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In the seldom-seen category, let’s start with Pegasus and Delta Fox.
Ditto Vulcan III.
Amy Moran light.
How often do you see Bergen Point pushing a crane barge?
Or Sarah Ann pushing a scow past the Hospital for Special Surgery?
or a stern-on Larry J. Hebert from the Port of LaRose, town of the crossroads?
James William southbound at the Statue as Indy photobombs . . .
and finally . . . first view for me of Sea Fox, ex-Kathleen, Doyle, Cherokee Eagle, Chris B. Boudreaux, Ledger, and Ann L.
All photos by Will Van Dorp.
First foto comes thanks to William Hyman, who took it eight days ago. Resolute waits along the dock in MOTBY for its next assist. In the background is a lesser-known 9/11 monument, a Tsereteli statue given to the US as an official gift of the Russian government only six years ago. Putin himself came here for the dedication. Resolute is six times older than the monument, and when it was launched, no doubt no one would have imagined a Russian-donated statue would stand anywhere in NYC.
Ireland dates from 1940; she first appeared on this blog only five months ago here.
No vessel makes more noise as it passes as OSG Vision. And if you don’t know her power in “equines,” check here. I guess that partially explains the throbbing, only partly since President Polk is rated at 57,000!
Amy Moran (1973, 3000 hp) assists OSG Vision and OSG 350 through the Kills.
Amy C McAllister (1975) follows McAllister Sisters (1977) to the next assist.
Bruce A. McAllister (1974) here assists Baltic Sea I (2003) rotate and then head outbound.
A few seconds earlier, McAllister Sisters used noticeable force to push Baltic‘s stern around.
There was once a Baltic Sea that belonged to the same fleet as Beaufort Sea (1971), but that other Baltic now works out of Lagos, Nigeria. I’ve written the new owners to ask for fotos, but . . . so far, in vain.
Bering Sea (1975) and Jane A. Bouchard (2003) spend some time at the fuel dock.
No tug appears on this foto, but some of you just know which tug is mated to RTC 135. Cruise ship, I believe, is Explorer of the Seas. Answer about the tug follows.
Gelberman (1980) may look like a tug, but USACE call it a “debris collecting vessel.” More info on her can be found in this post from three and a half years ago.
Thanks to William Hyman for that first foto; all others by Will Van Dorp. And the tug mated to RTC 135 is Nicole Leigh Reinauer.
. . . and on a rainy day. Here was 1 in this.
Note the crewman entering or departing President Polk by the access doorway. Doubleclick enlarges. Can you name two institutions that opened while Polk, 11th, was president?
As Larvik slides over to its berth, the linemen prepare to run the lines to the bollards.
Lateral sliding power gets provided by McAllister Sisters and Resolute.
Barbara is not forgotten.
Sorry . . . I couldn’t resist.
Amy Moran reminds me . . . where is Cape Cod these days?
Baltic Sea I rotates off the dock and heads for sea.
Bruce A. McAllister delivers the pilot.
On its way to assist in Baltic Sea I departure, McAllister Sisters passes Maersk Utah.
Answer to the question on Polk, the president, was incumbent for the creation of the US Naval Academy and the Smithsonian. More info on him here.
All fotos taken today by Will Van Dorp.
Here was 7.
Below . . . that’s Weddell Sea, last here (second foto from last) in green. Seeing a vessel like this is not unlike “doctor’s office” nekkid . . . so much more is revealed, and I don’t mean just physical.
To see many more fotos of her afloat, click here.
Amy Moran–telescoped-up-house– was here literally half a year ago.
And four years older and upstate New York-built . . . here’s James Turecamo.
Finally . . . about to be high and dry, here was Barbara McAllister just driving into Dry Dock #1 in the Brooklyn Navy Yard last week. Click here for a short lecture on Dry dock #1 by a Yale architecture professor.
All fotos by Will Van Dorp, who hopes to get some great high and dry later this week.