Memorial to the loss of the emigrant ship ‘Exmouth’ 1847, on Islay.
A bronze plaque on a stone cairn within a gated and walled enclosure. A Celtic cross above the plaque and on the gate.
Tombstone in Dawlish Cemetery, Dawlish, Devon dedicated to James Bayly d. 1857
Gravestone and kerbstones
Memorial in Castle Macadam, Republic of Ireland dedicated to Thomas Belton. d. 1908
Plinth surmounted by cross with anchor and chain twined round.
Memorial at Westminster Abbey to Vice-Admiral Sir Peter Warren d. 1752
Pedestal surmounted by a bust of the admiral wearing his star and ribbon of the Order of the Bath. To the right, Hercules is placing Warren's bust on a pedestal. On the left Navigation with a withered olive branch is seated on a cornucopia and regards the bust 'with a mixed look of veneration and melancholy'.
Memorial in Hospital Burial Ground, Haslar, Hampshire, commemorating John Simpson d. 1859
Monument at Kensal Green Cemetery commemorating Admiral Sir Robert Spencer Robinson d. 1889
Large, pink, low monument next to and east of the Buller enclosure. The monument is located to the North of Centre Avenue.
Wall tablet in Greyfriars churchyard, Edinburgh commemorating Alexander Ewens d. 1820 and Samuel Allen d. 1851
Central panel of three.
Naval Chronicle' Vol.10.pp 364 'On the top of the monument is an archangel descending with a trumpet, summoning the admiral to eternity from the sea, the clouds moving an separating to discover the celestial light and choir of cherubs, who appear singing praises to the Almighty Creator. The background representing darkness. The admiral's countinance with his right hand to his breast, is expressive of concientious hope, while the position of his left arm appears significant of his seeing something awful and impressive. He appears rising out of the sea behind a large rock, where are placed his arms, with the emblems of valour, prudence and justice. The sea is discerned over the rock at the extremity of sight where clouds and water seem to join. On one side of it an angel has written this inscription 'The sea shall give up her dead and every one shall be rewarded according to his works'. In her left hand is a celestial crown, the reward of virtue and her right hand is extended towards the admiral with a countenance full of joy and happiness. Hibernia, leaning on a globe, with her finger on that part of it where his body was committed to the sea, appears lamenting the loss of her favourate son, in all the agony of heartfelt grief. On one side of the rock is the the Buckingham (the admirals ship), with the masts appearing imperfect. On the other side is a large flag with the trophies of war.'