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Greenock Gallery

Available as Framed Prints, Photos, Wall Art and Gift Items

Greenock can be found in Strathclyde, Scotland, United Kingdom in Europe

Choose from 103 pictures in our Greenock collection for your Wall Art or Photo Gift. Popular choices include Framed Prints, Canvas Prints, Posters and Jigsaw Puzzles. All professionally made for quick delivery.


James Watt, Scottish engineer and inventor, 1833 Featured Greenock Print

James Watt, Scottish engineer and inventor, 1833

James Watt, Scottish engineer and inventor, 1833. Watt (1736-1819) was born at Greenock on the Clyde, Scotland, and showed an interest in engineering and invention from an early age. He made great improvements to the steam engine, one of the most significant being the separate condenser, which saved fuel and time. In 1774 Watt went into partnership with Matthew Boulton (1728-1809) the Birmingham manufacturer and entrepreneur, building steam engines to power mills, factories and mines. From The Gallery of Portraits, London, 1833

© Oxford Science Archive / Heritage-Images

Princes Pier, Greenock, Scotland Featured Greenock Print

Princes Pier, Greenock, Scotland

Princes Pier, Greenock, Scotland, circa 1936. The steam ship Mercury can be seen docked, with Princes Pier station(the terminus of the Greenock and Ayrshire Railway) seen on the left. Today the station is demolished and the site part of Greenock Ocean Terminal. Date: 1936

© The Lucinda Moore Collection / Mary Evans

1936, Ayrshire, Greenock, Mercury, Nov16, Ocean, Pier, Places, Princes, Railway, Scotland, Ship, Station, Steam, Steamer, Terminal, Terminus, Transport

Queen Mary Ocean Liner to Greenock, Inverclyde Featured Greenock Print

Queen Mary Ocean Liner to Greenock, Inverclyde

Queen Mary set out on its first voyage, from Clydebank where her interior was fitted out, down the river Clyde to Greenock Scotland, escorted by tugs to the sea. Described as "the most dangerous voyage" the Queen Mary was likely ever to have to make. Months and months of careful dredging and channel-widening had been necessary before the Queen Mary could set out on her first journey down river to the sea. In spite of all the work that had been done the clearance between keel and river-bed was in some places only 4 feet. Date: March 1936

© Mary Evans Picture Library