Thats the 1988 AC, in which the Stars and Stripes 60' catamaran (thank you, Burt Rutan) whooped ass on the above pictured 120-foot leaner:This also from Jim Bolland. I should ask the readers about what they are seeing here and where it could be.
The story behind the picture is about a grandfather out on the water and seeing the boat for the first time. The grandson is asking: "Pop, is she flying now?"
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That's one of the best pieces in this thread.Jean Metzinger (1883–1956), French, Scene du Port (sailboats)
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Verrey nice, wood mosaic-licke pictiures ist caulled Intarsia.I bought this piece of art for my dad for Christmas when I was in high school. At the time the shopping mall had these art vendors in the center court area and one of them had a bunch of these wooden style art pieces. One of the pieces was this sailboat. I really liked it and bought it for him. It reminded me of our family boat at the time. It was his favorite gift I ever game him and still hangs in the main dining room of his home.
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Or marquetry, perhaps?Verrey nice, wood mosaic-licke pictiures ist caulled Intarsia.
Nailed it. These look exactly like what I bought. Cool!!
I think that's "post-structuralist."We've touched on Cubism, but Deconstructionist marine art also deserves a mention...
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Hmm- I’m assuming that this is the “Lady Brassey” the cartoon refers to. Looks like she was an interesting character and a seasoned world cruiser. I have no idea what the further context was.I think the rig is technically correct (it's from a angled perspective), but the rest...well...
From PUNCH I think (1880s)
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She must have been quite a gal: once around the world and twice around the Horn and many adventures in the Atlantic.Hmm- I’m assuming that this is the “Lady Brassey” the cartoon refers to. Looks like she was an interesting character and a seasoned world cruiser.