Today, quite a few boatbuilders use the term “pocket trawler” to describe the models they build.
A replica of the historic oyster dredge Ida May is taking shape in Oyster Bay, New York, under the hands of the Christeen Oyster Sloop Preservation Corp.
About 700: That’s the number of Pearson Tritons built during its mid-20th-century production run.
Ahhh, Christmas. What will Santa bring you? Here are the 12 Classic Boats Soundings brought you in 2018.
Sisu is a Finnish word that’s difficult to translate. It means something like endurance, determination, stamina, fortitude—or, in American slang, guts.
The True North 38 made its debut in 2001. Seventeen years later, it’s still turning heads.
The Herreshoff Marine Museum in
Bristol, Rhode Island, celebrates the gorgeous and ground-breaking designs of Capt. Nathanael Greene Herreshoff.
Based on a North Sea trawler and built of steel and aluminum in 1962, Sindbad was made to cross oceans. Fifty-six years later, she’s been given a makeover.
This 28-foot design won California’s Newport to Ensenada race in 1978 and also came in first in class in 1979.
The most important ship restoration project in America at this moment is attracting big crowds.
In May 1940, some 385,000 Allied soldiers needed rescuing from the shores of northern France.
If a class of boats could be like a dynastic royal family, the 12 Metre Class would qualify.
Back in the day, as yachtsmen in northern waters sat out the long winters, they thought about boats to race and cruise.
Boston Whaler caused quite a sensation in the early part of its distinguished 60-year history.
The 1950s and ’60s were a time of great activity and innovation in the boating world, with new boats and a new audience waiting to buy them.
Scott Harrell loved tractors. The Edenton, North Carolina, native “delighted in mowing and moving dirt,” as one observer put it.
When Boston Whaler moved from Rockland, Massachusetts, to Florida in 1991, Paul Hureau stayed behind.