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HMS Dublin was a 74-gun third rate ship of the line of the Royal Navy, launched on 13 February 1812 at Rotherhithe.[1]

History
Royal Navy EnsignUK
Name: Dublin
Ordered: 31 July 1807
Builder: Brent, Rotherhithe
Laid down: May 1809
Launched: 13 February 1812
Fate: Sold, 1885
General characteristics [1]
Class and type: Vengeur-class ship of the line
Tons burthen: 1772 bm
Length: 176 ft (53.6 m) (gundeck)
Beam: 47 ft 6 in (14.5 m)
Depth of hold: 21 ft (6.4 m)
Propulsion: Sails
Sail plan: Full rigged ship
Armament:
  • Gundeck: 28 × 32-pounder guns
  • Upper gundeck: 28 × 18-pounder guns
  • QD: 4 × 12-pounder guns, 10 × 32-pounder carronades
  • Fc: 2 × 12-pounder guns, 2 × 32-pounder carronades
  • Poop deck: 6 × 18-pounder carronades

Dublin shared the proceeds of the capture on 17 July 1813 of Union with Abercrombie.[Note 1]

In 1826 Dublin was reduced to a 40-gun ship. She became the flagship of Commander-in-Chief of the Pacific fleet Admiral Sir Graham Hamond, 2nd Baronet from 1835 to 1838, and Rear Admiral Richard Darton Thomas (1777–1857), from 1841 to 1845.[3]

Dublin was sold out of the Navy in 1885.[1]

Notes, citations, and referencesEdit

Notes
  1. ^ A first-class share of the prize money was worth £7 19s 2¾d; a sixth-class share was worth 11½d.[2]
Citations
  1. ^ a b c Lavery, Ships of the Line, vol. 1, p. 188.
  2. ^ "No. 17025". The London Gazette. 17 June 1815. p. 1171. 
  3. ^ "Mid-Victorian RN vessel HMS Dublin". Retrieved 2010-02-21. 
References
  • Lavery, Brian (2003) The Ship of the Line - Volume 1: The development of the battlefleet 1650-1850. Conway Maritime Press. ISBN 0-85177-252-8.