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British Graham Land Expedition 1934-37 Gallery

Graham Land was originally believed to be an island lying to the North-West of the Antarctic mainland and separated from it by three channels. The expedition's major discovery was to prove that it is one landmass and part of the Antarctic continent.

Choose from 28 pictures in our British Graham Land Expedition 1934-37 collection for your Wall Art or Photo Gift. All professionally made for Quick Shipping.


Party sitting in sun, beside the hangar door Featured British Graham Land Expedition 1934-37 Print

Party sitting in sun, beside the hangar door

Photographer: Riley, Quintin Theodore Petroc Molesworth (1905-1980). Expedition: British Graham Land Expedition 1934-37. Leader: John Rymill. Date: 1936. Stephenson stands and Hampton, Bertram, Meiklejohn and Moore sit on the floor at the open wooden hangar doors. De Havilland Fox Moth biplane, with wings folded, sits inside the hangar, its tailplane resting on a wooden trestle. Empty sledges lie on a wooden slipway in the foreground and barrels and boxes stand against the side of the hut

© Scott Polar Research Institute, University of Cambridge

The plane in Penolas anchorage, Stella Creek, 25 February 1936 Featured British Graham Land Expedition 1934-37 Print

The plane in Penolas anchorage, Stella Creek, 25 February 1936

Photographer: Stephenson, Alfred (1908-1999). Expedition: British Graham Land Expedition 1934-37. Leader: John Rymill. Date: 1936. The plane in Penola's anchorage, Stella Creek, before leaving, 25 February 1936. De Havilland Moth biplane sits on the water on floats by a cliff. Ice cliff in background

© Scott Polar Research Institute, University of Cambridge