The Long Ships - End Title - Dušan Radić, Victor Young - The Long Ships / Omar Khayyam (CD, Album)

These two old ships are famous for their hours-long battle in Hampton Roads, Virginia in March Victor Young - The Long Ships / Omar Khayyam (CD has been restored, renovated and otherwise rebuilt numerous times over the decades, and the only part that remains constant is its keel.

Currently, this antique ship tows into the Boston Harbour once every year for its turnaround cruise. Later init was used against Iraqi targets in Kuwait in the First Persian Gulf War for launching cruise missiles and inch rounds from the massive guns. This antique ship today serves as a museum and war memorial at Pearl Harbour. Victory is considered to be one of the largest wooden warships ever Victor Young - The Long Ships / Omar Khayyam (CD, to serve both the French and Spanish fleets in the last decades of the eighteenth century.

After the end of the Napoleonic War, it was ordered to be slaughtered but coincidentally became a pier-side training school until lately it was restored heavily by the British government in and began serving as a museum in Portsmouth, England as one of the oldest ships still afloat in maritime history.

This has gone into the history of ships as one of the most remembered not because of its glorious events associated but because of the trouble they had caused. Since then it had become a suspect of an intentional act of sabotage which might have triggered a pre-placed mine and thus sparked a war between the United States and Spain.

They deserve special mention since it is highly probable that they were the pioneers of the wooden sailing vessels that were to sail the high seas centuries later. The Phoenicians fashioned out galleys from the earlier dugouts with sails and oars providing power. As the galleys grew larger, according to specifications and requirements, rowers were arranged at two levels.

These were called the biremes by the Greeks and Romans. They also built triremes that are galleys with three banks of oars. As marine history and along with it, the history of ships unfolds; it draws images of intrigue and amazement at the expert and diligent craftsmanship of the ancient mariners.

The medieval ships were clinker built, which refers to the clenching of nail -on technique used for securing planks. The clinker design was adapted from the earlier skin boats which had to be over lapped to make it water tight.

The Irish, in the medieval ages were in possession of more advanced vessels like the Irish curragh. These had wooden frames and a hide covered wicker hull; it is speculated that these ancient ships were fitted with removable masts rigged using primitive sails.

These ships were wider and had a more advanced mast stepping design. By AD an alternative form of the north European ship design, the hulk came into vogue. The Utrecht ship is an example of the hulk. Its planks are flush, butted end to end and tapered in order to draw up at the sides and at the bow and stern. Ships continued to develop as overseas trade became increasingly more important. There are no original artworks within this list, only photographs and photographs of artworks or models.

Early Ships includes ships commissioned before the use of steel inand is subdivided by method of propulsion, and listed thereunder chronologically by date of commissioning. A small mizzen sail is hoisted on the mizzen mast. The yawl is often confused with the ketch, which also has two masts with the main mast foremost. The official difference is that a ketch has the mizzen mast forward of the rudder post whereas the mizzen on a yawl is aft of the rudder post.

In practice, on a ketch the principal purpose of the mizzen mast is to help propel the vessel, while on a yawl it is mainly used for the purposes of Victor Young - The Long Ships / Omar Khayyam (CD and balance. In consequence the mizzen sail of a yawl tends to be smaller, and the mainsail larger, when compared to a ketch of similar size. The mainsail of a yawl will be similar in size to that of a similarly sized and proportioned sloop. On the whole, the hull was somewhat larger and especially deeper.

The hull was well rounded at the stern, with a cabin and small hatchway. Lee boards were usually fitted. Length 75 ft Beam 18 ft Depth 8 ft Crew 1 man and his family. Vessel Type. Definition and History. These ships were large trading vessels commonly built in the Ragusea regions of Dalmatia and Venice during the late 17th century. A very common type of whaling vessel, the Balener was also known by a variety of names such as: Baleinier, Ballenero, Baleinier, Baleniera.

The Ballinger class of vessels were ton clinker-built two masted ships. A contemporary of the cog, by the late s they were used as scouting and raiding ships attached to the fleet. There are a great many variations of this design throughout history, but nearly all of them adhere to the basic definition below: Flat bottomed, low draft inland cargo vessel for canals and rivers with or without it's own propulsion.

Vessel with three or more masts with square sails on the fore mast and fore and aft sails on the after mast. A vessel with three or more masts with square sails on the foremast, and fore and aft sails on the main and after masts.

A large, heavily-armored and heavily-gunned warship, which generally post-dates sailing vessels. Medium sized sailing vessel common to the early 19th century. Bermuda rig. The term Bermuda Rig refers to a configuration of the mast and rigging for a type of sailboat, and is also known as a Marconi rig; this is the typical configuration for most modern sailboats. Also spelled billander or be'landre, this two masted type of vessel was a realtively small merchant ship, originally introduced by the Dutch.

The Bireme was a wooden hulled vessel used by the Greeks for use in both both commercial shipping and in naval warfare, from as early as approximately BC. Blockade runner. A ship whose current business is to slip past a blockade. A fairly indefinite term for any type of small, open craft without any deck used on inland waterways, generally with less than 7 foot beam.

A squared-rigged, two-masted warship originally armed with eighteen carronades and two long guns. The Brigantine was a type of ship used in large numbers, both as a Merchant vessel and as a Naval Ship. Crew to Brighton Hog Boat. The Brighton hog boat, or Hoggie was an example of a local variant of the traditional fishing boat design. Length 28 ft Breadth 12 ft. The name of this boat comes from the native corruption of the word "barge". Originally developed as a warship, having higher gunwales the sides of the ship than the average knorr.

When referring to several Buza vessels, the term is Buzur. A small three-masted vessel developed in the 14th century. The largest European sailing ship of the 15th century is the Spanish carrack, easily outdoing the caravel in tonnage more than tons compared to an average of for the caravel.

A catamaran from Tamil kattu to tie and maram wood, tree is a type of boat or ship consisting of two hulls joined by a frame. A catboat alternate spelling: cat boator a cat-rigged sailboat, is a sailing vessel characterized by a single mast carried well forward i. The xebec owes much of its design to the earlier galleys and galleasses of the Mediterranean. After the Napoleonic War, Europe took some years to return to something approaching normal, and then Sailing ship owners found they had a serious competitor in the new fangled steam ships, and ways had to be found to make them cheaper to operate.

A broad beam trading vessel used mainly in Europe between the 13th and 15th centuries A single-masted clinker-built vessel used until the 15th century. A vessel designed for the coal trade. A corvette is a small, maneuverable, lightly armed warship, smaller than a frigate. The Cutter during the 18th and 19th centuries was a small, single-masted vessel, fore-and-aft rigged, with two or more headsails, a bowsprit, with a mast set further back than in a sloop. Traditional Arab sailing vessel with one or more lateen sails.

A small boat used to travel from a ship to shore, carrying people or supplies. A dory is a small, shallow-draft boat of approximately 5 to 7 m 15 to 22 ft in length. The largest of the Viking ships, the Drakkar were used for war and referred to as the "dragon-ships". Normally used for fishing, uses the tides and winds to cause it to be carried along.

As the Western Roman Empire fell to Germanic tribes and its own internal problems, the Roman Empire in the east, called the Byzantine Empire, flourished. Dutch Clipper. While the majority of the clipper ships sailed under British and American flags, more then a hundred clippers were built in the Netherlands. East Indiaman. An armed merchantman belonging to one of the East India companies Dutch, British etc. Design of sailing boat developed on the east coast of Scotland, used by Scottish fishermen from the s until well into the 20th century.

Fire Ship. A fire ship is a ship that is filled with explosives, deliberately set on fire and steered or, if possible, allowed to drift into an enemy fleet in order to destroy ships or create panic and make them break formation.

Fishing Smack. The Smack shown is the type that brought home the fish to Market for most of the 19th Century and even in small numbers up to the Second World War. Beam 18 ft 6 ins Depth 9 ft 6 ins. A three-masted, square-rigged merchant ship of the 17th century, built by the Dutch to be economical in operation, carrying the largest cargo and smallest crew possible.

Also known as a Fluyt, Fleut, or Fluit. A 16thth century flat-bottomed Dutch vessel with a very high and ornate stern with broad buttocks, and with one or two masts either square-rigged on both or with a spritsail on the mainmast.

A fore-and-aft rig is a sailing rig consisting mainly of sails that are set along the line of the keel rather than perpendicular to it. Three-masted medium sized square-rigged sailing warship with two full decks, generally with only the upper deck armed with between 28 to 60 guns, used in the 18th and 19th centuries, mainly for escort duties and reconnaissance. Tonnage 1, tons Crew Wartime Full Album) Ship. A full rigged ship or fully rigged ship is a square rigged sailing vessel with three or more masts, all of them square rigged.

A small ship with both sail and oars. Gaff Rig. Gaff rig is a sailing rig configuration of sails in which a sail is a four-cornered fore-and-aft rigged sail controlled at its peak, and usually entire head, by a spar pole called the gaff. Galliot Galiote : In the Mediterranean a Galliot referred to a small single masted,single sailed galley type vessel with 20 oars. The hull was characterized by abluff steeply sloped rounded bow, a characteristic of many northern and especiallyDutch ships.

A compromise between the oared galley and the galleon, in which oars were retained to provide free movement irrespective of the direction of the wind although masts and sails were also carried. A large, three or four masted, square-rigged, Victor Young - The Long Ships / Omar Khayyam (CD sailing ship used primarily by the nations of Europe particularly by the Spanish and Portuguese from the 16th to 18th centuries.

A sea going vessel propelled mainly by oars used in ancient times. Still in use between and French version of a the common Schooner, a two-masted fore and aft rigged vessel. Gunter Rig. The gunter is defined as a wire that leads from one point near the end of a gaff to a point near the other end. Hermaphrodite Brig. The 19th Century brig, with all its variants, was a very popular ship in the shipping world.

Herring Buss. From the Tudor period onwards, the fishing fleets of Northern Europe increased until they were very large. The Hooker or "Howker "as it was often called in England was also called by the French a "Houcre" or "Hourque "and by the Dutch "Hoecker", was another type of small merchant vessel used in the coastal waters of Northern Europe.

Tonnage tons. Originally a large ship used either as a transport or for carrying merchandise, particularly in the Mediterranean where hulks ranged up to about tons.

Term also refers to an abandoned decaying vessel. Humber Keel. The Humber Keel was a bit of a mixture. Ice Boat. A small boat typically used for transportation across the Northumberland Strait prior to during the Winter Months. Ironclad warships, frequently shortened to just ironclads, were wooden ships or ships of composite construction wooden planking on iron frames sheathed with thick iron plates for protection against gunfire.

Chinese sailing vessel with varying numbers of masts and whose sails are comprised of bamboo sail battens with a long overhanging counter. A two-masted sailing vessel similar in appearance to a yawl but with the mizzenmast stepped forward of the rudder post. The most common type of longship, the knorr was the workhorse of Viking cargo ships, the mainstay of the Icelandic traders.

When referring to multiple Knorr vessels, the correct term is "Knerrir". A small boat used to travel from a boat to shore, carrying people or supplies. Liberty ship. An American merchant ship of the late Second World War period, designed for rapid building in large numbers, resulting in the earliest class of welded ships. Although these ships were not sail powered vessels and therefore really not supposed to be on this list these ships truly embodied the true spirit of the sail ship era and have been included out of respect for that.

With two oar banks. Oar powered Viking ship with one square sail constructed for speed. Sailing vessel with a western style hull and Chinese style rigging. A sailing vessel with a lugsail rig, normally two-masted except when they were used for smuggling or as privateers, when a mizen was stepped right aft. Man of war. Term Album) to ships armed with cannon and propelled primarily by sails as opposed to a galley — propelled primarily by oars.

Mersey Flat. Two masted, doubled-ended barge with rounded bilges, carvel build and fully decked. Lateen-rigged sailing ships, also known as Navi.

Norfolk Wherry. The Norfolk wherry is a black-sailed trader, type of boat on The Broads in Norfolk. The packet ship was the workhorse of the passenger service. Paddle steamer. Steam-propelled, paddle-driven vessel, a name commonly applied to nineteenth century excursion steamers.

A Dutch ironclad. A swift dispatch row-sailing vessel used for courier and reconnaissance service, but sometimes for coastal patrols. An ancient warship propelled by 50 oars, 25 on each side. Small two masted vessel often used for carrying messages between the larger vessel of the fleet.

A small square rigged vessel. Type of seventeenth-century sailing vessel, similar to the xebec. Also known as a polacca. Washington is the U. This ship, the 11th San Antonio-class amphibious ship, was delivered to the Navy on Dec. So technically, its actual commission will be in Navy photo by Lance Davis. Commissioned on Dec. Plans call for another 12 Freedom-class vessels to join the Navy.

Wikimedia Commons. According to the Navy Leaguethe Navy has ten ships slated for commissioning through the end of next year. Three ships are planned for so far.

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