HMS Queen Charlotte (1810)
Council of war on board the Queen Charlotte, 1818
|Name:||HMS Queen Charlotte|
|Ordered:||9 July 1801|
|Laid down:||October 1805|
|Launched:||17 July 1810|
|Fate:||Sold, 12 January 1892|
|General characteristics |
|Class and type:||104-gun first-rate ship of the line|
|Tons burthen:||2289 bm|
|Length:||190 ft 0 1⁄2 in (57.9 m) (gundeck)|
|Beam:||52 ft 5 3⁄4 in (16.0 m)|
|Depth of hold:||22 ft 4 in (6.8 m)|
|Sail plan:||Full rigged ship|
HMS Queen Charlotte was a 104-gun first-rate ship of the line of the Royal Navy, launched on 17 July 1810 at Deptford. She was built to the lines of Sir Edward Hunt's Royal George as a replacement for the first HMS Queen Charlotte which had been lost by accident on 17 March 1800.
The Queen Charlotte was converted to serve as a training ship in 1859 and renamed HMS Excellent. She was eventually sold out of the service to be broken up in 1892.
- The Times (London), Wednesday, 18 July 1810, p.3
- Lavery, Ships of the Line vol.1, p187.
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