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“A grand navire was a generic noun for any large ocean-going vessel, usually a merchantman, and was also called a navire de commerce.”
““Le mousse” de la chanson enfantine “Il était un petit navire” was the youngest of “les matelots” and might have been your age perhaps?”
“Nous sommes solidaires, emportés par la même planète, équipage d'un même navire.”
“For the litigation that followed in France, and its outcome, see “Procuration donnée par les bourgeois du navire La Levrette….””
“The French text of 1628 that defined a patache as a “petit navire de guerre préposé à la surveillance des côtes” is quoted in Alain Rey et al. eds., Le Grand Robert (Paris, 2001) 5:333; Samuel Eliot Morison, Samuel de Champlain: Father of New France (New York, 1972) defines a patache erroneously by her rig, as a square-rigged ketch.”
“They were larger than a shallop and smaller than an ocean-going navire.”
“They know what a rogue wave can do, or a white squall that could strike without warning and blow a navire as big as the Saint-Étienne on her beam-end.”
“In that small but busy port, Champlain had raised enough money to charter the Saint-Étienne, a large navire of 350 tons.”
“This type of mid-sized navire was the mainstay of maritime commerce in New France.”
“The vaisseau des indes, which the English called an East Indiaman, was another specialized type of large navire that developed in the early seventeenth century.”
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