LEGO® RMS Queen Mary Ocean Liner MOC
THIS IS A DIGITAL PRODUCT
Downloadable Content: PDF Instructions Book & Parts List
€1,67 (incl. VAT)
You can’t talk about the RMS QM2 without mentioning the RMS Queen Mary! This one was a tough ship. Launched in 1934 she navigated through the waters of the North-Atlantic up until the 60’s serving the purpose of an ocean liner, meant for the aggressive weather and the unnerving waves of the North. She was then retired and is still in use today as a boat-hotel and museum.
Just like the LEGO RMS Queen Mary 2 MOC, this model was built at a 1:1400 scale.
The Bobby Brix Channel 2021.
This product contains a fully detailed instructions book with a parts list.
Product License use:
Personal or non-commercial use with attribution required.
The Bobby Brix Channel
Adobe Acrobat Reader, Microsoft Edge
The RMS Queen Mary is a retired British ocean liner that sailed primarily on the North Atlantic Ocean from 1936 to 1967 for the Cunard-White Star Line and was built by John Brown & Company in Clydebank, Scotland. Queen Mary, along with RMS Queen Elizabeth, were built as part of Cunard’s planned two-ship weekly express service between Southampton, Cherbourg and New York.
Queen Mary sailed on her maiden voyage on 27 May 1936. With the outbreak of the Second World War, she was converted into a troopship and ferried Allied soldiers during the conflict. Following the war, Queen Mary was refitted for passenger service and along with Queen Elizabeth commenced the two-ship transatlantic passenger service for which the two ships were initially built. The two ships dominated the transatlantic passenger transportation market until the dawn of the jet age in the late 1950s. By the mid-1960s, Queen Mary was ageing and was operating at a loss.
After several years of decreased profits for Cunard Line, Queen Mary was officially retired from service in 1967. She left Southampton for the last time on 31 October 1967 and sailed to the port of Long Beach, California, United States, where she remains permanently moored. The ship serves as a tourist attraction featuring restaurants, a museum and a hotel. The ship is listed on the National Register of Historic Places. The National Trust for Historic Preservation has accepted Queen Mary as part of the Historic Hotels of America.