PHOENIX now available for sale or charterAvailable for a myriad of uses from her home port of Charlestown Harbour on the fantastic South West Coast UK,a real opportunity to experience the sea like never before.
Built in Frederikshavn, Denmark in 1929.
She began her working life as an evangelical Mission Schooner. Twenty years later she retired from missionary work and carried cargo until her engine room was damaged by fire.
She was bought by new owners in 1974 who converted her into a Brigantine.
Purchased by Square Sail in Miami in 1987; a first aid over-haul enabled her to sail back to the UK where she underwent a complete refit.
In 1991 she was converted to the 15th century Caravel ‘Santa Maria’ for Ridley Scott’s film ‘1492 Conquest of Paradise’.
The ship was known as Santa Maria until 1996 when, due to increasing demand for period square-riggers, she was converted into the two-masted 18th Century Brig she is today, and reverted to her original name ‘Phoenix of Dell Quay’.
Call or email for further information on this historic vessel.Can be wherever you want her to be with a moments notice be it for personal or corporate use.
Rig: 2 Masted Brig with single topsails
Length Overall: 112 feet (34 metres)
Length on Deck: 79 feet (24 metres)
Beam: 21 feet 9 inches (6.5 metres)
Draught: 8½ feet (2.6 metres)
Air Draught: 81 feet (24.7 metres)
Gross Reg. Tonnage: 79.1 tons
Sail Area: 4000 square feet (372 square metres)
No. of Sails: 12
Crew: 8 – 10 depending on operation
Hull Builder: Hjorne & Jakobsen of Frederikshavn, Denmark in 1929
Engine: Volvo 235 h.p. driving 3 bladed single propeller
Main deck 16.7 x 6m
Poop deck 7.2 x 5.4m
4 x 2 berth cabins
1 x 4 berth cabin
In the Heart of the Sea
Sons of Liberty
The Ships That Built Britain
Hornblower Series III
Baroness & the Pirate
Man to Man
1492: Conquest of Paradise
The Scarlet Pimpernel
Performance Marine acting as brokers and no guarantees are expressed or implied.
While every effort is made to ensure that the listing descriptions are accurate an independant survey is always advised.