Attack - Ships

Ships

  • HMAS Attack (P 90), the lead ship of the Attack class patrol boats of the Royal Australian Navy
  • HMS Attack, three ships and a shore establishment of the Royal Navy

Read more about this topic:  Attack

Other articles related to "ships, ship":

Franklin, Virginia - History - The Civil War
... River, a band of local Confederates opened fire on the ships ... As stated by an officer aboard one of the ships, "The fighting was the same—Here and there high banks with dense foliage, a narrow and very crooked stream, with frequent ... attempts failed as no soldiers were captured and no ships were lost ...
USS Cumberland (1842)
... She was the first ship sunk by the ironclad CSS Virginia ... to build several ships-of-the-line and several new frigates, of which Cumberland was to be one ... It was not until Secretary of the Navy Abel Parker Upshur came to office that the ship was finished ...
USS Congress (1799) - Quasi-War
... she set off on her maiden voyage 6 January 1800 sailing in company with Essex to escort merchant ships to the East Indies ... Congress made routine patrols escorting American merchant ships and seeking out French ships to capture ...
Essex (disambiguation) - Transportation
... Ford Essex V6 engine USS Essex, any of several US Navy ships Essex class aircraft carrier, named for the lead ship HMS Essex, five ships of the Royal Navy Essex (ship ...

Famous quotes containing the word ships:

    Two lives that once part are as ships that divide.
    Edward Bulwer-Lytton (1803–1873)

    I saw three ships come sailing by,
    Come sailing by, come sailing by,
    I saw three ships come sailing by,
    On Christmas Day in the morning.
    —Unknown. As I Sat on a Sunny Bank. . .

    Oxford Book of Light Verse, The. W. H. Auden, ed. (1938)

    Your mind and you are our Sargasso Sea,
    London has swept about you this score years
    And bright ships left you this or that in fee:
    Ideas, old gossip, oddments of all things,
    Strange spars of knowledge and dimmed wares of price.
    Ezra Pound (1885–1972)