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Thread: Nautical related Taverns.

  1. #601
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    Admiral Sir Eliab Harvey GCB (5 December 1758 20 February 1830) was an eccentric and hot-tempered officer of the Royal Navy during the French Revolutionary and the Napoleonic Wars who was as distinguished for his gambling and dueling as for his military record. Although Harvey was a significant naval figure for over twenty years, his martial reputation was largely based on his experiences at the Battle of Trafalgar, when he took his ship HMS Temeraire into the thick of the action. Harvey used Temeraire to force the surrender of two French ships of the line and later created his family motto from the names of his opponents in the engagement; "Redoutable et Fougueux".
    The Business of the commander-in-chief is first to bring an enemy fleet to battle on the most advantageous terms to himself, (I mean that of laying his ships close on board the enemy, as expeditiously as possible); and secondly to continue them there until the business is decided.

  2. #602

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    This Old Anchor is in Broughty Ferry near Dundee.

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  3. #603
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    Admiral Augustus Keppel, 1st Viscount Keppel PC (25 April 1725 2 October 1786) was a Royal Navy officer and politician who sat in the House of Commons from 1755 to 1782. He saw action in command of various ships, including the fourth-rate Maidstone, during the War of the Austrian Succession. He went on to serve as Commodore on the North American Station and then Commander-in-Chief, Jamaica Station during the Seven Years' War. After that he served as Senior Naval Lord and then Commander-in-Chief of the Channel Fleet.
    The Business of the commander-in-chief is first to bring an enemy fleet to battle on the most advantageous terms to himself, (I mean that of laying his ships close on board the enemy, as expeditiously as possible); and secondly to continue them there until the business is decided.

  4. #604

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    The Old Anchor pubs seem to be as common as the blue variety. This one is in Cheshunt, Hertfordshire.

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  5. #605
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    Bit like Admirals then Dave.

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    Admiral Samuel Hood, 1st Viscount Hood (12 December 1724 – 27 January 1816) was a Royal Navy officer. As a junior officer he saw action during the War of the Austrian Succession. While in temporary command of Antelope, he drove a French ship ashore in Audierne Bay, and captured two privateers in 1757 during the Seven Years' War. He held senior command as Commander-in-Chief, North American Station and then as Commander-in-Chief, Leeward Islands Station, leading the British fleet to victory at Battle of the Mona Passage in April 1782 during the American Revolutionary War. He went on to be Commander-in-Chief, Portsmouth, then First Naval Lord and, after briefly returning to the Portsmouth command, became Commander-in-Chief, Mediterranean Fleet during the French Revolutionary Wars.
    The Business of the commander-in-chief is first to bring an enemy fleet to battle on the most advantageous terms to himself, (I mean that of laying his ships close on board the enemy, as expeditiously as possible); and secondly to continue them there until the business is decided.

  6. #606
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    Admiral John Byng (baptised 29 October 1704 14 March 1757)[1] was a Royal Navy officer who was notoriously court-martialled and shot dead by a firing squad. After joining the navy at the age of thirteen, he participated at the Battle of Cape Passaro in 1718. Over the next thirty years he built up a reputation as a solid naval officer and received promotion to vice-admiral in 1747. He also served as Commodore-Governor of Newfoundland Colony in the 1740s, and was a member of parliament from 1751 until his death.
    Byng is best known for "failing" to relieve a besieged British garrison during the Battle of Minorca at the beginning of the Seven Years' War. Byng had sailed for Minorca at the head of a hastily assembled fleet of vessels, some of which were in poor condition. He fought an inconclusive engagement with a French fleet off the Minorca coast, and then elected to return to Gibraltar to repair his ships. Upon return to Britain, Byng was court-martialled and found guilty of failing to "do his utmost" to prevent Minorca falling to the French. He was sentenced to death and, after pleas for clemency were denied, was shot dead by a firing squad on 14 March 1757.
    The Business of the commander-in-chief is first to bring an enemy fleet to battle on the most advantageous terms to himself, (I mean that of laying his ships close on board the enemy, as expeditiously as possible); and secondly to continue them there until the business is decided.

  7. #607

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    This Old Anchor is at Fishlake near Doncaster.

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  8. #608

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    This Old Anchor is in Twickenham, Middlesex.

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  9. #609
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    Admiral of the Fleet
    John Jervis, 1st Earl of St Vincent GCB, PC[1] (9 January 1735 14 March 1823) was an admiral in the Royal Navy and Member of Parliament in the United Kingdom. Jervis served throughout the latter half of the 18th century and into the 19th, and was an active commander during the Seven Years' War, American War of Independence, French Revolutionary War and the Napoleonic Wars. He is best known for his victory at the 1797 Battle of Cape Saint Vincent, from which he earned his titles, and as a patron of Horatio Nelson.
    The Business of the commander-in-chief is first to bring an enemy fleet to battle on the most advantageous terms to himself, (I mean that of laying his ships close on board the enemy, as expeditiously as possible); and secondly to continue them there until the business is decided.

  10. #610

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    This establishment is in Old Woking, Surrey.

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  11. #611
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    The Business of the commander-in-chief is first to bring an enemy fleet to battle on the most advantageous terms to himself, (I mean that of laying his ships close on board the enemy, as expeditiously as possible); and secondly to continue them there until the business is decided.

  12. #612

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    That is an old photograph, Rob.

    Here is a more recent one of the same pub, Name:  3593700_1d358241.jpg
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    and a close-up of its sign. Name:  15767a3bc4f7e625f1216456afd70acbe8697ef6.jpg
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  13. #613

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    This Crown and Anchor is in Picadilly, Manchester.

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  14. #614
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    Rob.
    The Business of the commander-in-chief is first to bring an enemy fleet to battle on the most advantageous terms to himself, (I mean that of laying his ships close on board the enemy, as expeditiously as possible); and secondly to continue them there until the business is decided.

  15. #615
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    Wells joined the Royal Navy in 1774. He became commanding officer of the frigate HMS Melampus in early 1794 during the French Revolutionary Wars. During this time Melampus participated in the Action of 23 April 1794, during which the British took three vessels, Engageante, Pomone, and Babet. Melampus had five men killed and five wounded. He went on to be commanding officer of the third-rate HMS Defence later in 1794 and commanding officer of the second-rate HMS Glory in 1799. He acted as a pallbearer at the funeral of Lord Nelson in October 1805.After that he became Commander-in-Chief, The Nore in 1807 and was promoted to Vice Admiral of the Red in 1808.
    The Business of the commander-in-chief is first to bring an enemy fleet to battle on the most advantageous terms to himself, (I mean that of laying his ships close on board the enemy, as expeditiously as possible); and secondly to continue them there until the business is decided.

  16. #616

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    No, this pub is not on Gallifrey but at Algiers Point, New Orleans.

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  17. #617
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    It's the way you tell 'em Dr. However I'm going to have to arrest you for playing an illegal game at the Anchorage.
    Rob.
    The Business of the commander-in-chief is first to bring an enemy fleet to battle on the most advantageous terms to himself, (I mean that of laying his ships close on board the enemy, as expeditiously as possible); and secondly to continue them there until the business is decided.

  18. #618

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    Well then, I will move to The Capstan. This bar is in Dublin, Ireland.

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  19. #619
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    Mevagissey.
    The Business of the commander-in-chief is first to bring an enemy fleet to battle on the most advantageous terms to himself, (I mean that of laying his ships close on board the enemy, as expeditiously as possible); and secondly to continue them there until the business is decided.

  20. #620
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    Bromley.
    The Business of the commander-in-chief is first to bring an enemy fleet to battle on the most advantageous terms to himself, (I mean that of laying his ships close on board the enemy, as expeditiously as possible); and secondly to continue them there until the business is decided.

  21. #621

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    'The Ship Anson' is in Portsmouth.

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    Eight ships of the Royal Navy have been named H.M.S. Anson after Admiral George Anson. The first was a 60-gun fourth rate launched in 1747 and sold in 1773. The eighth is an Astute class submarine currently under construction. The seventh was a King George V class battleship, which served in W.W.II. She was scrapped in 1957.
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    Last edited by Naharaht; 05-20-2018 at 00:17.

  22. #622
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    Name:  CrownAnchor-Welby grantham080.jpg
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    Another Crown and Anchor at Grantham.
    Rob.
    The Business of the commander-in-chief is first to bring an enemy fleet to battle on the most advantageous terms to himself, (I mean that of laying his ships close on board the enemy, as expeditiously as possible); and secondly to continue them there until the business is decided.

  23. #623

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    This pub is situated in a village called Zelah in Cornwall.

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    The owners have written," The Hawkins Arms is an historic coaching inn and one of the oldest pubs in Cornwall situated on the old highway from London to Land’s End. Originally, the pub was called ‘The Half Moon’ but in the 19th century was renamed ‘Hawkins Arms’ to honour west country Elizabethan seafarer, Sir Richard Hawkins, nephew of Sir Francis Drake and a commander in Drake’s fleet fighting against the Spanish Armada."


    Name:  220px-Richard_Hawkins.jpg
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Size:  33.2 KB Sir Richard Hawkins had an adventurous career and he wrote a book entitled 'Voiage into the South Sea'.
    https://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Richard_Hawkins/
    Last edited by Naharaht; 05-20-2018 at 23:54.

  24. #624
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    Another of the motley crew.
    The Business of the commander-in-chief is first to bring an enemy fleet to battle on the most advantageous terms to himself, (I mean that of laying his ships close on board the enemy, as expeditiously as possible); and secondly to continue them there until the business is decided.

  25. #625

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    Whilst mosts pubs called The Royal Oak feature a tree on their signs. this one in Worthing has the warship H.M.S. Royal Oak.

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    The ship depicted is the frigate launched in 1862. Name:  1200px-Royal_Oak_(1862)_2.jpg
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    The more famous H.M.S. Royal Oak was a battleship sunk at Scapa Flow on 14th October 1939 by the U-47. https://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/HMS_Royal_Oak_(08)

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    Last edited by Naharaht; 05-21-2018 at 00:47.

  26. #626
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    Sir William Penn (23 April 1621 16 September 1670) was an English admiral and politician who sat in the House of Commons from 1660 to 1670. He was the father of William Penn, founder of the Province of Pennsylvania.
    The Business of the commander-in-chief is first to bring an enemy fleet to battle on the most advantageous terms to himself, (I mean that of laying his ships close on board the enemy, as expeditiously as possible); and secondly to continue them there until the business is decided.

  27. #627

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    This is the Catain Cook Inn, Staithes, North Yorkshire. Captain Cook lived in Staithes as a boy.

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    https://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/James_Cook

  28. #628
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    At Bantham.
    The Business of the commander-in-chief is first to bring an enemy fleet to battle on the most advantageous terms to himself, (I mean that of laying his ships close on board the enemy, as expeditiously as possible); and secondly to continue them there until the business is decided.

  29. #629

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    There are many pubs named after Captain Cook. This one is in Fulham, London.

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  30. #630
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    Here is an Admiral Benbow in Shrewsbury.
    Rob.
    The Business of the commander-in-chief is first to bring an enemy fleet to battle on the most advantageous terms to himself, (I mean that of laying his ships close on board the enemy, as expeditiously as possible); and secondly to continue them there until the business is decided.

  31. #631

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    This Captain Cook pub is in Lausanne, Switzerland.

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  32. #632
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    Budleigh Salterton.
    The Business of the commander-in-chief is first to bring an enemy fleet to battle on the most advantageous terms to himself, (I mean that of laying his ships close on board the enemy, as expeditiously as possible); and secondly to continue them there until the business is decided.

  33. #633

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    This gastro pub is in Dunedin, New Zealand.

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  34. #634
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    Findhorn.
    The Business of the commander-in-chief is first to bring an enemy fleet to battle on the most advantageous terms to himself, (I mean that of laying his ships close on board the enemy, as expeditiously as possible); and secondly to continue them there until the business is decided.

  35. #635

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    Of course there is a pub commemorating Captain Cook in the suburb of Botany, Sydney, Australia.

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  36. #636

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    This Captain Cook pub is in Budapest.

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  37. #637

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    This cafe and pub is in Kavaklidere, Cankaya, Ankara, Turkey.

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    This photo of James Cook Cafe & Pub is courtesy of TripAdvisor
    Last edited by Naharaht; 05-27-2018 at 21:11.

  38. #638

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    This one is in Constanta, Rumania.

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  39. #639
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    Name:  AdmiralKeppel.jpg
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    Another Admiral Kepple.
    The Business of the commander-in-chief is first to bring an enemy fleet to battle on the most advantageous terms to himself, (I mean that of laying his ships close on board the enemy, as expeditiously as possible); and secondly to continue them there until the business is decided.

  40. #640

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    Returning to Staithes in North Yorkshire, there is also this pub.

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  41. #641
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    Name:  AdmiralKeppel1891.jpg
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    An even posher Keppel.

    Rob.
    The Business of the commander-in-chief is first to bring an enemy fleet to battle on the most advantageous terms to himself, (I mean that of laying his ships close on board the enemy, as expeditiously as possible); and secondly to continue them there until the business is decided.

  42. #642

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    This pub is in Sheringham, Norfolk.

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  43. #643
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    This is a natural corollary to both the pub and our Ales thread Dave.
    I leave you to do the poem. I just found a pub called the White Rabbit.

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    Rob.
    The Business of the commander-in-chief is first to bring an enemy fleet to battle on the most advantageous terms to himself, (I mean that of laying his ships close on board the enemy, as expeditiously as possible); and secondly to continue them there until the business is decided.

  44. #644

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    This pub is in Waterville, Ring of Kerry, Ireland.

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  45. #645
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    The Business of the commander-in-chief is first to bring an enemy fleet to battle on the most advantageous terms to himself, (I mean that of laying his ships close on board the enemy, as expeditiously as possible); and secondly to continue them there until the business is decided.

  46. #646

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    No, this is not a scene from a low budget late night horror movie, it is a pub in Kaikoura, New Zealand. :)

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  47. #647
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    The Business of the commander-in-chief is first to bring an enemy fleet to battle on the most advantageous terms to himself, (I mean that of laying his ships close on board the enemy, as expeditiously as possible); and secondly to continue them there until the business is decided.

  48. #648

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    This pub is in Penzance, Cornwall.

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  49. #649
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    The Business of the commander-in-chief is first to bring an enemy fleet to battle on the most advantageous terms to himself, (I mean that of laying his ships close on board the enemy, as expeditiously as possible); and secondly to continue them there until the business is decided.

  50. #650

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    This Longboat is in Duston near Northampton.

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