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The Ships of the Falklands - Malvinas War    Picture Index. 

AV-8B Harrier in the Falkland Islands
Pictures, Videos and stories of the Ships of the Falklands War - Malvinas War in 1982.

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   An Invitation
  If you were a Veteran of the Falklands - Malvinas War, from either England or Argentina, I would like to hear your story and see your pictures. Please send them to the Webmaster. Thank you very much 

 

Click on Pictures Below for Much Larger Views

   HMS Active 
Type 21 Frigate 3,200 tons

   HMS Alacrity 
Damaged by Bomb
Type 21 Frigate 3,200 tons

Slightly damaged by bomb near misses May 1st.
 

   HMS Ambuscade 
Type 21 Frigate 3,200 tons

   HMS Andromeda 
Leander Class Frigate 3,200 tons

   HMS Antelope 
Sunk May 23rd
Type 21 Frigate 3,200 tons
Damaged in San Carlos Waters by two unexploded bombs dropped by A-4 Skyhawks from Group 5 of the Argentine Air Force.  One of the bombs did not explode until it was being defused.  The Antelope Sunk the Next Day, May 23rd. 

   HMS Antrim 
Damaged by UXBs
Country Class Destroyer 6,200 tons

Was seriously damaged in the Falkland Islands Sound, outside of San Carlos Waters, by an unexploded bomb which was dropped by the Daggers of Group 6 of the Argentinean Air Force May 21st.

   HMS Ardent 
Sunk by Bombs
Type 21 Frigate 3,200 tons
Was badly damaged in the Grantham Sound by bombs and near misses dropped by the Daggers of Group 6 of the Argentinean Air Force.  Then it was hit by bombs from A-4 Skyhawks of CANA 3 Esc on May 23rd off of North West Island and sank on May 24th.

   HMS Argonaut 
Damaged by Rockets and UXBs
Leander Class Frigate 3,200 tons
21st May it was slightly damaged outside of San Carlos Waters by rockets and cannon fire and then seriously damaged by two unexploded bombs dropped by A-4 Skyhawks of Argentinean Air Force Group 5 after days of repair it sailed for the United Kingdom. 

   HMS Arrow 
Damaged by Bombs
Type 21 Frigate 3,200 tons

1st of May it was slightly damaged by bomb near misses. 

   HMS Avenger 
Type 21 Frigate 3,200 tons

   Atlantic Conveyor 
Sunk by Exocet Missile
May 25th it was mortally damaged north east of the Falkland Islands by an Exocet missile which was fired by French Built Super Etendard jet fighter of CANA 2 Esc.  It was burnt out and then later sank while it was in tow.

   HMS Brilliant 
Type 22 Frigate

   HMS Bristol 
Type 82 Destroyer 7,100 tons

   HMS Broadsword 
Damaged by UXB
Type 22 Frigate
May 25th it was damaged north of Pebble island by a bomb from an A-4 Skyhawk of Group 5, which bounced up through her stern and out again landing in the sea.

   HMS Coventry 
Sunk by Bombs
Type 42 Destroyer 4,100 tons
May 25th it was sunk north of Pebble Island by three bombs by Mariano Velascoflying an A-4 Skyhawk

   HMS Cardiff 
Type 42 Destroyer 4,100 tons

   HMS Dumbarton Castle 
Dispatch Vessel 1,450 tons

   HMS Exeter 
Type 42 Destroyer 4,100 tons

   HMS Fearless 
Sunk
Assault Ship 12,100 tons
June 8th lost a landing craft from a direct hit in the Choiseul Sound by a bomb from an A-4 Skyhawk from Group 5.   I'm looking for more information on this, I have conflicting information from different sources, one source said that Fearless was sunk, if you know the answer, please send me a letter at the bottom of the page.

   HMS Glamorgan 
Damaged by Exocet Missile
Country Class Destroyer 6,200 tons
June 12th it was damaged off of Port Stanley by a Land based French Built Exocet Missile.

   HMS Glasgow 
Damaged by UXBs
Type 42 Destroyer 4,100 tons
May 12th it was moderately damaged off of Port Stanley by unexploded bombs dropped by A-4 Skyhawks from Group .  The bombs passed through the hull but the damage took days to repair.  She shortly returned to the UK.

   HMS Hecla 
Survey Ship 2,700 tons

   HMS Herald 
Survey Ship 2,700 tons

   HMS Hermes 
Aircraft Carrier 28,700 tons

   HMS Hydra 
Survey Ship 2,700 tons

   HMS Intrepid 
Assault Ship 12,100 tons

   HMS Invincible 
Aircraft Carrier 19,800 tons

   HMS Leeds Castle 
Dispatch Vessel 1,450 tons

   HMS Minerva 
Leander Class Frigate 3,200 tons

   HMS Penelope 
Leander Class Frigate 3,200 tons

   HMS Plymouth 
Damaged by UXBs
Rothesay Class Frigate 2,800 tons
June 8th it was damaged in the Falklands Sound off of San Carlos Waters by four unexploded bombs from the Daggers of Group 6.

   HMS Sheffield 
Sunk May 10th.
Type 42 Destroyer 4,100 tons
May 4th it was mortally damaged south east of the Falkland Islands by an Exocet missile fired by a French Built Super Etendard jet fighter of CANA 2 Esc.  She burnt out in tow.

   RFA Sir Galahad 
Damaged by UXB
She was damaged by an unexploded bomb on May 24th

   RFA Sir Lancelot 
Damaged by UXB
She was damaged by an unexploded bomb on May 24th and repairs took almost three weeks to get the ship fully operational.

   RFA Sir Bedivere 
Damaged by Bombs
She was slightly damaged by glancing bombs in the San Carlos Waters, possibly by A-4 Skyhawks from Group 4

   HMS Yarmouth 
Rothesay Class Frigate 2,800 tons

Nuclear Submarines  

Conqueror
Courageous
Spartan
Splended
Valiant

Diesel Powered Submarines 

Onyx

In all of the above damaged ships by unexploded bombs UXBs it was because the Argentinean Air Force came in very low and close to the ships before releasing the bombs.  The United States knew the reason that the bomb didn't explode but didn't relay the information to Argentina.  The reason that the bombs didn't explode was because the arming propellers didn't have enough time to arm the bomb.  If the Argentinean Air Force knew this reason, all they would have had to do would be to unscrew the propellers somewhat so that the bombs would have armed themselves almost immediately after their release.  If this would have happened, the damage to the British fleet would have been much worse and from all of the ships that were hit by these UXBs, the war may have taken another course or would have without a doubt been much longer.  C. Jeff Dyrek, Webmaster

 

I remember when we were having bombs not going off and the great British press decided to print an article about the fuses on the bombs not being set right, the next day i think we lost two ships! There were a lot more ships hit that had lucky escapes, one of the bombs was on an ammunition ship and it had not gone off, some even went straight through there targets and plopped into the sea.

We would have lost more men and equipment if they had set everything correctly, but also they went for the wrong ships. If they had gone for the troop carriers instead of the first ship they saw, which was usually frigates or destroyers we would have lost the war. Things change in wars, the balance of power shifts as the war progresses and up to a certain point in that war we were losing it, it was only good fortune and luck that we were able to win it.

All the bigwigs came home and got military medals galore, they all wrote books and cashed in, but they didn't win the war, in fact some of there stunts were totally foolish. But they lived to tell the tale and become heroes in the history books, the ordinary soldier and sailor on the other hand who did most of the fighting has to live with crap for the rest of his days.

The Intrepid used to have a dual role, one trip it was an assault ship carrying marines the other role was a training ship for young officers, believe me these officers under training were as thick as pig shit and as green as the grass, but the normal sailor knew this, the officers on the other hand used to think the sun shone out of their arses. We used to have to train them in seamanship and they would try and take charge of situations, we would let them enjoy their bit of superiority but we always got the last laugh in with them.

 

 

Argentinean Ships of the Malvinas War.

Hello Jeff:
I’m from Puerto Rico in the Caribbean. Well I just found your site looking for more stories of veterans of the Falklands war ( Guerra de las Malvinas ). I wonder if you know about the old submarine The S-21 Santa Fe from the Argentine Navy. This submarine was previously THE CATFISH (SS-339) and old ship from WWII!! . In most of the site talks that they only have 1 submarine..but they really have 4:  Pedro Negron Rivera

 “Santa Fe” (S-21);
The keel was laid on January 6th of 1944, launched on 19 November 1944 and Commissioned on 19 March of 1945.  Built at Electric Boat Company in Gronton, CT. and was formerly the USS Catfish SS-339 of the Balao Class where there were 15 boats in the Balao.  The Sante Fe was 1526 tons empty and 2425 tons fully loaded.  The Santa Fe had a length of 311.5' and a width of 17 to 27'.  It had 6 forward torpedoes and 4 aft torpedoes. 
Argentinean Navy Sub, SanteHot Straight and Normal, Author Serven on the USS Catfish Submarine Fe, formerly the USS Catfish  In 1971 the Catfish was sold to the Argentine Navy and renamed ARA Santa Fe. In 1982 the Sante Fe took part in the Falklands War, also called, in Spanish, the Guerra de las Malvinas/Guerra del Atlántico Sur.  The Sante Fe was badly damaged by British ships and aircraft near South Georgia Island.  Later it was captured and then scuttled by the British in deep waters April 28th 1982. The Following link tells the whole story. ARA_Santa_Fe_(S-21)   La Fuerza de Submarinos de la Armada Argentina en la crisis de 1978 Spanish el Snorkel, Comunidad Submarinista Latinoamericana

Hot Straight and Normal: A Submarine Bibliography About the Author
Served in U.S. Navy in 1960 through 1968 and was a trained electrical nuclear power plant operator and served on USS Catfish SS-339 and USS Patrick Henry SSBN 599. Website on submarines is at: www.rontini.com. Currently retired in Sheridan, Wyoming.

Picture of the Sante Fe Sunken at the Dock at South Georgia Island 1982

War at South Georgia Islands with pictures of the Sante Fe sunk at the dock
An Award Winning model by Santiago Ezcurra.

Picture of South Georgia Island where the Sante Fe was docked

Another view of the British Base where the Sante Fe was docked.

Order of German Made submarines for Argentina in 1984-1985

Super good pictures of the USS Catfish SS-339 and History of the Submarine

 “Santiago del Estero” (S-22);

 “San Luís” (S-32)  See more in Wikipedia

  “Salta” (S-31)

A very well written summary of the Malvinas War by MalvinasOnline.com an Argentinean Website with a super good slideshow at the bottom of the page showing photos from Argentinean Soldiers.

Well Jeff I guess this is my share of history for the world. Keep the good work with the website its awesome work. 

I’m not a veteran, but my brother is. He was in Kosovo and in the war on Iraq. (he is right know there for the 5th time). My grandfather was sailing from training in Panama to England in WWI then the war end. My father is veteran from Korea. Even his neighbor was a POW in Korea. My uncle almost died in Korea due to  a mortar hit. 

Well that’s some of my family background. I’m just a historian kid of 32 years.

Research by Pedro Negron Rivera


 

 

 

I think one of the most heart breaking sights for me, was sitting in my gun watching HMS Antelope explode!  That then brought it all home to us and it was a very tearful moment, watching one of your own ships explode, when hours earlier it had sailed past us. 

We lost many ships and many good men, but so did they too. War is not just about two or three nations going on a battle field and killing each other, people seem to forget the aftermath and the people who have lost loved ones, the younger generation (although taught it in schools) don't fully appreciate what the armed forces of the world achieve. Neil Wilkinson.

 

HMS Antelope Cruising into the Falkland Island Straights
   HMS Antelope 

Photo from Neil Wilkinson

HMS Antelope Cruising into the Falkland Island Straights

HMS Antelope Going Down
   HMS Antelope 

Photo from Neil Wilkinson

 

I think one of the most heart breaking sights for me, was sitting in my gun watching HMS Antelope explode!  That then brought it all home to us and it was a very tearful moment, watching one of your own ships explode, when hours earlier it had sailed past us. 

We lost many ships and many good men, but so did they too. War is not just about two or three nations going on a battle field and killing each other, people seem to forget the aftermath and the people who have lost loved ones, the younger generation (although taught it in schools) don't fully appreciate what the armed forces of the world achieve.

 

HMS Antelope Going Down
   HMS Antelope 

Photo from Neil Wilkinson

 

  Sinking of the HMS Antelope 

HMS Antelope with the HMS Norland
   HMS Antelope 

Photo from Neil Wilkinson

 

Atlantic Conveyor the Exocet Missile Victim
  Atlantic Conveyor the Exocet Victim 

Photo from Neil Wilkinson

 

HMS Sheffield Destroyer was hit by an Exocet Missile
  HMS Sheffield 

The HMS Sheffield, a type 42 Destroyer, was sunk by an Exocet Missile.
The HMS Sheffield sank at 53º04'S, 56º56' W on 10 May 1982

 

HMS Sheffield Destroyer burning after being hit by an Exocet Missile
  HMS Sheffield 

 

 

 

 

British Navy Ships in the Falkland Island Straights
   British Navy Ships 

Photo from Neil Wilkinson

British Navy Ships in the Falkland Island Straights, the Fog is moving in.
   British Navy Ships, fog is moving in. 

Photo from Neil Wilkinson

These Pictures show you how the weather could easily be sunny one day
and the next, blowing a storm.  It was still very cold and 3 pairs of socks didn't do any good!

 

Sunset at the Falkland Islands
   Falklands Sunset 

Photo from Neil Wilkinson

 

  HMS Intrepid 

Look Here for more of the HMS Intrepid
Falklands War Story and Beyond

 

Photo from Neil Wilkinson

The HMS Intrepid was classified as a LPD (Landing Platform Dock)
The Intrepid was around 12,500 tons when fully loaded with troops and tanks
.

On the night of 19th May 1982, this was to be a very sad evening indeed onboard HMS Intrepid. That night I was on watch on the bridge, it wasn't a particularly nice night weather wise, but it never was in the South Atlantic, the waves were massive and the ships ploughed into the swell. The Intrepid was sailing southwards and we were cross decking troops from the Hermes. It is thought that while crossdecking a Seeking helicopter from Hermes hit an Albatross, causing the helo to ditch into the dark waters of the South Atlantic. All attempts were made to try and recover/rescue any survivors from the helo, sadly we lost 18 SAS men that night, 22 men in total, 9 survivors were miraculously pulled out of the icy water. I remember I was stood on the bridge wing, we had spot lights trained on the water searching for anything. It was indeed a very sad night.

 

my 40/60 Bofors gun onboard HMS Intrepid
  HMS Intrepid 

A 40/60mm Bofors from Intrepid, I think it is the Port Bofors,
I was on the starboard side, but they were very similar in appearance
.

 

7-6-2008
Hi Jeff,
Back in the Falklands and in every war your training and expertise takes you to another level.  Although you are an individual, you have a massive team around you, from medics to chefs, gunners to signal men.  My job onboard intrepid was to protect that team.  I lost sight of this fact and was reminded of it some years ago by an ex SAS member, thanks to him I started on my road to understanding me.
Thanks.  
Regards
Neil

 

Seacat missile being fired from Intrepid
  HMS Intrepid 

Photo from Neil Wilkinson

The next picture is of a Seacat missile being fired from Intrepid,
I'm not sure when it was fired though. 
The main bunch of pictures were all taken by the ships photographer

 

Seacat missile being fired from Intrepid in the Falkland Islands War
  HMS Intrepid 

 

 

   HMS Intrepid Video 

 

  HMS Intrepid Memorial Video Part 1 

 

  HMS Intrepid Memorial Video Part 2 

Painting of the HMS Intrepid in battle in the Falklands War
  Painting of the HMS Intrepid in battle in the Falklands War 

 

Please find attached a picture I have lifted off our site, donated by "Pusser Hill", it is of a painting done by one of our Officers in '82, of HMS INTREPID under attack. The picture depicts day 4, and our friend Neil's gun is firing at the aircraft on the starboard bridge wing. We are seeking who can supply a copy or copies of this and such artwork, hope we can get hold of one.

Also, are there any Veterans with Pearl Harbor veterans, or Navy veterans involved in air battles with ships that would like to share their stories?  If so please send them to the Webmaster.

 

The Badge from the British Ship the HMS Intrepid
  HMS Intrepid Badge 

 

The final resting place for the HMS Intrepid
  HMS Intrepid in Her Final Resting Place 

 

HMS Hermes with a Harrier Taking Off
  HMS Hermes 

Photo from Neil Wilkinson

 

HMS Hermes British Aircraft Carrier
  HMS Hermes 

Photo from Neil Wilkinson

 

British AV8B Harrier Jet Aircraft on the deck of the HMS Hermes
  HMS Hermes 

 

HMS Plymouth before it was hit by bombs
   HMS Plymouth 

Photo by Neil Wilkinson

HMS Plymouth with Battle Damage
   HMS Plymouth 

Photo from Neil Wilkinson

 

HMS Plymouth Ship Rescue
   HMS Plymouth Rescue 

The ship in the foreground is the HMS Arrow,
the ship in the background is the HMS Plymouth

 

Ships in the Falkland Sound during the Falklands War 1982
   HMS Plymouth Rescue 

 

Landing craft in the Falklands Sound during the Falklnads War 1982
   Landing craft in the Falklands Sound during the Falkland's War 1982 

 

Ship on Fire in the Falklands - Malvainas War 1982
   Ship on Fire in the Falklands - Malvainas War 1982 

 

Destroyer in the Falklands Sound 1982
   Destroyer in the Falklands Sound 1982 

 

 

  Falklands War South Atlantic Tribute 

 

 

  Malvinas: 1982 task Force 

 

 

  Sinking of the HMS Coventry during the Malvinas War showing Mariano Velasco 
  This was the Pilot that Neil Wilkinson Shot Down 

 

AV-5B Harriers in the Falkland Islands
   AV-8B Harriers Landing for Refueling  

Photo from Neil Wilkinson

 

HMS Invincible
  HMS Invincible 

  This is a 1/700 scale HMS Invincible Premium Edition / Plastic Model Kit from Dragon®.
1/700 HMS Invincible, Falklands DML7072
Buy Now and Save

 

HMS Invincible
  HMS Invincible 

Royal Navy Ships HMS Invincible Aircraft Carrier Sailing in the Northern Atlantic, October 1985 Photographic Print by Mirrorpix,  
24" x 18" 
$39.99 ASIN: B000IEP16G

Buy Now and Save

 

 


  Briefing on the Hanger Deck of a Carrier 

Photo from Neil Wilkinson

 

  Cruise Ship Canberra 

 

Buy at Art.com
Mirrorpix
24x18 Photographic Print
Buy From Art.com   $39.99

  Cruise Ship Canberra 

Falklands War Ends and the Converted Cruise Ship Canberra Returns to Southampton

 

Buy at Art.com
Mirrorpix
24x18 Photographic Print
Buy From Art.com  $39.99

  Cruise Ship Canberra 

P&O Cruise Ship Canberra Returns to Southampton Water after Service in the Falklands War, July 1982

 

Queen Elizabeth on the HMS Brazen in 1986

  Queen Elizabeth on the HMS Brazen 1986 

Photo by Neil Wilkinson

Neil Wilkinson meeting Her Majesty the Queen
onboard HMS Brazen back in 1986,

The Brazen was my next draft after the Intrepid and while serving on her, we had the Queens's son, Prince Andrew onboard as our helicopter pilot, so we did a visit to London and the Queen and Princess Diana came onboard and I met her, she was charming and everything you would expect from a Queen.  In 2007 I was honored to be invited to Buckingham Palace, to the Queens garden party

A note from the Webmaster:  Please take a good look at this picture, Neil is talking and Queen Elizabeth is listening very intently.  She has a legitimate smile and she is enjoying what he is saying.  She is a good lady.  

 

We had the Queens's son, Prince Andrew onboard the HMS Intrepid as our helicopter pilot he was there and he played as much a part as we all did when we were ready for battle.

 

 

  The Final Resting Place for the Aircraft Carrier 
  HMS Intrepid 2008
 

HMS Intrepid crew 25 years later
  HMS Intrepid Crew, 2008 

Photo from HMS Intrepid Website

The veterans who attended the book launch, please note the exhibits in the background. Neil Wilkinson our starboard gunner in the conflict is 2nd from the right. I (Mike Quinn - that's me- is  on the 4th from the right at the back).

 

HMS Intrepid crew in Fareham Creek 25 years later
  HMS Intrepid in Liverpool, 2008 

Photo from HMS Intrepid Website

Pictured in Fareham Creek the next morning where we gathered to see our old ship Intrepid, many of us for the first time in 25 years. The veterans are from the left, Steve Dickinson, Rab Carrigan, Russell Morgan, George Heron, Neil Wilkinson and Mike Quinn.

 

HMS Intrepid in Liverpool
  HMS Intrepid in Liverpool, 2008 

Photo from HMS Intrepid Website

The Intrepid's final destination in Liverpool, in September 2008,  where she is being dismantled for recycling, and is contracted by the owners Leavesley International. The Leavesley company were very kind in allowing up 40 of our veterans to gather for a final goodbye to HMS Intrepid, our former home 25 years earlier. We had a fantastic day exploring our old ship whilst the memories came flooding back.

 

HMS Intrepid Crew in Liverpool
  HMS Intrepid Crew in Liverpool, 2008 

Photo from HMS Intrepid Website

The Leavesley company were very kind in allowing up 40 of our veterans to gather for a final goodbye to HMS Intrepid, our former home 25 years earlier. We had a fantastic day exploring our old ship whilst the memories came flooding back.

 

Berthing inside the HMS Intrepid
  HMS Intrepid Berthing 

 

This is the berthing inside the HMS Intrepid after it was decommissioned and just shortly before it was scrapped.  It is now a ghost ship, as Neil describes it, but this is where he used to live.  Notice that there are three bunks high.  As a comparison to the USS Kitty Hawk, we too had three bunks high, but the bunks had a locker underneath each one of them.  You had to get out of bed to lift the top of the locker.  The top of the locker was the bottom of the bed.  In this picture, you will notice that there are springs under the mattresses.  Also notice that the bunks are so close together that you cannot sit up in bed without hitting your head on the bunk above you or, for the top bunk, the ceiling. 

 

The Mess Deck  inside the HMS Intrepid
  HMS Intrepid Mess Deck 

 

Looking around the HMS Intrepid some more, here is a photo of the Mess Deck with all of the tables removed.  Just like other ships, the HMS Intrepid had to operate twenty four hours a day, seven days a week, even in the very worst of conditions that you can imagine.  The mess hall was probably open for four meals a day.  In prolonged battle conditions or even if the ship was severely damaged, the sailors still had to eat so the cooks were one of the most important people on the ship.

 

Here are the food serving lines on the HMS Intrepid
  HMS Intrepid Serving Lines 

 

Before you ate your food, you had to go through the serving lines.  In the lower right corner are the plate dispensers.  You would grab your plate and then head for the food.  On the right hand side you can see the serving lines with the roll up doors pulled down. 

 

A picture of the starboard flying bridge where Neil's Bofors Gun Was Mounted
  HMS Intrepid Bofors Gun Mount 

 

Another picture of the Bofors Gun Mount on the HMS Intrepid
  HMS Intrepid Bofors Gun Mount 

 

Here are a couple of pictures of the Bofors 40/60 Gun Mount on the HMS Intrepid.  This is where Neil Wilkinson's gun was mounted on the Starboard flying bridge.  Neil described how he only had a view of about 90 degrees from the right to the left.  This didn't give him very much room to see planes coming or to prepare to shoot at them, yet Neil shot down a Mirage and an A-4 Skyhawk jet fighter in just a couple of days.  This was good shooting.

 

A book showing Neil Wilkinson by George Heron
  Book, "HMS Intrepid Her Final Journey" 

 

Here's a new book that will be out in June of 2009 talking about Neil Wilkinson. The book is named "HMS Intrepid, Her Final Journey" by George Heron.  Click on the picture above and you can see some real good pictures of Neil Wilkinson and his gun.

 

 
   Amazing Grace by Judy Collins and Her Majesty's combined choirs of the Royal Navy and R.A.F (Royal Air Force)

 

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About The Wilkinsons Acerca de The Wilkinsons
ENEMY CONTACT, The Movie being made about Neil Wilkinson and the Falklands War "ENEMY CONTACTO" Contacto con el enemigo, la película que hizo sobre Neil Wilkinson y la Guerra de las Malvinas
New Stage Play, "San Carlos Hilton" about the Falklands War Nueva Obra de teatro "San Carlos Hilton" sobre la Guerra de las Malvinas
Professionally build model of Mariano's Airplane Profesionalmente construir Modelo de avión de Mariano

Falklands War, Malvinas Art Paintings

 Guerra de las Malvinas, Islas Malvinas Art Paintings

Aircraft of the Falklands War

 Aviones de la Guerra de las Malvinas
Pablo Carballo Argentine A-4 Skyhawk Pilot  Pablo  Carballo piloto argentino A-4 Skyhawk t

British & Argentinean Ships of the Falklands War

 Los buques británicos y argentinos de la Guerra de las Malvinas

Falkland Islands, Malvinas War Books

Islas Malvinas, la guerra de Malvinas Libros

Free Videos of the Falklands, Malvinas War

 Videos Gratis de las Malvinas, la guerra de Malvinas

The End of the Falklands - Malvinas  War

El fin de las Malvinas - Guerra de Malvinas

Maps of the Falkland Islands

Mapas de las Islas Malvinas

A book about the final Days of the HMS Intrepid

 Un libro sobre los últimos días de la HMS Intrepid

The HMS Brazen

El HMS Brazen

 

 


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More about the HMS Sheffield  

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More about the HMS Intrepid  

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  More about the HMS Coventry

  More about the HMS Invincible

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