HMS Queen Charlotte
- The first Queen Charlotte was a first rate of 100 guns, built at Chatham and launched in 1790. She took part in several actions against the French navy, and flew the flag of Admiral Alexander Hood, 1st Viscount Bridport, during the Battle of Groix. She caught fire and sank on 17 March 1800.
- The second Queen Charlotte was a 104-gun first rate, launched in 1810, led the Bombardment of Algiers on 27 August 1816, was renamed Excellent in 1859 and sold in 1892.
- The third Queen Charlotte was the mercantile brig Adams, launched in 1807 and purchased in 1812 for the Provincial Marine, which converted her to a 16-gun sloop-of-war. The United States captured her on 10 September 1813 following the Battle of Lake Erie, commissioned her but laid her up and sold her into commercial service in 1825. Her oweers finally abandoned her in 1844.
- The fourth Queen Charlotte was originally the 98-gun second rate Boyne, renamed in 1859 and sold in 1861.
HMCS Queen Charlotte
HMCS Queen Charlotte is the Royal Canadian Naval Reserve Division in Charlottetown, Prince Edward Island, Canada. First commissioned as a tender to HMCS Stadacona in 1941 it was later decommissioned and recommissioned as an independent shore establishment in 1942. She was later paid off in 1964 but then recommissioned in 1994. 
- Queen Charlotte, a British merchantman which pre-dated the Royal Navy ships, and after which the Queen Charlotte Islands were named in 1787.
- Hired armed cutter Queen Charlotte which served the Royal Navy during the Napoleonic Wars and was involved in an heroic single ship action against a larger French vessel.
- "National Defence Directorate of History and Heritage". Retrieved 27 February 2014.
- Colledge, J. J.; Warlow, Ben (2006) . Ships of the Royal Navy: The Complete Record of all Fighting Ships of the Royal Navy (Rev. ed.). London: Chatham Publishing. ISBN 978-1-86176-281-8. OCLC 67375475.
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