Anma US Armed Forces, 1942.
Andrew Dougherty’s Army & Navy deck from the Civil War era, c.1865. The cards have no indices and are printed in red/blue/black only with a green/red back pattern.
The Joker is particularly persuasive, whilst the Ace of Spades has a battle scene involving artillery, with Navy ships in the distance and the statue of the goddess of Freedom in the middle.
ARRCO Playing Card Co., Chicago, c.1935 - c.1970s
“Convoy” WW2 card game published by Tree Brand c.1940, based on wartime naval convoys
“Corsaires et Flibustiers” playing cards created by G. Delluc and published by Éditions Philibert, Paris, 1958
‘England Expects’ card game published by Pepys Games in 1940.
“XVI Century European Naval Powers” deck illustrated by Isabel Ibáñez de Sendadiano and produced by Heraclio Fournier in 1981
Non-standard playing cards produced by Artex (Budapest) for the Gdynia-America Line, Poland, c.1958
“Historic Ships” quartet game from Czechoslovakia illustrated by Jaromír Vraštil
Jolly Jack Tar Snap made in England, 1920s.
Naval and Military Families produced by Prince and Princess Louis of Battenberg, printed by Ernst Nister of Nuremberg, c.1905-10.
The second edition of 1883 has slightly larger indices and a more simplified Ace of Spades showing two sailing ships.
The “New Game of Our Ship”, published by Chas Goodall & Son, London, 1896
Patriotic Misfitz published by C.W Faulkner & Co, Ltd, c.1906.
Salute! The Four Services promotion game by John Jaques & Son Ltd, London, c.1940
“Sefite” card game, Woolley & Co,. Ltd, London, c.1905
125th anniversary of the Argentine Naval Hydrographic Service, 2004.
“Ship Sails” card game c.1885
Dutch Maritime pack designed by J.Verhoeven and printed by Speelkaartenfabriek Nederland c1938