsyanı) or Great Arab Revolt (الثورة العربية الكبرى, al-Thawra al-‘Arabiyya al-Kubrā) was officially initiated by Hussein bin Ali, Sharif of Mecca, at Mecca on June 10, 1916 (9 Sha'ban of the Islamic calendar for that year) although his sons ‘Ali and Faisal had already initiated operations at Medina starting on 5 June with the aim of securing independence from the ruling Ottoman Turks and creating a single unified Arab state stretching from Aleppo in Syria to Aden in Yemen.
The Arabis class was the third, and largest, of the five sub-classes of minesweeping sloops completed under the Emergency War Programme for the Royal Navy in World War I. They were part of the larger "Flower Class" shipbuilding project, which were also referred to as the "Cabbage Class", or "Herbaceous Borders".
At least three British privateer schooners bore the name Arbuthnot during the American Revolutionary War.
Various ships have had the name Arbuthnot.
The Archdale Baronetcy, of Riversdale in the County of Fermanagh, is a title in the Baronetage of the United Kingdom.
The Archer class (or P2000) is a class of patrol and training vessel in service with the United Kingdom's Royal Navy, commonly referred to as a Fast Training Boat.
Archerfield Airport is a Leased Federal Airport located in Archerfield, to the south of Brisbane, Queensland, Australia.
Admiral Sir (Archibald) Berkeley Milne, 2nd Baronet (2 June 1855 – 4 July 1938) was a senior Royal Navy officer who commanded the Mediterranean Fleet at the outbreak of the First World War.
Lieutenant-Colonel Archibald Campbell Campbell, 1st Baron Blythswood FRS (22 February 1835 – 8 July 1908), was a Scottish soldier, Tory politician, amateur scientist and Grand Master of the Grand Lodge of Scotland.
Archibald Cochrane, 9th Earl of Dundonald FRSE (1 January 1748 – 1 July 1831) was a Scottish nobleman and inventor.
Admiral Sir Archibald Lucius Douglas, (8 February 1842 – 12 March 1913) was a Royal Navy officer of the 19th century.
Archibald Menzies (15 March 1754 – 15 February 1842) was a Scottish surgeon, botanist and naturalist.
Sir Archibald Ross KBE (1867 - 19 March 1931) was a pioneering marine engineer.
The architecture of Bermuda has developed over the past four centuries.
The Arctic convoys of World War II were oceangoing convoys which sailed from the United Kingdom, Iceland, and North America to northern ports in the Soviet Union – primarily Arkhangelsk (Archangel) and Murmansk in Russia.
The Arctic Corsair (H320) is a deep-sea trawler that was converted to a museum ship in 1999.
The Arethusa-class cruisers were a class of eight oil-fired light cruisers of the Royal Navy all ordered in September 1912, primarily for service in the North Sea.
The Arethusa class was a class of four light cruisers built for the Royal Navy between 1933 and 1937 and that served in World War II.
The Argentine Army (Ejército Argentino, EA) is the land armed force branch of the Armed Forces of the Argentine Republic and the senior military service of the country.
This is a list of the ground forces from Argentina that took part in the Falklands War (Guerra de las Malvinas).
This article describes the composition and actions of the Argentine naval forces in the Falklands War.
The Navy of the Argentine Republic or Argentine Navy (Armada de la República Argentina — ARA, also Armada Argentina) is the navy of Argentina.
The Argentine Rugby Union (Unión Argentina de Rugby, abbreviated "UAR") is the governing body for rugby union in Argentina.
Argyll was a Scottish motor car marque manufactured from 1899 to 1932, and again from 1976 to around 1990.
The Arisaka rifle (有坂銃 Arisaka-jū) is a family of Japanese military bolt-action service rifles, in production and use since approximately 1897, when it replaced the Murata rifle (村田銃 Murata-jū) family, until the end of World War II in 1945.
The Arleigh Burke class of guided missile destroyers (DDGs) is the United States Navy's first class of destroyer built around the Aegis Combat System and the SPY-1D multifunction passive electronically scanned array radar.
Count Armand Blanquet du Chayla (9 May 1759 – 29 April 1826) was an officer in the French Navy, most famous as second in command of the French fleet during its defeat at the Battle of the Nile.
Armar Lowry-Corry, 3rd Earl Belmore (28 December 1801 – 17 December 1845), styled Viscount Corry from 1802 to 1841, was an Irish nobleman and politician.
The Armed Forces Act 2006 (c 52) is an Act of the Parliament of the United Kingdom.
Several nations of the world hold an annual Armed Forces Day in honor of their military forces.
The Armed Forces Memorial is a national memorial in the United Kingdom, dedicated to the 16,000 servicemen and women of the British Armed Forces killed on duty or through terrorist action since after the Second World War.
An armed merchantman is a merchant ship equipped with guns, usually for defensive purposes, either by design or after the fact.
The Armilla patrol was the name of the Royal Navy's permanent presence in the Persian Gulf during the 1980s and 1990s.
The Armistice of Saint Jean d'Acre (also known as the Convention of Acre) concluded the Syria-Lebanon Campaign of World War II.
A military armored (or armoured) car is a lightweight wheeled armored fighting vehicle, historically employed for reconnaissance, internal security, armed escort, and other subordinate battlefield tasks.
Armour (British English or Canadian English) or armor (American English; see spelling differences) is a protective covering that is used to prevent damage from being inflicted to an object, individual or vehicle by direct contact weapons or projectiles, usually during combat, or from damage caused by a potentially dangerous environment or activity (e.g., cycling, construction sites, etc.). Personal armour is used to protect soldiers and war animals.
An armoured train is a railway train protected with armour.
Armoured warfare, mechanised warfare or tank warfare is the use of armoured fighting vehicles in modern warfare.
Historically, an armourer is a person who makes personal armour, especially plate armour.
An Armstrong Gun was a uniquely designed type of rifled breech-loading field and heavy gun designed by Sir William Armstrong and manufactured in England beginning in 1855 by the Elswick Ordnance Company and the Royal Arsenal at Woolwich.
The Armstrong Siddeley Double Mamba is a turboprop engine design developed in the late 1940s of around 3,000–4,000 hp (2,500–3,000 kW).
The Armstrong Siddeley Mamba was a British turboprop engine produced by Armstrong Siddeley in the late 1940s and 1950s, producing around 1,500 effective horsepower (1,100 kW).
Sir W G Armstrong Whitworth & Co Ltd was a major British manufacturing company of the early years of the 20th century.
Sir W. G. Armstrong Whitworth Aircraft Company, or Armstrong Whitworth Aircraft, was a British aircraft manufacturer.
The Army Cadet Force (ACF) is a national youth organisation sponsored by the United Kingdom's Ministry of Defence and the British Army.
The Army Football Association is the County FA affiliated to The Football Association for the administration of football within the British Army in the United Kingdom, Cyprus and Germany.
The Army Navy Match is the annual rugby union match played between the senior XV teams of the Royal Navy and British Army.
The Army Rugby Union (ARU) is the governing body for rugby union in the British Army and a constituent body of the Rugby Football Union (RFU).
There have been two baronetcies created for members of the Armytage family, one in the Baronetage of England and one in the Baronetage of Great Britain.
Arnaud Charles Paul Marie Philippe de Borchgrave (26 October 1926 – 15 February 2015) was a Belgian-American journalist who specialized in international politics.
Sir John Arnold Clark (27 November 1927 – 10 April 2017) was a Scottish billionaire businessman.
Arnold Atkinson Cooke (4 November 1906 – 13 August 2005) was a British composer.
Rabbi Arnold Josiah Ford (23 April 1877 – 16 September 1935) was the first black rabbi in America, and a prominent member of Harlem's Black Jews community.
An arresting gear, or arrestor gear, is a mechanical system used to rapidly decelerate an aircraft as it lands.
Arson in royal dockyards was a criminal offence in the United Kingdom and the British Empire.
Arthur Anderson (1792, Shetland – 27 February 1868, London) was a Scottish businessman and Liberal politician.
Arthur Brough (born Frederick Arthur Baker; 26 February 1905 – 28 May 1978) was a British actor and theatre founder, producer and director best known for portraying the character of senior menswear salesman Ernest Grainger on the BBC sitcom Are You Being Served?.
Arthur Butler, 4th Marquess of Ormonde (23 September 1849 – 4 July 1943) was the son of John Butler, 2nd Marquess of Ormonde and Frances Jane Paget.
Arthur Chambers (born 6 December 1846 in Salford, Lancashire, England – 7 April 1923 in Philadelphia, Pennsylvania) was an Anglo-American boxer.
Admiral Arthur Duncombe (24 March 1806 – 6 February 1889) was a British naval commander and Conservative politician.
Arthur Edward George (17 June 1875 – 8 September 1951) was an accomplished sportsman, an aviation pioneer, aircraft designer, racing driver, engineer and businessman.
Arthur Fleming Morrell (10 November 1788 – 13 September 1880) was British officer of the Royal Navy, an explorer, and a colonial administrator of Ascension Island, who saw service spanning the end of the Napoleonic era and well into the Victorian era.
Arthur Frederick Saunders VC (22 April 1878 – 30 July 1947) was an English recipient of the Victoria Cross, the highest and most prestigious award for gallantry in the face of the enemy that can be awarded to British and Commonwealth forces.
Admiral Arthur Herbert, 1st Earl of Torrington (c. 1648 – 13 April 1716) was an English admiral and politician.
Sir Arthur Hodgson KCMG (29 June 1818 – 24 December 1902*D. B. Waterson, '', Australian Dictionary of Biography, Volume 4, MUP, 1972, pp 405–406. retrieved 1 August 2009) was an Australian pioneer and politician.
Admiral Arthur William Acland Hood, 1st Baron Hood of Avalon, (14 July 182416 November 1901) was an officer of the Royal Navy.
Sir Arthur Hunter Palmer (28 December 1819 – 20 March 1898) was an Irish-Australian politician and a Premier of Queensland.
Lieutenant-Commander Arthur Leyland Harrison, VC (3 February 1886 – 23 April 1918) was an English Royal Navy officer, and World War I recipient of the Victoria Cross, the highest and most prestigious award for gallantry in the face of the enemy that can be awarded to British and Commonwealth forces.
General Sir Arthur James Lyon Fremantle (11 November 1835 – 25 September 1901) was a British Army officer and a notable British witness to the Battle of Gettysburg during the American Civil War.
Arthur Mayo VC (18 May 1840 – 18 May 1920) was an English recipient of the Victoria Cross, the highest and most prestigious award for gallantry in the face of the enemy that can be awarded to British and Commonwealth forces.
Arthur Ernest Moore (February 12, 1882 – October 4, 1950) was an English-born politician in Manitoba, Canada.
Arthur Graham Owens, later known as Arthur Graham White (14 April 1899 – 24 December 1957), was a Welsh double agent for the Allies during the Second World War.
Lieutenant-General Arthur Ernest Percival, (26 December 1887 – 31 January 1966) was a senior British Army officer.
Admiral Arthur Phillip (11 October 1738 – 31 August 1814) was a Royal Navy officer and the first Governor of New South Wales who founded the British penal colony that later became the city of Sydney, Australia.
Arthur Reginald Marsden Lower (August 12, 1889 – January 7, 1988) was a noted Canadian historian and "liberal nationalist" interested in Canadian economic history, particularly the forest trade, and in Canadian-U.S. relations.
Sir Arthur Henry Rostron, KBE, RD, RNR (14 May 1869 – 4 November 1940) was a captain for the Cunard Line.
Marshal of the Royal Air Force Arthur William Tedder, 1st Baron Tedder, (11 July 1890 – 3 June 1967) was a senior Royal Air Force commander.
Captain Arthur Wakefield (19 November 1799 – 17 June 1843) served with the Royal Navy, before joining his brother, Edward Gibbon Wakefield, in founding the new settlement at Nelson, New Zealand.
Arthur Wellesley, 1st Duke of Wellington, (1 May 1769 – 14 September 1852) was an Anglo-Irish soldier and statesman who was one of the leading military and political figures of 19th-century Britain, serving twice as Prime Minister.
Admiral of the Fleet Sir Arthur Knyvet Wilson, 3rd Baronet (4 March 1842 – 25 May 1921) was a Royal Navy officer.
Arthur Zimmermann (5 October 1864 – 6 June 1940) was State Secretary for Foreign Affairs of the German Empire from 22 November 1916 until his resignation on 6 August 1917.
The Articles of War are a set of regulations drawn up to govern the conduct of a country's military and naval forces.
The AS-90 ("Artillery System for the 1990s"), known officially as Gun Equipment 155 mm L131, is an armoured self-propelled artillery weapon used by the British Army.
The Asheville-class gunboats were a class of small military ships built for the United States Navy in response to the Cuban Missile Crisis.
Ashford is a town in the county of Kent, England.
Aspasia Manos (Ασπασία Μάνου; 4 September 1896 – 7 August 1972) was a Greek commoner who became the wife of Alexander I, King of Greece.
The Advanced Short Range Air-to-Air Missile, also known by its United States identifier AIM-132, is an imaging infrared homing ("heat seeking") air-to-air missile, produced by MBDA.
An assembly line is a manufacturing process (often called a progressive assembly) in which parts (usually interchangeable parts) are added as the semi-finished assembly moves from workstation to workstation where the parts are added in sequence until the final assembly is produced.
Associated-Rediffusion, later Rediffusion, London, was the British ITV contractor for London and parts of the surrounding counties, on weekdays between 1954 and 29 July 1968.
Association was a 90-gun second-rate ship of the line of the Royal Navy, launched at Portsmouth Dockyard in 1697.
The Aster missile series, primarily comprising the Aster 15 and Aster 30 are a family of vertically launched surface-to-air missiles.
Admiral Sir Astley Cooper Key (18 January 18213 March 1888) was a Royal Navy officer.
The Astor House Hotel (礼查饭店), known as the Pujiang Hotel (浦江饭店) in Chinese since 1959, has been described as once "one of the famous hotels of the world".
Astrotia stokesii, commonly known as Stokes' seasnake, is a large species of sea snake in the family Elapidae.
The Astute class is the latest class of nuclear-powered fleet submarines (SSNs) in service with the Royal Navy.
Asymmetric warfare (or asymmetric engagement) is war between belligerents whose relative military power differs significantly, or whose strategy or tactics differ significantly.
Atherstone is a town and civil parish in the English county of Warwickshire.
The Atlantic Fleet was a major fleet formation of the Royal Navy.
The Atlantic slave trade or transatlantic slave trade involved the transportation by slave traders of enslaved African people, mainly to the Americas.
The United States Navy's Atlantic Undersea Test and Evaluation Center (AUTEC) is a laboratory that performs integrated three-dimensional hydrospace/aerospace trajectory measurements covering the entire spectrum of undersea simulated warfare — calibration, classifications, detection, and destruction.
ATLAS Hydrographic is a hydrographic and oceanographic systems company, part of the ATLAS Elektronik group that is owned by thyssenkrupp and Airbus.
An atmospheric diving suit (ADS) is a small one-person articulated anthropomorphic submersible which resembles a suit of armour, with elaborate pressure joints to allow articulation while maintaining an internal pressure of one atmosphere.
An attack aircraft, strike aircraft, or attack bomber, is a tactical military aircraft that has a primary role of carrying out airstrikes with greater precision than bombers, and is prepared to encounter strong low-level air defenses while pressing the attack.
The Attack on Mers-el-Kébir (3 July 1940) also known as the Battle of Mers-el-Kébir, was part of Operation Catapult.
The attack on Pearl Harbor was a surprise military strike by the Imperial Japanese Navy Air Service against the United States naval base at Pearl Harbor, Hawaii Territory, on the morning of December 7, 1941.
In late May and early June 1942, during World War II, submarines belonging to the Imperial Japanese Navy made a series of attacks on the cities of Sydney and Newcastle in New South Wales, Australia.
The Attack-class patrol boats were small coastal defence vessels built for the Royal Australian Navy (RAN) and operated between 1967 and 1985.
Attacker-class escort carriers were a type of aircraft carrier in service with the British Royal Navy during the Second World War.
The Aubretia-class sloops were a class of twelve sloops built under the Emergency War Programme for the Royal Navy in World War I as part of the larger.
Air Marshal Sir Aubrey Beauclerk Ellwood, (3 July 1897 – 20 December 1992) was a senior Royal Air Force commander.
The Aubrey–Maturin series is a sequence of nautical historical novels—20 completed and one unfinished—by Patrick O'Brian, set during the Napoleonic Wars and centering on the friendship between Captain Jack Aubrey of the Royal Navy and his ship's surgeon Stephen Maturin, a physician, natural philosopher, and intelligence agent.
Augustin Manuel Hubert Gaston Boué de Lapeyrère (18 January 1852 – 17 February 1924) was a French admiral during World War I. He was a strong proponent of naval reform, and is comparable to Admiral Jackie Fisher of the British Royal Navy.
Commodore Augustus Willington Shelton Agar (4 January 1890 – 30 December 1968) was a Royal Navy officer in both the First and the Second World Wars.
Augustus Charles Hobart-Hampden (1 April 182219 June 1886) was an English naval captain and Ottoman admiral (hence widely known as Hobart Pasha).
Augustus Henry FitzRoy, 3rd Duke of Grafton, (28 September 173514 March 1811), styled Earl of Euston between 1747 and 1757, was a British Whig statesman of the Georgian era.
Admiral Augustus John Hervey, 3rd Earl of Bristol, PC (19 May 1724 – 23 December 1779) was a Royal Navy officer and politician.
Admiral Augustus Keppel, 1st Viscount Keppel PC (25 April 17252 October 1786) was a Royal Navy officer and politician who sat in the House of Commons from 1755 to 1782.
Admiral Sir Augustus Leopold Kuper (16 August 1809 – 28 October 1885) was a Royal Navy officer known for his commands in the far east.
Christian Augustus Siebe (known by his middle name; 1788 – 15 April 1872) was a German-born British engineer chiefly known for his contributions to diving equipment.
The Auk class were Allied minesweepers serving with the United States Navy and the British Royal Navy during the Second World War.
"Auld Lang Syne" (note "s" rather than "z") is a Scots poem written by Robert Burns in 1788 and set to the tune of a traditional folk song (Roud # 6294).
"Aussie Aussie Aussie, Oi Oi Oi" is a cheer or chant often performed at Australian sport events.
The Austin Ten is a small car that was produced by Austin.
Austin Hopkinson JP (24 June 1879 – 2 September 1962) was a British industrialist and Member of Parliament (MP) for constituencies in present-day Greater Manchester who was notable for rejecting membership of political parties and sitting as an Independent member.
The Australia Station was the British, and later Australian, naval command responsible for the waters around the Australian continent.
Australia's Federation Guard (AFG) is a tri-service ceremonial unit made up of members from the Royal Australian Navy, Australian Army, and Royal Australian Air Force.
Australia–United Kingdom relations, also referred to as Anglo–Australian relations, are the relations between the commonwealth realms of Australia and the United Kingdom, marked by cultural, institutional and language ties, extensive people-to-people links, aligned security interests, sporting tournaments (notably The Ashes), and significant trade and investment co-operation.
Australia–United States relations are the international relations between the Commonwealth of Australia and the United States of America.
The Australian and New Zealand Army Corps (ANZAC) was a First World War army corps of the Mediterranean Expeditionary Force.
The Austro-Hungarian Navy (German: kaiserliche und königliche Kriegsmarine, Hungarian: Császári és Királyi Haditengerészet "Imperial and Royal War Navy") was the naval force of Austria-Hungary.
An auxiliary force is an organized group supplementing but not directly incorporated in a regular military or police entity.
The Auxiliary Patrol was an antisubmarine patrols initiative by the British to help combat German submarine operations in the early stages of World War I. It was under the command of the Admiral of Patrols at the Admiralty and was the pioneer of anti-submarine warfare.
An auxiliary power unit (APU) is a device on a vehicle that provides energy for functions other than propulsion.
The Avalon Peninsula is a large peninsula (9,220 km²) that makes up the southeast portion of the island of Newfoundland.
The Avenger-class escort carrier was a class of escort carriers comprising three ships in service with the Royal Navy during the Second World War and one ship of the class in the United States Navy called the Charger Type of 1942-class escort carrier.
Avondale Agriculture Research Station or Avondale Discovery Farm is one of thirteen research farms and stations operated by Western Australia's Department of Agriculture and Food.
The Avro Anson is a British twin-engined, multi-role aircraft built by the aircraft manufacturer Avro.
The Avro Shackleton was a British long-range maritime patrol aircraft (MPA) used by the Royal Air Force (RAF) and the South African Air Force (SAAF).
A.V. Roe's Type 621 Tutor was a two-seat British radial-engined biplane from the interwar period.
The Avro Vulcan (later Hawker Siddeley Vulcan from July 1963) is a jet-powered tailless delta wing high-altitude strategic bomber, which was operated by the Royal Air Force (RAF) from 1956 until 1984.
The Azalea class of twelve minesweeping sloops were built under the Emergency War Programme for the Royal Navy in World War I as part of the larger, which were also referred to as the Cabbage class, or "Herbaceous Borders".
Çanakkale (pronounced) is a city and seaport in Turkey, in Çanakkale Province, on the southern (Asian) coast of the Dardanelles at their narrowest point.
Étienne-Gaspard Robert (15 June 1763 – 2 July 1837), often known by the stage name of "Robertson", was a prominent Belgian physicist, stage magician and influential developer of phantasmagoria.
Île aux Noix is an island on the Richelieu River in Quebec, close to Lake Champlain.
Île-d'Aix is a commune in the Charente-Maritime department off the west coast of France.
Îles de Los (Los Islands) are an island group lying off Conakry in Guinea.
The Îles des Saintes ("Islands of the Saints"), also known as Les Saintes, is a small archipelago of the French Antilles (West Indies) located to the south of Basse-Terre Island, west of Marie-Galante and north of Dominica.
Îles Saint-Marcouf are a group of two small uninhabited islands off the coast of Normandy, France.
was a Japanese military leader and theorist in Bakumatsu period Japan.
Šipan also Sipano (Giuppana) is the largest of the Elaphiti Islands, northwest of Dubrovnik, Croatia; separated from the mainland coast by the Koločepski Channel; area; The population is 500, the island is in length, and up to in width.
Żejtun (Iż-Żejtun) is a city in the South Eastern Region of Malta, with a population of 11,508 in March 2014.
The B class as designated in 1913 was a heterogeneous group of torpedo boat destroyers (TBDs) built for the Royal Navy in the late 1890s.
The B-Dienst (Beobachtungsdienst, observation service), also called xB-Dienst, X-B-Dienst and χB-Dienst, was a Department of the German Naval Intelligence Service (Marinenachrichtendienst, MND III) of the OKM, that dealt with the interception and recording, decoding and analysis of the enemy, in particular British radio communications before and during World War II.
"Baa, Baa, Black Sheep" is an English nursery rhyme, the earliest surviving version of which dates from 1731.
Babcock International Group plc is a British multinational corporation headquartered in the United Kingdom, that specialise in support services managing complex assets and infrastructure in safety- and mission-critical environments.
The British Aircraft Corporation TSR-2 was a cancelled Cold War strike and reconnaissance aircraft developed by the British Aircraft Corporation (BAC) for the Royal Air Force (RAF) in the late 1950s and early 1960s.
The Bacchante class was a group of three iron screw corvettes in service with the Royal Navy from the late 1870s.
BAE Systems plc is a British multinational defence, security, and aerospace company.
BAE Systems Electronic Systems (ES) is one of three operating groups of BAE Systems Inc., the North American subsidiary of the British global defence contractor BAE Systems Plc.
The BAE Systems Hawk is a British single-engine, jet-powered advanced trainer aircraft.
BAE Systems Maritime – Submarines, known as BAE Systems Submarine Solutions until January 2012, is a wholly owned subsidiary of BAE Systems, based in Barrow-in-Furness, Cumbria, England, and is responsible for the development and production of submarines.
The Bagge Baronetcy, of Stradsett Hall in the County of Norfolk, is a title in the Baronetage of the United Kingdom.
Officially designated as Torpedo Boat Destroyers (TBDs) when authorized by an Act of Congress on 4 May 1898 under the fiscal year 1899 program, the Bainbridge-class destroyers were the first destroyers so designated of the United States Navy, built from 1899 through 1903.
There have been five baronetcies created for persons with the surname Baird, three in the Baronetage of Nova Scotia and two in the Baronetage of the United Kingdom.
refers to the final years of the Edo period when the Tokugawa shogunate ended.
The Bala Lake Railway (Welsh: Rheilffordd Llyn Tegid) is a narrow-gauge railway along the southern shore of Bala Lake in Gwynedd, North Wales.
Admiral Sir Baldwin Wake Walker, 1st Baronet KCB CMG (6 January 1802 – 12 February 1876) was Surveyor of the Navy from 1848 to 1861.
Ball's Pyramid is an erosional remnant of a shield volcano and caldera that formed about 6.4 million years ago.
A ballast pond was a construction found in shipyards during the age of sail.
A ballistic missile submarine is a submarine capable of deploying submarine-launched ballistic missiles (SLBMs) with nuclear warheads.
Ballycastle is a small town in County Antrim, Northern Ireland.
The Baltic Fleet (Балтийский флот) is the fleet of the Russian Navy in the Baltic Sea.
The Baltic Medal was a campaign medal approved in 1856, for issue to officers and men of the Royal Navy, Royal Marines, and Royal Sappers and Miners who served in Baltic Sea operations against Russia in the Baltic theatre of the Crimean War between March 1854 and August 1855.
The Baltic Sea Campaigns were conducted by Axis and Allied naval forces in the Baltic Sea, its coastal regions, and the Gulf of Finland during World War II.
The Baltimore City College, known colloquially as City, City College, B.C.C. and nicknamed "The Castle on the Hill" is a public magnet high school in Baltimore, Maryland, United States. Established and authorized by resolution in March 1839 by the Baltimore City Council, signed / approved by the 10th Mayor, Sheppard C. Leakin (1838-1840), and opened in October 1839 as "The High School", "City" is the third oldest active public high school in the US. --> A citywide college preparatory school with a liberal arts focus, The Baltimore City College has selective admissions criteria based on entrance exams and middle school grades. The four-year City College curriculum includes the IB Middle Years Programme and the IB Diploma Programme of the International Baccalaureate curriculums since the mid 1980s. --> It is located on a hill-top campus in Northeast Baltimore bordered by 33rd Street (a major/park-like bamboo shaded boulevard with a landscaped median strip), The Alameda (a similar boulevard and median), and Loch Raven Boulevard. -->Leonhart (1939), p. 120. The school's main building is a National Historic Landmark and a Baltimore City Landmark designation. According to the Maryland Historical Society, "The rough stone granite and limestone trim Collegiate Gothic architecture style structure, aptly nicknamed 'The Castle On The Hill,' since 1928, sits atop "Collegian Hill" - the highest point within the city limits. With a singular striking Gothic tower that stands 200 feet high, the building edifice and surrounding park-like campus hold scenic views of the surrounding region and the distant downtown skyline of skyscrapers and Inner Harbor, although this is soon to be hidden by future plans of a bamboo-establishment project.".
Baltimore County is located in the U.S. state of Maryland.
Bandar Abbas (بندرعباس,, or Bandar-e ‘Abbās; also romanized as Bandar ‘Abbās and Bandar ‘Abbāsī; formerly known as Cambarão and Porto Comorão to Portuguese traders, as Gombroon to English traders and as Gamrun or Gumrun to Dutch merchants; also Jaroon (to the Arabs) and Cameron (to the English)) is a port city and capital of Hormozgān Province on the southern coast of Iran, on the Persian Gulf.
The Bangladesh Navy (বাংলাদেশ নৌবাহিনী; Bangladesh Nou Bahini) is the naval warfare branch of the Bangladesh Armed Forces, responsible for Bangladesh's of maritime territorial area, and the defense of important harbors, military bases and economic zones.
The Bangor-class minesweepers were a class of warships operated by the Royal Navy (RN), Royal Canadian Navy (RCN), Imperial Japanese Navy (IJN), and Royal Indian Navy (RIN) during the Second World War.
Bantry Bay (Cuan Baoi / Inbhear na mBárc / Bádh Bheanntraighe) is a bay located in County Cork, Ireland.
BAP Capitán Quiñones (CL-83) was a ''Crown Colony'' class cruiser in service with the Peruvian Navy.
BAP Coronel Bolognesi (CL-82) was a ''Crown Colony'' class cruiser in service with the Peruvian Navy.
BAP Ferré (DM-74) was a destroyer in service with the Peruvian Navy from 1973 to 2007.
BAP Pacocha (SS-48) was a submarine of the Marina de Guerra del Perú (Peruvian Navy) named for the 1877 Battle of Pacocha, in which the Peruvian ironclad Huascar clashed with the Royal Navy.
The Baralong incidents were naval engagements of the First World War in August and September 1915, involving the Royal Navy Q-ship, later renamed HMS Wyandra, and two German U-boats.
The Barbary pirates, sometimes called Barbary corsairs or Ottoman corsairs, were Ottoman pirates and privateers who operated from North Africa, based primarily in the ports of Salé, Rabat, Algiers, Tunis, and Tripoli.
The Barbary Wars were a series of conflicts that culminated in two wars fought at different times over the same reasons between the United States, Sweden, and the Barbary states (the de jure possessions of the Ottoman Empire, but de facto independent, Tunis, Algiers, and Tripoli) of North Africa in the late 18th and early 19th centuries.
The Barbican is the name given to the western and northern sides of Sutton Harbour, the original harbour of Plymouth in Devon, England.
The barca-longa was a two or three-masted lugger found on the coasts of Spain and Portugal as well as more widely in the Mediterranean Sea.
Seawind Barclay Curle is a British shipbuilding company.
Bardufoss Air Station (Norwegian: Bardufoss flystasjon) is located in the municipality of Målselv in Troms county in Northern Norway.
Barff Point is a headland which forms the east side of the entrance to Cumberland Bay, on the north coast of South Georgia.
Barking is a town in East London, England, in the London Borough of Barking and Dagenham and the county of Essex.
Barnacle Bill (released in the US as All at Sea) is a 1957 Ealing Studios comedy film, starring Alec Guinness.
Barne Barton is an area within St Budeaux, Plymouth, Devon, England.
Barnes is a district in the London Borough of Richmond upon Thames.
Baron Ailwyn, of Honingham in the County of Norfolk, was a title in the Peerage of the United Kingdom.
Baron Ashbourne, of Ashbourne in the County of Meath, is a title in the Peerage of the United Kingdom.
Lord Aylmer, Baron of Balrath, in the County of Meath, is a title in the Peerage of Ireland.
Baron Beresford is a title that was created three times for the Beresford family, one in the Peerage of Ireland and later also two in the Peerage of the United Kingdom.
Baron Berkeley of Stratton, in the County of Cornwall, was a title in the Peerage of England.
Baron Bolton, of Bolton Castle in the County of York, is a title in the Peerage of Great Britain.
Baron Bruntisfield, of Boroughmuir in the City of Edinburgh, is a title in the Peerage of the United Kingdom.
Baron Byron, of Rochdale in the County Palatine of Lancaster, is a title in the Peerage of England.
Baron Carnock, of Carnock in the County of Stirling, is a title in the Peerage of the United Kingdom.
Baron Clermont is a title that has been created three times, twice in the Peerage of Ireland and once in the Peerage of the United Kingdom.
Baron Congleton, of Congleton in the County Palatine of Chester, is a title in the Peerage of the United Kingdom.
Baron de Blaquiere, of Ardkill in the County of Londonderry, was a title in the Peerage of Ireland.
Baron Denham, of Weston Underwood in the County of Buckingham, is a title in the Peerage of the United Kingdom.
Baron Dufferin and Claneboye, of Ballyleidy and Killyleagh in County Down, is a title in the Peerage of Ireland.
Baron Egerton, of Tatton in the County Palatine of Chester, was a title in the Peerage of the United Kingdom.
Baron Feversham is a title that has been created twice, once in the Peerage of Great Britain and once in the Peerage of the United Kingdom.
Baron Gardner, of Uttoxeter, is a dormant title in the Peerage of Ireland.
Baron Inchiquin is one of the older titles in the Peerage of Ireland.
Baron Islington, of Islington in the County of London, was a title in the Peerage of the United Kingdom.
Baron Keyes, of Zeebrugge, and Dover in the County of Kent, is a title in the Peerage of the United Kingdom.
Baron Middleton, of Middleton in the County of Warwick, is a title in the Peerage of Great Britain.
Baron Monson, of Burton in the County of Lincoln, is a title in the Peerage of Great Britain.
The title Baron of Dunsany or, more commonly, Lord Dunsany, is one of the oldest dignities in the Peerage of Ireland, one of just a handful of 13th to 15th century titles still extant, having had 21 holders, of the Plunkett name, to date.
Baron Rennell, of Rodd in the County of Hereford, is a title in the Peerage of the United Kingdom.
Baron Rosmead, of Rosmead in the County of Westmeath and of Tafelberg in South Africa, was a title in the Peerage of the United Kingdom.
Baron Sandford is a title that has been created twice, both times in the Peerage of the United Kingdom.
Baron Selsey, of Selsey in the County of Sussex, was a title in the Peerage of Great Britain.
Lord Sherard, Baron of Leitrim, was a title in the Peerage of Ireland.
Baron St Levan, of St Michael's Mount in the County of Cornwall, is a title in the Peerage of the United Kingdom.
Baron Stafford, referring to Stafford, is a title that has been created several times in the Peerage of England.
Baron Suffield, of Suffield in the County of Norfolk, is a hereditary title in the Peerage of Great Britain.
Baron Wolverton, of Wolverton in the County of Buckingham, is a title in the Peerage of the United Kingdom.
A barque, barc, or bark is a type of sailing vessel with three or more masts having the fore- and mainmasts rigged square and only the mizzen (the aftmost mast) rigged fore-and-aft.
A barquentine or schooner barque (alternatively "barkentine" or "schooner bark") is a sailing vessel with three or more masts; with a square rigged foremast and fore-and-aft rigged main, mizzen and any other masts.
Barrancas National Cemetery is a United States National Cemetery located at Naval Air Station Pensacola, in the city of Pensacola, Florida.
"Barrett's Privateers" is a modern folk song in the style of a sea shanty, written and performed by Canadian musician Stan Rogers, having been inspired after a song session with the Friends of Fiddler's Green at the Northern Lights Festival Boréal in Sudbury, Ontario.
Barrow Gurney is a village and civil parish in Somerset, England, situated in the Unitary Authority of North Somerset on the B3130, midway between the A38 and A370 near the Long Ashton bypass and Bristol Airport, south west of Bristol city centre.
Barrow, also known by its native name Utqiagvik, is the largest city and the borough seat of the North Slope Borough in the U.S. state of Alaska and is located north of the Arctic Circle.
Barrow-in-Furness, commonly known as Barrow, is a town and borough in Cumbria, England.
Barrow/Walney Island Airport (formerly RAF Walney Island) is located on Walney Island, northwest of the centre of Barrow-in-Furness, Cumbria, England.
Barry Frederick Howard (9 July 1937 – 28 April 2016) was an English actor.
Barry Spencer Laden MBE FRSA (born 1965 in Edgware, Middlesex) is a British fashion entrepreneur, writer and artist.
Barry Leopold Letts (26 March 1925 – 9 October 2009) was an English actor, television director, writer and producer.
The Barry Railway Company was a railway and docks company in South Wales, first incorporated as the Barry Dock and Railway Company in 1884.
Bartholomew Roberts (17 May 1682 – 10 February 1722), born John Roberts, was a Welsh pirate who raided ships off the Americas and West Africa between 1719 and 1722.
Basil Hall, FRS (31 December 1788 – 11 September 1844) was a British naval officer from Scotland, a traveller, and an author.
Commander Basil John Douglas Guy (9 May 1882 – 29 December 1956) was an English recipient of the Victoria Cross, the highest award for gallantry in the face of the enemy that can be awarded to British and Commonwealth forces.
Basil Wilson Duke (May 28, 1838 – September 16, 1916) was a Confederate general officer during the American Civil War.
Bath Stone is an oolitic limestone comprising granular fragments of calcium carbonate.
Bathurst Street Wharf was a series of shipyards located in Toronto, Ontario, Canada, between Bathurst Street and Spadina Avenue along Lake Shore Boulevard West.
The Bathurst-class corvettes were a class of general purpose vessels produced in Australia during World War II.
A batman is a soldier or airman assigned to a commissioned officer as a personal servant.
The Battenberg Cup is an award given annually as a symbol of operational excellence to the best ship or submarine in the United States Navy Atlantic Fleet.
The Battenberg family was formally a morganatic branch of the House of Hesse-Darmstadt, rulers of the Grand Duchy of Hesse in Germany.
The battle between the Australian light cruiser and the German auxiliary cruiser was a single ship action that occurred on 19 November 1941, off the coast of Western Australia.
A battle ensign is the name given to a large war ensign (flag) hoisted on a warship's mast just before going into battle.
The Battle of Alam el Halfa took place between 30 August and 5 September 1942 south of El Alamein during the Western Desert Campaign of the Second World War.
The Battle of Anholt (25–27 March 1811) occurred during the Gunboat War, a war between the United Kingdom and Denmark-Norway.
The Battle of Aqaba (6 July 1917) was fought for the Red Sea port of Aqaba (now in Jordan).
The Battle of Aydın (Modern Turkish: Aydın Savunması, literally: "The defence of Aydın", 27 June 1919 to 4 July 1919), was a series of wide-scale armed conflicts during the initial stage of the Greco-Turkish War (1919-1922) in and around the city of Aydın in western Turkey.
The Battle of Bailén was fought in 1808 by the Spanish Army of Andalusia, led by Generals Francisco Castaños and Theodor von Reding, and the Imperial French Army's II corps d'observation de la Gironde under General Pierre Dupont de l'Étang.
The Battle of Balikpapan was the concluding stage of Operation Oboe.
The Battle of Baltimore was a sea/land battle fought between British invaders and American defenders in the War of 1812.
The Battle of Bantry Bay was a naval engagement fought on 11 May 1689 during the Nine Years' War.
The Battle of Barrosa (Chiclana, 5 March 1811) was part of an unsuccessful manoeuvre to break the siege of Cádiz in Spain during the Peninsular War.
The Battle of Beauport, also known as the Battle of Montmorency, fought on 31 July 1759, was an important confrontation between the British and French Armed Forces during the Seven Years' War (also known as the French and Indian War and the War of Conquest) of the French province of Canada.
The rapid British advance during Operation Compass (9 December 1940 – 9 February 1941) forced the Italian 10th Army to evacuate Cyrenaica, the eastern province of Libya.
The Battle of Bladensburg was a battle of the Chesapeake campaign of the War of 1812, fought on 24 August 1814.
The Battle of Brandywine, also known as the Battle of Brandywine Creek, was fought between the American army of General George Washington and the British army of General Sir William Howe on September 11, 1777.
The Battle of Britain (Luftschlacht um England, literally "The Air Battle for England") was a military campaign of the Second World War, in which the Royal Air Force (RAF) defended the United Kingdom (UK) against large-scale attacks by Nazi Germany's air force, the Luftwaffe.
The Battle of Calabria, (known to the Italian Navy as the Battle of Punta Stilo) was a naval battle during the Battle of the Mediterranean in the Second World War.
The Battle of Camperdown (known in Dutch as the Zeeslag bij Kamperduin) was a major naval action fought on 11 October 1797, between the British North Sea Fleet under Admiral Adam Duncan and a Batavian Navy fleet under Vice-Admiral Jan de Winter.
The Second Battle of Canton was fought between British and Chinese forces in Canton (Guangzhou), Guangdong province, China, in May 1841 during the First Opium War.
The naval Battle of Cape Bon took place on December 13, 1941 during the Second World War, between two Italian light cruisers and an Allied destroyer flotilla off Cape Bon, Tunisia.
The Battle of Cape Matapan (Ναυμαχία του Ταινάρου) was a Second World War naval engagement between British and Axis forces, fought from 27–29 March 1941.
The Battle of Cape Ortegal was the final action of the Trafalgar Campaign, and was fought between a squadron of the Royal Navy and a remnant of the fleet that had been destroyed earlier at the Battle of Trafalgar.
The Battle of Cape Palos, also known as the Second Battle of Cape Palos, was the biggest naval battle of the Spanish Civil War, fought on the night of March 5–6, 1938, east of Cape Palos near Cartagena, Spain.
The Battle of Cape Spada was a naval battle during the Battle of the Mediterranean in Second World War.
The Battle of Cape Spartivento, known as the Battle of Cape Teulada in Italy, was a naval battle during the Battle of the Mediterranean in the Second World War, fought between naval forces of the British Royal Navy and the Italian Regia Marina on 27 November 1940.
The Battle of Cape St Vincent (14 February 1797) was one of the opening battles of the Anglo-Spanish War (1796–1808), as part of the French Revolutionary Wars, where a British fleet under Admiral Sir John Jervis defeated a larger Spanish fleet under Admiral Don José de Córdoba y Ramos near Cape St. Vincent, Portugal.
The Battle of Cape St.
The Battle of Carillon, also known as the 1758 Battle of Ticonderoga,Chartrand (2000), p. 57 was fought on July 8, 1758, during the French and Indian War (which was part of the global Seven Years' War).
The Battle of Caulk’s Field occurred during the War of 1812.
On 18–19 December 1669,Sources differ as to the date on which this action took place.
The Battle of Coronel was a First World War Imperial German Naval victory over the Royal Navy on 1 November 1914, off the coast of central Chile near the city of Coronel.
The Battle of Crete (Luftlandeschlacht um Kreta, also Unternehmen Merkur, "Operation Mercury," Μάχη της Κρήτης) was fought during the Second World War on the Greek island of Crete.
The Battle of Culloden (Blàr Chùil Lodair) was the final confrontation of the Jacobite rising of 1745.
The Battle of Dakar, also known as Operation Menace, was an unsuccessful attempt in September 1940 by the Allies to capture the strategic port of Dakar in French West Africa (modern-day Senegal).
The Battle of the Dogger Bank was a naval battle that took place on 5 August 1781 during the Fourth Anglo-Dutch War, contemporaneously related to the American Revolutionary War, in the North Sea.
The Second Battle of Dover Strait was a naval battle of the First World War, fought in the Dover Strait in April 1917 and should not be confused with the major Battle of Dover Strait in 1916.
The Battle of Dunkirk was a military operation that took place in Dunkirk (Dunkerque), France, during the Second World War.
The Battle of Fort Charlotte or the Siege of Fort Charlotte was a two-week siege conducted by Spanish General Bernardo de Gálvez against the British fortifications guarding the port of Mobile (which was then in the British province of West Florida, and now in Alabama) during the Anglo-Spanish War of 1779-1783.
The Battle of Fort Royal was a naval battle fought off Fort Royal, Martinique in the West Indies during the Anglo-French War on 29 April 1781, between fleets of the British Royal Navy and the French Navy.
The Battle of France, also known as the Fall of France, was the German invasion of France and the Low Countries during the Second World War.
The Battle of Genoa (also known as the Battle of Cape Noli and in French as Bataille de Gênes) was a naval battle fought between French and allied Anglo-Neapolitan forces on 14 March 1795 in the Gulf of Genoa, a large bay in the Ligurian Sea off the coast of the Republic of Genoa, during the French Revolutionary Wars.
The Battle of Glen Shiel (Scottish Gaelic: Blàr Ghleann Seile) was a battle in Glen Shiel, in the West Highlands of Scotland on 10 June 1719, between British Government troops (mostly Scots) and an alliance of Jacobites and Spanish, resulting in a victory for the Government forces.
The Battle of Grand Port was a naval battle between squadrons of frigates from the French Navy and the British Royal Navy.
The Battle of Gratangen occurred during the first Norwegian counter-attack in the Narvik Campaign.
The Battle of Great Bridge was fought December 9, 1775, in the area of Great Bridge, Virginia, early in the American Revolutionary War.
The Battle of Grenada took place on 6 July 1779 during the Anglo-French War in the West Indies between the British Royal Navy and the French Navy, just off the coast of Grenada.
The Battle of Hansan Island and following engagement at Angolpo took place from 14 to 15 August 1592.
The Battle of Inchon was an amphibious invasion and battle of the Korean War that resulted in a decisive victory and strategic reversal in favor of the United Nations (UN).
The Battle of Iwo Jima (19 February – 26 March 1945) was a major battle in which the United States Marine Corps landed on and eventually captured the island of Iwo Jima from the Imperial Japanese Army (IJA) during World War II.