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Image State Kirk & Sons of Cowes (1929)

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EN_01343693_0001 IMA
King George V and Queen Mary with the crew of 'HMY Victoria and Albert', c1935. Group portrait of King George V (1865-1936) and Queen Mary (1867-1953) with the crew of the royal yacht 'Victoria and Albert'. Also present are the Marquise d'Hautpoul de Seyre and her brother Sir Harry Stonor, friends and courtiers of the king and queen. 'HMY Victoria and Albert', launched in 1899, was a steamship used by the royal family, particularly for their trips to their summer home, Osborne House, on the Isle of Wight.
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Group of Solent Sea Birds, 1922.
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The yawl 'Joyce' sailing in good wind, 1911.
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Wolseley launch, 1914. The Wolseley Motors company, a British motor vehicle manufacturer founded in early 1901 by Vickers, also built marine power-units for a variety of watercraft. At first engines for launches were made in partnership with the well-known manufacturers, the Teddington Launch Works, to supply the launches. Demand for marine engines grew and Wolseley also designed and manufactured engines for hydroplanes, cruisers, passenger ferries and lifeboats. Many of the larger vessels were built by S. E. Saunders Ltd., at Cowes, Isle-of-Wight.
EN_01343693_0005 IMA
'PS Princess Mary', July 1911. The 'Princess Mary' paddle steamer was built in 1911 as a general purpose ship for excursion, ferry and tender work. She was requisitioned as a minesweeper in the First World War, and was lost in 1919 when she hit the wreck of 'HMS Majestic' in the Mediterranean.
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The steam yacht 'Narcissus' 1911. 'Narcissus' was built by Fairfield Shipbuilding & Engineering Co. Ltd and launched in 1904. In 1915 she was requisitioned by the Admiralty for use as an Auxiliary Patrol Vessel.
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The hydroplane 'Maple Leaf IV', 1913. 'Maple Leaf IV' in which T.O.M. Sopwith won back the British International Trophy in 1912, was powered by two Austin engines generating 400 horsepower. Here she is shown retaining the Trophy at the 1913 event in Osborne Bay.
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Start for the King's Cup yacht race, 1913.
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The 6 Metre 'Stella', 1914.
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The steam yacht 'Beg Hir', 1914.
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The 221 ton gaff-rigged cutter 'Britannia' sailing under spinnaker, 1913. 'Britannia' was owned by King George V. Out of the 13 races it entered in 1913 it one 8.
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'La Belle Sauvage', 1912. The 3 masted barquentine steel auxiliary steamer was built by Ramage & Ferguson, Leith and launched in 1894.
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The steam yacht 'Ul', 1911.
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The steam yacht 'Ul', 1911.
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The steam yacht 'Ul' under way, 1911.
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The steam yacht 'Ul' under way, 1911.
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The magnificent schooners 'Germania' and 'Waterwitch', 1911. The 250 ton schooner 'Germania' was designed by Max Oertz and owned by the German industrialist Count Gustav Krupp von Bohlen und Halbach. 'Waterwitch' was designed by William Fife.
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The schooners 'Margherita' & 'Germania', 1913.
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The schooner 'Pampa'.
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The schooner 'Pampa'.
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The 250 ton schooner 'Germania' sails close-hauled, 1911. 'Germania' was designed by Max Oertz and owned by the German industrialist Count Gustav Krupp von Bohlen und Halbach.
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The 250 ton schooner 'Germania' sails close-hauled, 1911. 'Germania' was designed by Max Oertz and owned by the German industrialist Count Gustav Krupp von Bohlen und Halbach.
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The 250 ton schooner 'Germania' sails downwind under spinnaker, 1911. 'Germania' was designed by Max Oertz and owned by the German industrialist Count Gustav Krupp von Bohlen und Halbach.
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The steam yacht 'Vanessa' under way,1913. 'Vanessa' later renamed 'Golden Eagle' was built by Ramage & Ferguson, Leith and launched in 1899.
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The steam yacht 'Sardonyx' at anchor, 1913.
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The steam yacht 'Sardonyx' at anchor, 1913.
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The steam yacht 'Sardonyx' under way, 1913.
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The steam yacht 'Sardonyx' at anchor, 1913.
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The steam yacht 'Emerald'.
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The steam yacht 'Amazon' under way. 'Amazon' is a 102-foot (31 m) long screw schooner built in 1885 at the private Arrow Yard of Tankerville Chamberlayne in Southampton.
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The steam yacht 'Wintonia' at anchor, 1912.
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The steam yacht 'Cecilia', 1912.
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The steam yacht 'Cecilia' under way, 1912.
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The steam yacht 'Caroline', 1912.
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The steam yacht 'Cecilia' under way, 1912.
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Hotel, (Isle of Wight?), c1935.
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The 19-metre 'Wendula' (renamed 'Octavia') & 'Mariquita' sail close-hauled, 1913. 'Mariquita' was designed by William Fife III and 'Octavia' by Alfred Mylne.
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'Istria' moored with dressing flags, 1912. 'Istria', was designed by Charles Nicholson and originally owned by the architect Sir Charles Allom.
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The yawl 'Wendur' sailing close-hauled, 1913. 'Wendur' was built by D & W Henderson & Co., Glasgow in 1883.
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The yawl 'Beluga' at anchor, 1911.
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The cutter 'Vanity' sailing close-hauled, 1913.
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The 15-metre 'Ostaria', 'Hispania' and 'Sophie Elizabeth' racing upwind, 1911.
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Cabin on the steam yacht 'Venetia', 1920.
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The sailing dinghy 'Hound' with flags, 1912.
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The 21-ton schooner 'Diablesse' preparing to leave for America, 1922.
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The 21-ton schooner 'Diablesse' leaving Cowes for America, 1922.
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The steam yacht 'Mirel' under way, 1914.
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The steam yacht 'Mirel' under way, 1914.
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'HMS Indefatigable', 1912. 'HMS Indefatigable' was the lead ship of her class of three battlecruisers built for the Royal Navy during the first decade of the 20th Century. When the First World War began, Indefatigable was serving with the 2nd Battlecruiser Squadron (BCS) in the Mediterranean. 'Indefatigable' was sunk on 31 May 1916 during the Battle of Jutland, the largest naval battle of the war.
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HMS Zealandia, 1913. HMS Zealandia was a King Edward VII-class battleship of the Royal Navy. She was originally named HMS New Zealand but was renamed HMS Zealandia in 1911, the only Royal Navy ship to have carried this name.
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'HMS Safeguard'.
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battleshp, 1913.
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'Istria' sailing downwind under spinnaker, 1912. 'Istria', was designed by Charles Nicholson and originally owned by the architect Sir Charles Allom.
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The 19-metre 'Norada' sailing close-hauled, 1911. 'Norada' was designed by Charles Nicholson and launched in 1911.
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'Istria' sailing downwind under spinnaker, 1912. 'Istria', was designed by Charles Nicholson and originally owned by the architect Sir Charles Allom.
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'Istria' sailing downwind under spinnaker, 1912. 'Istria', was designed by Charles Nicholson and originally owned by the architect Sir Charles Allom.
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The 19-metre 'Octavia' sailing close-hauled, 1911. 'Octavia' was designed by Alfred Mylne and launched in 1911. It's one of the four British built, 19-metre class yachts.
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The 15 Metre cutter 'Paula II', 1911. 'Paula II' was designed by Alfred Mylne and launched in 1910.
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The 8 Metre 'Garraveen', sailing close-hauled, 1914. 'Garraveen' was designed by Morgan Giles and constructed by Nicholson & Pulton, Southhampton in 1914.
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The 15 Metre cutter 'Ostara' broad reaching, 1912. 'Ostara', launched in 1909, was designed by Alfred Mylne.
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The yawl 'Betty', 1911.
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The 118 foot racing yacht 'Cariad' sailing with spinnaker, 1911. 'Cariad', named after the Welsh word for 'Sweetheart' was built by Summers & Payne in Southampton for Lord Dunraven in 1896.
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The 7 Metre Olympic class 'Quaker Girl', 1913.
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The schooner 'Esma', 1911.
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Capt R J Dixon winning the 6 Metre race in 'Jonquil'.
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The cutter 'Westwind' sailing close-hauled, 1914.
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The 6 Metre Cynthia sailing upwind, 1912.
EN_01343693_0068 IMA
'Bloodhound' at anchor with prize flags, 1909. The 40 ton cutter, 'Bloodhound' was designed by William Fife and built in 1874. Owned by the Marquis of Ailsa she had a successful racing career, winning 142 prices between 1909 and 1914.
EN_01343693_0069 IMA
The towering 10,450 sq ft sail area of 'Shamrock IV', 1914. 'Shamrock IV' was a yacht owned by Sir Thomas Lipton and designed by Charles Ernest Nicholson. She was launched in June 1914. She was the unsuccessful challenger in the 1920 America's Cup.
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America's Cup challenger 'Shamrock IV' sailing without topsail, 1914. 'Shamrock IV' was a yacht owned by Sir Thomas Lipton and designed by Charles Ernest Nicholson. She was launched in June 1914. She was the unsuccessful challenger in the 1920 America's Cup.
EN_01343693_0071 IMA
The launch of 'Shamrock IV' at Gosport with H.M.S. Victory in the background, May 1914. 'Shamrock IV' was a yacht owned by Sir Thomas Lipton and designed by Charles Ernest Nicholson. She was the unsuccessful challenger in the 1920 America's Cup.
EN_01343693_0072 IMA
The launch of 'Shamrock IV' at Gosport, May 1914. 'Shamrock IV' was a yacht owned by Sir Thomas Lipton and designed by Charles Ernest Nicholson. She was the unsuccessful challenger in the 1920 America's Cup.
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After launch of 'Shamrock IV' at Gosport with H.M.S. Victory in the background, May 1914. 'Shamrock IV' was a yacht owned by Sir Thomas Lipton and designed by Charles Ernest Nicholson. She was the unsuccessful challenger in the 1920 America's Cup.
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The launch of 'Shamrock IV' at Gosport, May 1914. 'Shamrock IV' was a yacht owned by Sir Thomas Lipton and designed by Charles Ernest Nicholson. She was the unsuccessful challenger in the 1920 America's Cup.
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Cabin on the steam yacht 'Venetia', 1920.
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Cruising in comfort, the saloon of motor yacht 'Scaramouche', 1927.
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The owner's cabin on steam yacht 'Venetia', 1920.
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A boudoir on steam ship 'Venetia', 1920.
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Interior of cabin on steam yacht 'Venetia', 1920.
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End of corridor and bar on steam yacht 'Venetia', 1920.
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Interior of main saloon on steam yacht 'Venetia', 1920.
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Interior of midships cabin on steam yacht 'Venetia', 1920.
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Interior of cabin on steam yacht 'Venetia', 1920.
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Long wood panelled corridor on steam yacht 'Venetia', 1920.
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The 6 Metre 'Cynthia' running downwind under spinnaker, 1912.
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The gaff rigged cutter 'Bloodhound' sailing downwind under spinnaker, August 1912. The 40 ton cutter, 'Bloodhound' was designed by William Fife and built in 1874. Owned by the Marquis of Ailsa she had a successful racing career, winning 142 prices between 1909 and 1914.
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The 105 ft ketch 'Thendara' sailing with spinnaker. 1939. 'Thendara' was designed by Alfred Mylne for the Scottish yachtsman Sir Arthur Young. She was launched in 1937 and is still racing today.
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The US built 12 Metre class 'Vim' sailng with spinnaker, 1939. Designed in 1939 by Olin Stephens, 'Vim' had numerous innovative features including a trim tab on the rudder, two-speed winches and a lighter mast made of Duralumin (a form of aluminium used in the aircraft industry). 'Vim' is considered a benchmark design which was continually refined over her racing career. In 1939 'Vim' came to the UK and won 19 races out of 28.
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The 19-metre class 'Mariquita' sailing close-hauled, 1910. 'Mariquita' was designed by William Fife III and is today the only surviving 19-metre class yacht of the six that were built.
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The 19-metre class 'Mariquita' sailing close-hauled, 1911. 'Mariquita' was designed by William Fife III and is today the only surviving 19-metre class yacht of the six that were built.
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The 10 Metre class sailing yacht 'Irex', 1911. 'Irex' was designed by William Fife III and launched in 1910.
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The early 12 Metre cutter 'Cintra' sailing close-hauled, 1911. 'Cinatra' was designed by William Fife and built in 1909. 'Cintra' achieved 13 firsts out of 33 starts in her first year of sailing.
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The 15 Metre 'Hispania', 'Paula II' & 'Mariska' beating upwind in a race at Cowes, 1911.
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Interior of boudoir on 'Venetia', 1920.
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The 6 Metre 'Lanka' sailing close-hauled, 1914.
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The 6 Metre 'Lanka' sailing with spinnaker, 1914.
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The cutter 'Monara' under sail, 1914.
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The 6 Metre 'Bubble' sailing upwind, 1914.
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The 6 Metre class 'Marmi' sailing under spinnaker, 1914.
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'Wamba II' running downwind under spinnaker, 1914.
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The 6 Metre 'Montauk' in light winds, 1921. 'Montauk' was designed by the American yacht designer William Gardner.
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The 6 Metre 'Jeanie' sails close-hauled, 1921.
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Boats 'Polly', 'Jean' and 'Victoria' starting 6 Metre race, 1921.
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The cutter 'Cymberline' under way by motor.
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The Hamble River Class 'Dot' (No 2) sailing close-hauled, 1921.
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The 8 Metre 'Endrick', 1911.
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The 8 Metre sailing yacht 'Endrick' sailing downwind under spinnaker, 1911.
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The 8 Metre 'Endrick' sailing close-hauled, 1911.
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'Davo III', a 12 Metre class sailing yacht designed by the influential German yacht designer Max Oertz, runs before the wind, 1911.
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The International 10 Metre class 'Irex' (F1) sailing close-hauled, 1911. 'Irex' was designed by William Fife III and launched in 1910.
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The sailing yacht 'Rollo' at anchor, 1911. Johan Anker, the designer of ‘Rollo’, helmed the yacht for the 1911 Coronation Regatta in the Solent, where he won gold medal for Norway.
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Gold medal winner 'Rollo' races downwind under spinnaker, 1911. Johan Anker, the designer of ‘Rollo’, helmed the yacht for the 1911 Coronation Regatta in the Solent, where he won gold medal for Norway.
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The Fife built 12 Metre class 'Alachie', 'Cintra' and 'Ierne' racing at Cowes, 1911.
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The majestic 15 Metre class 'Pamela' sailing close-hauled, 1914. 'Pamela', designed by Charles Nicholson and launched in 1913, was fitted with the innovative Marconi topmast.
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The 15 Metre cutter 'Ma'oona' sailing close-hauled, 1914. Ma'oona was designed by Alfred Mylne and built at McAlisters yard in Dumbarton in 1907.
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The 6 Metre class 'Lanka', 'Wamba' and 'Stella' racing on reaching leg, 1914.
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'HMS Hindustan', 1911. HMS Hindustan was a King Edward VII-class pre-dreadnought battleship of the Royal Navy. Commissioned in mid 1905, she served with firstly the Atlantic Fleet and then the Channel Fleet. During WW1 'Hindustan' served in the Grand Fleet until April 1916. During sweeps by the fleet, she and her sister ships often steamed at the heads of divisions of the far more valuable dreadnoughts, where they could protect the dreadnoughts by watching for mines or by being the first to strike them.
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'HMS Hindustan', 1911. HMS Hindustan was a King Edward VII-class pre-dreadnought battleship of the Royal Navy. Commissioned in mid 1905, she served with firstly the Atlantic Fleet and then the Channel Fleet. During WW1 'Hindustan' served in the Grand Fleet until April 1916. During sweeps by the fleet, she and her sister ships often steamed at the heads of divisions of the far more valuable dreadnoughts, where they could protect the dreadnoughts by watching for mines or by being the first to strike them.
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'HMS Hindustan', 1911. HMS Hindustan was a King Edward VII-class pre-dreadnought battleship of the Royal Navy. Commissioned in mid 1905, she served with firstly the Atlantic Fleet and then the Channel Fleet. During WW1 'Hindustan' served in the Grand Fleet until April 1916. During sweeps by the fleet, she and her sister ships often steamed at the heads of divisions of the far more valuable dreadnoughts, where they could protect the dreadnoughts by watching for mines or by being the first to strike them.
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The cutter 'Wenda' in light winds, 1912.
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The cutter 'Wenda' in light winds, 1912.
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The cutter 'Wenda' in light winds, 1912.
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The cutter 'Wenda' in light winds, 1912.
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The 380 ton A Class schooner 'Margherita' sailing close-hauled, 1913. 'Margherita' was one of the fastest yachts designed by Charles E Nicholson.
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Start of One Ton Cup Race, Stokes Bay, 1913. The 1913 Cup was won by Britain in 'Cremona' of the Royal Thames Yacht Club. 'Cremona' was designed by Morgan Giles.
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The 7 Metre 'Ancora' (K3) sailing under spinnaker, 1913. 'Ancora' went on to win gold medal in the 1920 Antwerp Olympics.
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The 8 Metre 'Ierne' sailing close-hauled, 1913.
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The 6 Metre 'Mosquito' sailing close-hauled, 1913.

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