Agincourt (1825 ship)

Agincourt was launched at Monmouth in 1825, registered at Bristol, and became a West Indiaman sailing to Nevis. She was lost on 29 January 1829.

History
United Kingdom
Name: Agincourt
Namesake: Battle of Agincourt
Owner: Charles Pinney and Robert Edward Case
Builder: Monmouth
Launched: 1825
Fate: Wrecked January 1829
General characteristics [1]
Tons burthen: 299,[2] or 299194 (bm)
Length: 102 ft 1 in (31.1 m)
Beam: 28 ft 8 in (8.7 m)
Sail plan: Ship
Notes: Two decks and three masts

Agincourt first appeared in Lloyd's Register in 1826 with C. Claxton, master, Pinneys, owner, and trade Bristol–Nevis.[2] Lloyd's Register for 1829 showed Agincourt's master changing from William Scarth to Joseph Essex Harris.

Agincourt was on her way to Nevis when she ran on a reef at Antigua on 29 January 1829. Her cargo was lost but her crew was saved.[3]

Citations and references

Citations

References

  • Farr, Grahame E., ed. (1950) Records of Bristol Ships, 1800-1838 (vessels over 150 tons). (Bristol Record Society), Vol. 15.
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