14th September 1945: Less than two weeks after the end of the war, and after six years and one day of conflict, the Burton family of Caledon, Northern Ireland celebrate a wedding. Note the groom appears to be in uniform.
Northern Ireland was bombed by the Nazis during the Second World War, in the so-called Belfast Blitz.
The village of Caledon is in County Tyrone, on the border with County Armagh. The Earl of Caledon resides there.
The Rynatt family of Northern Ireland. Family portrait taken on the 9th of November, 1944. Some family members are dressed in military clothing, as Northern Ireland fought in the Second World War and came under attack from the Nazis.
Few places in Northern Ireland were as politically charged during The Troubles as Derry (or Londonderry, depending on your views).
Below is the iconic (Catholic) sign – it’s not usually pink!, followed by the Unionist side of town (note the streets painted red, white and blue). Also a Catholic church, the Protestant cathedral, and an Australian flag with the Union Jack covered over!
Here is the poor historical Primark building, which burnt down last week. There are still major disruptions in the city because the structure might not be sound, and you can still smell the fire in the air.
Today in Belfast: the Titanic museum and the SS Nomadic, which is the only White Star Line vessel that still exists. Titanic was built in the city, and was a pride and joy of the locals. The museum has won international awards.