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The Black Ball Line established the modern era of liners. The packet ships were contracted by governments to carry mail and also carried passengers and timely items such as newspapers. Up to this point there were no regular passages advertised by sailing ships. They arrived at port when they could, dependent on the wind, and left when they were loaded, frequently visiting other ports to complete their cargo. The Black Ball Line undertook to leave New York on a fixed day of the month irrespective of cargo or passengers. The service took several years to establish itself and it was not until 1822 that the line increased sailings to two per month; it also reduced the cost of passage to 35 guineas.
A premium quality heavyweight (200gsm) fine art print material with a smooth, clean finish. This museum quality paper is extremely consistent and works perfectly with large, full colour graphics or illustrations. The matte finish emphasizes different highlights and tones in the source artworks; helping to create stunning works of art.
- All prints include a small 0.25 inch white border to ensure space for framing.
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12’’ x 8’’ Inches = 30.5 cm x 20.3 cm
18’’ x 12’’ Inches = 45.7 cm x 30.5 cm
24" x 18" Inches = 61 cm x 45.7 cm
The Black Ball Line Packet Ship 'New York' | William Clark | 1836
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