|Career (United Kingdom)|
|Name:||Anne or Ann|
|Owner:||Princep and Saunders|
|Tons burthen:||384 (bm)|
She is believed to have been a Spanish or French vessel known as Luz St Anne or Luz St Anna, she was captured by the English. A vessel Nostra Senora da Luzet Santa Anna is identified as being captured in 1799 by the armed transports Dover and Cecilia.
Under the command of James Stewart, she sailed from Cork, Ireland on 26 June 1800, with 147 male and 24 female convicts. While sailing to Australia, a mutiny on board the ship was put down. She arrived at Port Jackson on 21 February 1801. Twenty male convicts died on the voyage. Anne left Port Jackson on 9 July bound for China.
Lloyd's List reported in January 1801 that the Botany Bay ship Ann had been at Rio de Janeiro, having sailed in company with a several ships of the East India Company. She was one of the vessels in the convoy at the Action of 4 August 1800, when HMS Belliqueux and the East Indiaman Exeter captured the French frigates Concorde and Médée.
- The London Gazette: . 10 December 1799.
- "Arrival of Vessels at Port Jackson, and their Departure". Australian Town and Country Journal, Saturday 3 January 1891, p.16. Retrieved 4 February 2012.
- Lloyd's List, 16 January 1801 - accessed 11 November 2013.
- Bartlett, Thomas (2003). 1798. Dublin: Four Courts. p. 768. ISBN 1-85182-430-8.
- Bateson, Charles, The Convict Ships, 1787-1868, Sydney, 1974. ISBN 0-85174-195-9
- Moore, Tony (2010). Death or Liberty. Sydney: Murdoch. p. 432. ISBN 978-1-74196-140-9.
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