Categories

Tall Ship Christian Radich 37" Wooden Model

T141

New

Size: 37" overall length x 30" height x 11" width

More details

$668

$795

-$127

More info


This museum quality, highly detailed, expert level, Christian Radich tall ship model is Brand New, fully assembled and ready for display (not a kit).

This Windjammer Christian Radich model was specially designed & built by the plank on bulkhead method (joining multiple small pieces of wood like Rosewood, Mahogany, Teak and other exotic tropical wood together on the hull). The tall ship model is built exactly to scale as the original Christian Radich was with many details. The task required skillful craftsmen hundreds of hours to accomplish.

  • 100% hand built from scratch using “plank on bulkhead” construction method
  • Included with this expert level tall ship model is a solid wood base with a brass name plate
  • Size: 37" overall length x 30" height x 11" width
  • Condition: New (fully assembled)
  • Hundreds of hours where required to finish this model sailboat
  • Completed model contains thousands of details created by skillful master craftsmen.
  • Made of finest wood like Rosewood, Mahogany, Teak and other exotic tropical wood.
  • Chrome and brass fittings and ornaments constitute the excellence of this model
  • Extensive research through original plans and pictures make this model authentic
  • This model went through a demanding quality control process before leaving the workshop

Launched in 1937, just only two years before the start of World War II, the sail-training ship Christian Radich was named for a patron of the Christiania (later Oslo) Schoolship Association who left a bequest of 90,000 Norwegian crowns in 1915 for the building of a schoolship. The ship made one short cruise in 1938, followed the next year by her first transatlantic voyage, to New York for the World’s Fair.

Christian Radich returned to Norway in late 1939, only to be taken over by German occupation forces at Horten in April 1940. War’s end found her capsized at Flensburg, Germany, stripped of virtually all metal and fittings except her shell plating and decks. After £70,000 worth of salvage and repair at her builders in Sandefjord, she resumed sail training in 1947. One of the most regular participants in tall ships races and other events in Europe and North America, by the start of her second half century under sail, Christian Radich had been both witness to and a catalyst for the remarkable resurgence of interest in sail training and traditional sail generally worldwide.

Similar products