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Here was 26.
China-built 2008 Ranjan and an unidentified UPT tanker.
The only foto NOT in the sixth boro here, anchored in Guanabara Bay it’s Japan-built 1998 Aframax tanker Moscow Kremlin. Notice the Cristo Redentor statue atop the mountain to the right.
Korea-built 1995 APL Garnet leaving town today. Name the tug off the port bow? I can’t look at that covering on the Bayonne Bridge and NOT think of a junk sail.
More on that tug later. Great names here . . . Silver Lining (2003) and Christina Kirk ( 2010), both Japan-built.
Fiorano (Netherlands 2012) I wonder what she delivered here . . .
. . with Petalouda, Japan 2008.
German-built 2007 Norwegian Gem, included here to show scale with respect to a Circle Line vessel. I should have looked more closely at the Circle Line.
Amelia Pacific (Japan 2006) and Americas Spirit Korea 2003). This view of Americas Spirit better shows her size.
Shippan Island, China 2005
OOCL Vancouver, Japan 2006
Najran, Japan 1998, up on plane perhaps?
And last but not least . . .
she with whom I have a long history . . .
Foto of Moscow Kremlin by my daughter, Myriam, whom I thank. All others by Will Van Dorp.
Related: One ship currently in the sixth boro that I did not see this weekend was this one by the Kabakovs.
More accurately . . . I could call this “off Duty’s starboard,” as all this traffic passed Duty in a 45-minute period while she was herself “off duty” and on the hook in Gravesend Bay. Less than 24 hours after I took these fotos, Duty raised the hook and sailed off south.
Two years back I snapped this foto of Duty out of the notch. Here, if you doubleclick to enlarge the foto below, you can see two smudges on the horizon, one on either side. Currently off Duty‘s starboard is a dredger . . . probably Padre Island. Off her port is a Zim container ship.
And something astern of that . . . and
Zim Tarragona is a regular in the sixth boro, although I’ve possibly never posted/identified a foto of her.
Following her is this array, and
outbound, meeting her is MSC Pilar, now Europe-bound.
Together those two vessels carried a lot of containers . . .
Next into the Narrows and meeting MSC Pilar are APL Garnet and a ketch (?) named Bee, about which I know nothing.
Pilar (okay . . . I just like that name) moves under the Bridge at 13 knots . . .
And as they move into the Upper Bay, APL Garnet and Bee meet
All this traffic went unnoticed by this fisherman, who . . . by the way . . . caught nothing from the depths either.
Next vessel in was the speedy Atlantic Compass, itself carrier of some mighty interesting cargoes.
And the final vessel of this 45-minute flurry of traffic . . . . Bow Clipper, previously featured here. Out beyond Bow Clipper is the slope where the ‘scapegoats do roam. Click here for a sense of her own roamings.
All fotos by Will Van Dorp, who . . . during all this traffic, was wondering what was happening on Duty.
What I’ve ben reading lately? Check out the Arthur Kill deepening project/blasting as negotiated by NYTugmaster here.
Happy 5th anniversary and the demise of Oriental Nicety at Oil-Electric here.
And how does a wind turbine blade arrive in Gloucester? Check out Joey’s blog here.
Finally . . . from the NYTimes, a new museum in Antwerp looking like shipping containers here.