Photos Navies Of All Nations

Battleship Littorio possibly the day after the attack at Taranto, 12 Nov 1940
USS Intrepid (CVA-11), USS Saratoga (CV-60), and USS Independence (CVA-62) commemorate 50th anniversary of US naval aviation.

USS Lockwood (DE 1064) shown during trials off Seattle, Washington, 1970

Ships laid up in reserve at Bremerton, 19 March 1970. They are, from left to right: USS Fort Marion (LSD-22), USS Missouri (BB-63), USS Roanoke (CL-145) and USS Worcester (CL-144).
March 1951, Philadelphia. Commissioned into the Brazilian Navy on January 29 as Almirante Barroso (C-11), former light cruiser USS Philadelphia (CL-41) is being prepared to depart for her new home.
An Atlantic convoy bound for Britain, seen from the catapult deck on the battleship HMS King George V, March 1941

Battleship HMS Warspite as seen during Madagascar operation.

Operation Ironclad was a British campaign to capture the Vichy French-controlled island Madagascar during World War II. The seizure of the island by the British was to deny Madagascar's ports to the Imperial Japanese Navy and to prevent the loss or impairment of the Allied shipping routes to India, Australia and Southeast Asia. It began with Operation Ironclad, the seizure of the port of Diego-Suarez (now Antsiranana) near the northern tip of the island, on 5 May 1942
Hamina-class missile boat FNS Pori (83)
HNLMS Rotterdam supporting an amphibious landing. Feb 2016
JS Murasame (f) and JS Izumo (r) conducting UNREP, 2019
Imperial Germany:
Aerial view of the German submarine UC-97, surrendered to the United States following World War I. She was used to raise liberty bonds across the Great Lakes. Photos taken 1919 in Toronto, and she was sunk in Lake Michigan in 1921
USS Hancock (CV-19) and HMS King George V (41), during the Allies Joint Naval Operations in Pacific, 1945
Two warships of the South China Sea Fleet fire missiles during a competitive training in South China Sea Saturday, Nov. 17, 2007. Dozen of warships of the South China Sea Fleet were deployed in the competitive training to improve combat capability of the fleet. (AP Photo/Xinhua, Zha Chunming)
Two diesel-electric attack Sōryū-class submarines with an Oyashio class submarine in the middle of the nest. 2020
Oliver Hazard Perry (OHP class frigates USS Nicholas (FFG 47) conducts a passing exercise with USS Underwood (FFG 36) in the Pacific Ocean. Underwood is deployed to Central and South America and the Caribbean in support of Southern Seas 2012. (U.S. Navy Photo by Mass Communication Specialist 2nd Class Stuart Phillips) 8th May 2012

PACIFIC OCEAN (Aug. 13, 2019) Arleigh Burke-class guided-missile destroyer USS Michael Murphy (DDG-112) conducts a crashback maneuver, in which the ship comes to a full stop and proceeds to sail in reverse. Michael Murphy is conducting routine operations in the eastern Pacific. (U.S. Navy photo by Mass Communication Specialist 2nd Class Justin R. Pacheco)
USS Chiwawa (AO-68) sometime between 1942-1946 and a photo of how she appears now after being converted into a self unloading bulk carrier (1960) and being renamed Lee A. Tregurtha (1989). Included is an image of her battle ribbons that are painted on her pilot house
May 2021. Ex USS Nassau, an amphibious assault ship arrived at the Port of Brownsville on April 30, 2021 for breaking up. She was decommissioned in 2011
HMS Ocean with Royal Navy Wildcats and Merlin, Army Air Corps Apache and RAF Chinooks. HMS Ocean was sold to Brazil in 2017
Monmouth-class armoured cruiser HMS Essex
Spain, USN & RN:
Four ships from three nations sail together during the NATO exercise "Display Determination '91". The ships are, from front to back: the Spanish aircraft carrier Principe-de-Asturias (R11), the U.S. Navy amphibious assault ship USS Wasp (LHD-1), the aircraft carrier USS Forrestal (CV-59), and the RN aircraft carrier HMS Invincible (R05).
Horizon class air defence destroyer FS Forbin which has been deployed in the eastern Mediterranean doe more than a month, conducted an exercise with four French Air Force Rafales from a Projected Air Base in the Middle East, on July 12, 2021
22 September 1981: Cayalan Island, Philippines – A view of the capsized destroyer escort RPS Datu Kalantiaw (ex-USS Booth DE-170). In the foreground, a crewman from the ammunition ship USS Mount Hood (AE-29) takes a break from salvage operations.

Datu Kalantiaw served under the Philippine flag until Typhoon Clara drove her aground on 21 September 1981 on the rocky northern shore of Calayan Island, in the northern Philippines. The ammunition ship USS Mount Hood, as she neared Subic Bay that day, slated for a period of upkeep, received orders to "get underway again that evening to coordinate rescue operations" at the scene of the tragedy. Consequently, Mount Hood, working in concert with Philippine Navy units "in a most adverse weather environment," retrieved 49 bodies in two days of operations, and ultimately sailed for Manila to turn them over to Philippine authorities, rescuers no longer hearing tapping from inside the ship that lay on her beam ends where Clara had cast her. Soon thereafter, Rear Admiral Simeon Alejandro, Flag Officer in Command of the Philippine Navy, "made an emotional address to the officers and men of Mount Hood upon the ship's arrival on Manila," the auxiliary's historian records, "thanking each man for his part in the mission and offering the gratitude of the Philippine nation to the Captain and crew." One contemporary account called the loss of Datu Kalantiaw "one of the worst disasters in the history of the Philippine Navy," 79 of the 97-man crew perishing.