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I would look to the AS39 for comfort info, although I think it has a ballasted center board. Originally Posted by BriggsMonteith This boat is othing like a bolger as series or norwalk island sharpie, simply because the HFM displaces over 30,000 lbs Nice that you have some info , do you have any more?
Location: Choctaw Beach, Florida All of this stuff was passed on to me by a someone who has been very generous with his time and information. The boat has standing headroom throughout and is designed to go anywhere that water is in a liquid state to the best of my knowledge. Originally Posted by BriggsMonteith This boat is othing like a bolger as series or norwalk island sharpie, simply because the HFM displaces over 30,000 lbs There is the Norwalk Island 43 that is similar in that it is blue water capable and can ground upright on a center keel (with CB) and twin rudder skegs.
Location: usa Briggs , is Chris going to make the plans available any time ? Location: Choctaw Beach, Florida Well he's been AWOL for a couple of years now, so I don't know.
Location: usa Thanks again , I have been interested in his sharpie designs for a while. When making potentially dangerous or financial decisions, always employ and consult appropriate professionals. Reader Ronan Lee has got in touch to ask what the design of this boat in these photographs might be. He has been told that that it was built in the 1940s from plans that might have come from a magazine or book, and that his father learnt to sail in her in around 1947-8. West Coast USA designer Edwin Monk’s plans were very popular around that time from his books ‘Small Boat Building’ and ‘Modern Boat Building’, published by Charles Scribner’s in New York and London. Does the programme suggest that there is a class of et least eight boats all of the same type?

It seems levels of helm experience and boat performance were taken into account to give everyone a fair chance . This link leads to some notes on the early days of Galway Bay Sailing Club in the mid-1940s, and mentions a sloop called Seagull. The boat appears to be a Yachting Monthly sharpie as we had a fleet of them at the Victoria Nyanza Sailing Club Uganda when I was there 1957-1963. There seems to have been a division of opinion on use of spreaders, but one boat does have the wide set seen on the Galway boat. Have you got news for us?If what you're doing is like the things you read about here - please write and tell us what you're up to. Classic Sailor is a new magazine about traditional and classic boats from ex-Classic Boat editor Dan Houston and colleagues that promises rather more coverage of the traditional craft around our coast.
Enter your email address to subscribe to this blog and receive notifications of new posts by email. Follow me on TwitterLooking for something?This is a busy weblog, and what you're looking for is probably still here - just a little way down the list now. Our Faversham-based friend Alan Thorne can help with boatbuilding projects - constructing to plans in very tidy stitch-and-glue or more traditional techniques. Purchase and Download Study Plans for the MEADOW BIRD for $5.00 in PDF format (zipped file). Purchase Construction Plans for the MEADOW BIRD for $85.00 for delivery by US Postal Service. Purchase Full Size Frame Lofting for the MEADOW BIRD for $85.00 for delivery by US Postal Service.
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I not sure how someone gets any info out of Chris Morejohn , I have tried and so have others.
One, The Yachting Year, Vol 1 (Eric Hiscock – edited) 1946-7 has a very similar design by J. I have the programme of a race held in Galway in September 1944 which has the boat registered as no 8. Schock… all Americans who published how to build small boats books of plans, including “sharpie” types, before and after WW2. Aren’t the white clinker sloops of the Corrib Rowing and Sailing Club pretty… and doesn’t that straight stem cutter have some personality!
Try scrolling down, clicking on the 'older posts' button at the bottom of this page - or try the search gadget! Construction is simple, the lower hull is built upside down, sheathed with fabric set in epoxy, and turned over for completion of the upperworks. I think he has sailed it from Florida to the Med , so I guess it will handle some offshore conditions. The first was built by Johnson & Jago of Leigh-on-Sea, Essex, for Miss K M Palmer associate editor of Yachting Monthly. Note that the many comments re the Snipe similarity are a reference to another Crosby design: the Snipe being his most popular.

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