googlecdb1128845f42c47.html VICTORY CHIMES | CITATIONS
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Experience the Music of the Wind and Sea

VICTORY CHIMES

PO Box 1401
Rockland, ME 04841 
800.745.5651

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Citations

Citations

Ship Specifications Page

  1. Thirty-second Annual List of Merchant Vessels of the United States (Washington: Government Printing Office, 1900).

  2. Captain Kip Files, interview with Nicholas Dean (phone), 28 January, 1997.

  3. Virginia L. Thorndike, Windjammer Watching on the Maine Coast (Camden: Down East Books, 1993), p.86.

  4. Files, op. cit.

  5. Thorndike, op. cit. p. 86.

  6. Files, op. cit.

  7. Ibid.

  8. Deck and belowdeck arrangements from Section 7, VICTORY CHIMES 1993 National Register nomination.

  9. Captain Kip Files, interviews with Nicholas Dean, 17 December, 1996 and 28 January, 1997.

  10. Ibid

History Pages

 

1. E. P. Morris, The Fore-and-Aft Rig in America (New Haven: Yale University Press, 1927), p. 178.


2. Quentin Sneakier and Ann Jensen, Chesapeake Bay Schooners (Centreville, MD: Tidewater Publishers, 1992), p. 12.

3. Ibid., p. 12. This painting is also reproduced in Joseph A. Goldenberg, Shipbuilding in Colonial America(Charlottesville: University Press of Virginia, 1976), Plate 4.

4. William Falconer, A Universal Dictionary of the Marine (London:T.Cadell,1780), p.257.


5. Webster's Third New International Dictionary (Springfield: G. & C. Merriam & Co., 1981), p. 2031.

6.  Eric Partridge, Origins (New York: Greenwich House, 1983), p. 594.

7. Joseph E.Garland with Captain JimSharpe, Adventure,Queen of the Windjammers,(Camden,Maine:Down East Books, 1985) p. 6.

8. Charles S. Morgan, "New England Coasting Schooners," in E.W. Smith, ed., Workaday Schooners, (Camden: International Marine Publishing, 1975), p. 156.

9. HenryHall,Report on the Ship-Building Industry of the United States(Washington:Government Printing Office, 1882), p. 93.

10. Carl C.Cutler,Greyhounds of the Sea,(New York: Halcyon House,1930),pp.37-38.


11. Howard I. Chapelle, American Sailing Ships, (New York: W.W. Norton & Co., 1935), p. 259. 12David R. MacGregor, Schooners in Four Centuries (Annapolis: Naval Institute Press, 1982), p. 54.

12. David R. MacGregor, Schooners in Four Centuries (Annapolis: Naval Institute Press, 1982), p. 54.

13. Chapelle, Sailing Ships, op. cit, p. 259.

14. FrancisE.Bowker,Three-MastedSchooners,A Compilation of Three-Masted Schooners Built ont he

American East Coast (Mystic: Mystic Seaport Museum, 1991), "Prologue," p. i.v.

15. Chapelle,Sailing Ships, op.cit.,p.259; PaulC.Morris, American Sailing Coasters of the North Atlantic, (Chardon, Ohio: Bloch and Osborn Publishing Company, 1973) pp. 20-24; James Cooke Mills, Our Inland Seas, Their Shipping and Commerce For Three Centuries, reprint of 1910 ed. (Cleveland, Ohio: Freshwater Press, 1976) pp.158-159;and Jacques Le Strang, Cargo Carriers of the Great Lakes:The Saga of the Great Lakes Fleet,North America's Freshwater Merchant Marine (Boine City, Michigan: Harbor House Publishers, 1985) pp. 18-23;.

16. Snediker and Jensen, op. cit., p. 78.

17. There is some confusion over just how narrow the C&D locks actually were. Most historians of the rams cite a lock width of twenty-four feet, for example, Robert H. Burgess, Chesapeake Sailing Craft, (Cambridge, MD: Tidewater Publishers,1975),p.173.However,in his The National Waterway:A History of the Chesapeake and Delaware Canal, 1769-1965 (Urbana: University of Illinois Press, 1967), Ralph D. Gray cites a twenty-two foot lock width and seven foot depth, (p. 67).

18. Burgess, Sailing Craft, op. cit. p. 173. Burgess is apparently referring to the article on rams published in Lyman's Log Chips, Volume 2, p. 123.

19. Burgess, Sailing Craft, op. cit., p. 173. 20 18 Gray, op. cit. p. viii.


21. Gray, op. cit. p. 190.


22. Ibid. p. 190.

23. Ibid. p. viii.


24. Snediker and Jensen, op. cit. p. 139.

25. Robert H. Burgess, Chesapeake Bay, (Cambridge, MD: Cornell Maritime Press, 1963), p. 113. 26Burgess, Sailing Craft, op. cit. p. 173.


27. Burgess, Chesapeake Bay, op. cit. p. 113.


28. Ibid. p. 174.

29. Ibid. p. 173; It should be noted that with her graceful sheer and balanced proportions Edwin And Maud was considered an attractive example of a generally homely type.

30. Snediker and Jensen, op. cit., p. 84. 31Ibid., p. 82.

32. Burgess, Chesapeake Bay, op. cit, p. 113.


33. Ibid., p. 114.


34. Ibid., p. 114; James E. Marvill, Sailing Rams (Lewes, DE: The Sussex Press, 1974, second edition) p. 51. 35List of Merchant Vessels of the United States (Washington: Government Printing Office, 1900).


36. Ibid., various years to 1946.


37. Snediker and Jensen, op. cit, p. 80.


38. Ibid., p. 82.


39. Ibid., p. 81.

40. Ibid., p. 84.

41. Ibid. 

42. Ibid., p. 99.

 

43. Ibid., p. 106.

 

44. Ibid., p. 161.

 

45. Ibid., p. 160.

 

46. Ibid., p. 162.

 

47. Ibid., p. 169.

48. James P. Delgado, National Historic Landmark nomination for schooner AMERICAN EAGLE. Quoted in National Register nomination for VICTORY CHIMES, 1993.

49. Virginia L. Thorndike, Windjammer Watching on the Coast ofMaine (Camden: Down East Books, 1993), p. 12.

50. Ibid.

51. Undated pamphlet in possession of Nicholas Dean.


52. Captain Douglas K. Lee, interview with Nicholas Dean, Rockland, Maine, May 1990. 53Down East, May 1973, p. 55.


54. Thorndike, Windjammer Watching, op. cit., p. 86.

55. VICTORY CHIMES brochure, Rockland, ME, n.d.

 

56. Thorndike, Windjammer Watching, op. cit, p. 87.

 

MAJOR BIBLIOGRAPHICAL REFERENCES

Bowker, Francis E., Three-Masted Schooners, A Compilation of Three-Masted Schooners Built on the American East Coast (Mystic: Mystic Seaport Museum, 1991).

Burgess, Robert H., Chesapeake Bay (Cambridge MD: Cornell Maritime Press, 1963).

___,Chesapeake Sailing Craft (Cambridge MD: Tidewater Publishers,1975).

Chapelle, Howard/., American Sailing Ships (New York: W.W. Norton & Co., 1935).

Cutler, Carl C., Greyhounds of the Sea (New York: Halcyon House, 1930).

Falconer,William, A Universal Dictionary of the Marine (London:T.Cadell,1780).

Hall, Henry, Report on the Ship-Building Industry oft he United States (Washington, D.C.: U.S. Government Printing Office, 1882).

LeStrang, Jacques, Cargo Carriers of the Great Lakes:The Saga of the Great Lakes Fleet, North America's Freshwater Merchant Marine (Boine City, Michigan: Harbor House Publishers, 1985).

List of Merchant Vessels of the United States (Washington: Government Printing Office, 1900-1972).

MacGregor, David R., Schooners in Four Centuries Annapolis: Naval Institute Press, 1982).

 

Mills, James Cooke, Our Inland Seas, Their Shipping and Commerce For Three Centuries.,

reprint of 1910 ed. (Cleveland, Ohio: Freshwater Press, 1976).

Morris,PaulC., American Sailing Coasters of the North Atlantic,(Chardon, Ohio: Bloch and Osborn Publishing Company, 1973).

Morris, E.P., The Fore-and-Aft Rig in America (New Haven: Yale University Press, 1927).

 

Snediker, Quentin, and Jensen, Ann, Chesapeake Bay Schooners (Centreville MD: Tidewater

Publishers, 1992).

Thorndike, Virginia L., Windjammer Watching on the Coast ofMaine (Camden: Down East Books, 1993).