5 edition of The Silvertown Explosion: London 1917 (Archive Photographs: Images of England) found in the catalog.
The Silvertown Explosion: London 1917 (Archive Photographs: Images of England)
by Not Avail
Written in English
|The Physical Object|
|Number of Pages||128|
the silvertown explosion Download the silvertown explosion or read online books in PDF, EPUB, Tuebl, and Mobi Format. Click Download or Read Online button to get the silvertown explosion book now. This site is like a library, Use search box in the widget to get ebook that you want. JANVARY 19TH / / (Names) North Face: Also to the memory of those who fell in the Second World War (names). South Face: ALSO/TO THE MEMORY/OF THE 58/LOCAL RESIDENTS/WHO WERE KILLED/AND THE MANY/INJURED IN THE/SILVERTOWN EXPLOSION.
On Friday Janu at pm, the Silvertown munitions factory in Essex exploded, lighting up about fifty tons of TNT, killing seventy-three people, and injuring more than four hundred more. This was not the largest explosion to happen in a British munitions factory, either. No one was safe. The Silvertown explosion took place at the Royal Docks in the East End on Janu and claimed 73 lives, injured almost , destroyed houses and badly damaged up to 70, more.
The Silvertown explosion occurred in Silvertown in West Ham, Essex (now part of the London Borough of Newham, in Greater London) on Friday, 19 January at blast occurred at a munitions factory that was manufacturing explosives for Britain's First World War military effort. Approximately 50 long tons (50 tonnes) of trinitrotoluene (TNT) exploded, killing 73 people and injuring. On 19 January , a devastating fire and explosion broke out in the melting pot room of the Brunner Mond Munitions Factory at Silvertown in West Ham. The factory was being used to purify trinitrotoluene (TNT) and following a number of devastating air raids on London during the war, concerns had been raised about the vulnerability of certain.
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The Silvertown Explosion: London (Archive Photographs: Images of England S) Paperback – January 1, by Graham Hill (Author), Howard Bloch (Author) out of 5 stars 7 ratings. See all 2 formats and editions Hide other formats and editions.
Price /5(7). The Silvertown Explosion: London (Archive Photographs: Images of England) by Howard Bloch and a great selection of related books, art and collectibles available now at - The Silvertown Explosion: London Archive Photographs: Images of England S by Hill, Graham; Bloch, Howard - AbeBooks.
The Silvertown Explosion at West Ham. This happened in when TNT in a munitions factory owned by Brunner-Mond caught fire and exploded. This killed over 70 people and injured over It also caused massive damage to properties in the area around the factory.
The Silvertown Explosion hit London’s Royal Docks in the East End of London on January 19 It claimed 73 lives, injured almostdestroyed over houses, left up to 70, badly damaged, and left thousands of families homeless.
This year marks its th anniversary. Forgotten Stories – the Silvertown Explosion (part two) Forgotten Stories, News In the second part of this special this special edition of Forgotten Stories we remember The Silvertown Explosion through the eyes and ears of relatives and friends of those who were about on the fateful day, and those who remember the stories of the horrors that were passed on The Silvertown Explosion: London 1917 book them.
The Slvertown Explosion Today marks the th anniversary of the fire and explosion at the Brunner-Mold munitions factory in Silvertown, East London. Later known as the ‘ Silvertown Explosion ‘, the devastation caused by the igniting of 50 tons of TNT caused 73 people to lose their lives, including firemen who had attended the initial.
LONDON'S EXPLOSION WAS AT SILVERTOWN; Passengers Here Say 69 Persons Were Killed in Destruction of Munitions Plant. See the article in its original context from Janu One hundred years ago, London was rocked by the largest explosion in its history.
On 19 Januarya munitions factory exploded at Silvertown, in London's docklands. Watch our video explaining what happened, and read on to see newly digitised photos revealing the terrible scale of the Silvertown disaster. On Friday 19 January a small community in London's East End was devastated by in enormous explosion: the largest and most damaging the city had ever seen or has seen since.
What caused the explosion in a munitions factory at Silvertown is still a matter for speculation but the inherent risk of manufacturing high explosive in the heart of a residential area was obvious/5(9). Will Noble The Silvertown Explosion Of At pm on 19 JanuaryLondon experienced the biggest explosion in its history.
It remains the biggest, years later. Watch this fascinating. WW1 - Silvertown Explosion On 19 Januaryin the darkest days of the Great War, a massive explosion rocked London's East End. Shockwaves could be felt in Essex, while the blast itself was heard as far away as Southampton and Norwich.
In the BNA, there are items published between 22 and 28 January that contain the phrase “great explosion” – the vast majority of these would appear to refer to the “terrible explosion in Silvertown” and its aftermath. At pm on Friday 19 January,a massive explosion tore through Brunner Mond & Co munitions factory in Silvertown, East London.
Fifty tonnes of TNT exploded, in what remains London?s largest ever explosion. local homes were flattened, buildings damaged throughout London. Silvertown Explosion On 19 January the biggest explosion ever in the metropolis destroyed a large part of Silvertown in East London.
Silvertown was an industrial area fronting the River Thames directly to the south of the Royal Victoria Dock, and east of Bow Creek. The Silvertown Explosion book. Read reviews from world’s largest community for readers.3/5(3).
Inthe London School of Tropical Medicine was located in the Albert Dock Seamen’s Hospital in the London Docklands and as a result the School was damaged in the explosion. Florence Hanbury, the School’s first library assistant, noted in her diary that, ‘The Silvertown explosion shattered the windows in the Printing Room, but did not.
WW1 - Silvertown Explosion On 19 Januaryin the darkest days of the Great War, a massive explosion rocked London’s East End. Shockwaves could be felt in Essex, while the blast itself was heard as far away as Southampton and Norwich. Silvertown explosion The fire damaged interior of the Venesta aluminium factory with its stock of tea chest liners among other debris.
Venesta's factory at Silvertown made tea chests and. The memorial to the Silvertown explosion. This is located below the Docklands Light Railway near Pontoon Dock station.
On the night of 19 Januarythe inevitable happened and there was an explosion at pm. It is believed that this was caused by a fire in the melt pot room. On 19 January the biggest explosion ever in the metropolis destroyed a large part of Silvertown in East London.
Silvertown was an industrial area fronting the River Thames directly to the south of the Royal Victoria Dock, and east of Bow Creek.
It developed in the s and was named after Samuel Winkworth Silver, who established a factory : K. It was a munitions factory, the explosion at of the Brunner, Mond & Co factory at Crescent Wharf, Silvertown.
The explosion was heard from as far away as Cambridge. Oddly the sound did not carry into Essex, but from the middle of the county people could see a light shooting into the sky. Curator Georgina Young looks back to the largest single explosion ever experienced in London – the Silvertown disaster, which took place in the .London’s largest ever explosion occurred in at the Brunner Mond munitions factory.
Seventy-three people were killed and much of the town was destroyed, only to be rebuilt after the war along the same lines as before.
During the Second World War Silvertown was a prime target for German bombing.