Boats (How to order the DVD)

$2.50

Cruisers

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Two cruisers, typical of the type seen around the canals and coastal/inland waters. One has a skiier.
$2.50

Dock Sections

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For your New England Village harbor. Works great with model railroad layouts. Comes in 3 scales. Buy just once and you can join several docks to make a fishing wharf. Use little weathered sticks as the pilings. Coat them with whitewash or a thin layer of flour paste. Better still, why not make the entire dock out of stained balsa??
$7.95

La-Nina

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This caravel type ship was a favorite of Columbus, and might be a favorite of yours too. Richard Dery has now done all three for us: The Nina, Pinta and Santa Maria.
$2.50

Lobster Boat

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This boat can be spotted on the Cornish coast UK. To be precise, in the harbor of Penzance. (note the 'PZ' on the hull?) Colorful and easy to build and in includes a few lobster pots.
$2.50

Narrow Boat

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These little holiday homes on the water can be see chugging all over the canal system. This is a model of our (formally) own narrowboat "Layla". Look for it along the UK canals.
$5.50

Pinta

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The third of Richard Dery's Columbus ships to complete the collection. Also in this group is the Nina and the Santa Maria.
$7.95

Santa-Maria

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Richard Dery raises the sails again with this historical and educational model of Columbus's Santa Maria, breathtaking in beauty and simplicity.
$7.50

Sea-Gull-Flying-Boat

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A bold and fascinating Flying Boat experiment. Nothing to do with a sea gull pretty much but lots to do about flying in ground effect-a concept evidently little understood back in 1933. It flew (perhaps!) but for all the wrong reasons.. A fun and easy to build retro card model guaranteed to be a conversation piece.
$5.50

Viking-Ship

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This Viking Ship was created by Richard Dery for Fiddlersgreen. It comes with shields and viking cut-outs, and two options for sail style.
$2.50

Working Narrow Boat

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These 70 ft long boats used to carry cargo all over thee lower half of England until the Trains and eventually, the highways took their business away. The canals were, however, used extensively during both wars.