The Oe 33 is a 32.8ft fractional sloop designed by Olle Enderlein and built in fiberglass between 1977 and 1981.

20 units have been built..

The Oe 33 is a light sailboat which is a reasonably good performer. It is very stable / stiff and has an excellent righting capability if capsized. It is best suited as a coastal cruiser.

Oe 33 for sale elsewhere on the web:

oe 33 sailboat

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Review of OE 33

Basic specs., sailing characteristics.

This section covers widely used rules of thumb to describe the sailing characteristics. Please note that even though the calculations are correct, the interpretation of the results might not be valid for extreme boats.

What is Capsize Screening Formula (CSF)?

The capsize screening value for OE 33 is 1.79, indicating that this boat could - if evaluated by this formula alone - be accepted to participate in ocean races.

What is Theoretical Maximum Hull Speed?

The theoretical maximal speed of a displacement boat of this length is 7.0 knots. The term "Theoretical Maximum Hull Speed" is widely used even though a boat can sail faster. The term shall be interpreted as above the theoretical speed a great additional power is necessary for a small gain in speed.

The immersion rate is defined as the weight required to sink the boat a certain level. The immersion rate for OE 33 is about 152 kg/cm, alternatively 852 lbs/inch. Meaning: if you load 152 kg cargo on the boat then it will sink 1 cm. Alternatively, if you load 852 lbs cargo on the boat it will sink 1 inch.

Sailing statistics

This section is statistical comparison with similar boats of the same category. The basis of the following statistical computations is our unique database with more than 26,000 different boat types and 350,000 data points.

What is Motion Comfort Ratio (MCR)?

What is L/B (Length Beam Ratio)?

What is Displacement Length Ratio?

What is SA/D (Sail Area Displacement ratio)?

What is Relative Speed Performance?

Maintenance

Are your sails worn out? You might find your next sail here: Sails for Sale

If you need to renew parts of your running rig and is not quite sure of the dimensions, you may find the estimates computed below useful.

This section is reserved boat owner's changes, improvements, etc. Here you might find (or contribute with) inspiration for your boat.

Do you have changes/improvements you would like to share? Upload a photo and describe what you have done.

We are always looking for new photos. If you can contribute with photos for OE 33 it would be a great help.

If you have any comments to the review, improvement suggestions, or the like, feel free to contact us . Criticism helps us to improve.

oe 33 sailboat

  • SPECIFICATIONS

Flash, e33 yacht built by Lyman-Morse

The e33 has had a continuous evolution since inception, always keeping in our minds ease of use, excellent performance and elegant look. The e33 LM is the wood/glass hybrid version, perfect for a discerning customer who wants the performance of the original e33 but with the elegant look and feel of a wooden boat. With top engineering coupled with our world-class composites team, the e33 LM joins a new generation of truly elegant performance boats that are just as accomplished on the race course as they are on a relaxing day sail.

Lyman-Morse is now the exclusive builder of e33 yachts, and our crew has increased efficiency — and improved performance and comfort — tremendously since we started building this line back in 2010. We are able to put a new boat on the water quickly, whether it’s a stripped-down racing machine or, as with our 2014 e33 Flash, a heavily customized and comfortable racer-cruiser. Hull construction can be done in FRP or a composite of western red cedar and 6-ounce fiberglass. Our team has refined every aspect of the e33, with a better hatch system, cleaner mast and easier roller furling system, and a self-tacking jib system that lets you and your guests enjoy life in the e33’s massive 16′ cockpit.

The e33 is a great example of the semi-custom builds that Lyman-Morse has become known for over the past 40 years, and we look forward to getting many more of these out on the water. Contact Eric Roos ([email protected]) if you want the next one to be yours.

Specifications

  • fuel capacity 13 gals.
  • water capacity 17 gals.
  • designed by Persak & Wurmfeld
  • builder Lyman-Morse Boatbuilding
  • model e33 LM

e33 sailing yacht built by Lyman-Morse Boatbuilding

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oe 33 sailboat

The Salona 33 is the result of an intense collaboration between our own design and engineering team along with external designers, Olympic & professional sailors and interior designers. This model also incorporates many features specifically recommended by long term Salona owners.

All these people have one simple goal - to design and build a globally competitive sailing yacht that could win any regatta, without compromising on the comfort and safety features expected from a cruising boat. This yacht features clean, modern deck lines with free of obstacles spacious cockpit, both comfortable for cruising and functional for racing. Top quality sailing gear from internationally recognized suppliers makes the Salona 33 easy to sail with family, crew, or single - handed. The S33 is offered in standard with a tiller. A two steering wheel option is available, making the S33 one of the smallest two wheel performance cruisers on the market. A teak dinette table appropriate for cruising can be easily removed and then just as easily replaced. The spacious interior is filled with daylight coming through traditional port lights, hull windows, and hatches. The S33 features two private staterooms with two folding bunk beds in the salon (optional), a roomy head with a shower, a large navigation table and a functional galley. 

  • Salona 33 - exterior

002m3644652E-09DC-4E68-58F5-65EF11D5C204.jpg

  • Salona 33 - interior

salona-33-6-2B6A453B3-BEDB-99B2-CB2E-99784DC9E120.jpg

 SPECIFICATION

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  • Length Overall (LOA  ) : 9,99 m / 33' ft
  • Length Waterline (LWL): 9,04 m / 29,6' ft
  • Beam Max: 3,35 m / 10' ft
  • Draft: 1,5 / 1,75 / 2,00 / 2,15 m | 5' / 5,7' / 6,5' / 7' ft
  • Displacement Empty: 4.950 kg / 10.912 lbs
  • Ballast: 1.100 - 1.480 kg / 2.425 – 3.262 lbs
  • I: 13,03 m / 42,7' ft
  • J: 3,79 m /12,4' ft
  • P: 12,50 m / 41' ft
  • E: 4,38 m / 14,37' ft
  • Mainsail full batten: 32,00 m2 / 344 ft2
  • Genoa furling: 37,50 m2 / 403 ft2
  • Sails area total: 69,50 m2 / 747 ft2
  • Fresh water tank: 100 L / 26,4 gal
  • Black water tank: 42 L / 11 gal
  • Fuel tank: 90 L / 23,7 gal
  • Engine Yanmar: 15,3 kW (21HP)
  • Design Category: A (Ocean)
  • Certification: DNV – GL (DIRECTIVE 94/25/EC)
  • Design: J&J / Salona design

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Let's Get to Know Each Other

Let's connect, why it's important to partner with a designer on your oe 33 sail.

The design is the most critical part of your new sail. Ensuring the sail fits and performs its best is a must for our crew. The Precision Sails Design team are experts at their craft. Unlike other sail lofts all of our sailors work one-on-one with a designer to perfect their Oe 33 sail.

No Two Oe 33 Sails Are Alike

There are many factors that affect the performance and design of your sails. Location, sailing experience, and weather conditions all come into play when picking the perfect sail. Two mainsails made for two Oe 33’s in California and Florida will have different designs, sailcloth, and options based on what is best for the sailor.

Taking measurements is easy. All sailors work alongside our measurement team to measure and confirm their rig specs. This helps ensure your design is flawless and allows us to extend our Perfect Fit Guarantee to all of our sailors.

Discover the best cloth for your sailing needs, our sail details, or more about how Precision Sails is leading the sail-making industry with innovative new practices.

Headsail-And-Mainsail-in-the-Bahamas

Proudly offering the largest selection of sailcloth in the industry, our team is always available to help you find your perfect sail. Whether you're a weekend sailor, coastal cruiser, or club racer our team is ready to walk you through the process.

Types of Sails

Precision Sail Loft specializes in producing headsails, mainsails, spinnakers, gennakers, and code zeros. So no matter the type of sail you’re looking for, we can help. Our sails are trusted by cruisers and racers alike from around the globe. Review the sail options and craftsmanship available to customize your dream sail.

Build & Process

Every sail we craft is produced to the highest standards with the best hardware, craftsmanship, and skill-set in the industry. Pair that with Precision Sails' approach to communication and your sailboat will be ready to set sail before you know it.

Unparalleled Commitment To Helping Sailors

As experts in design, communication, and production our team is ready to take on the task of making sails for your boat. Give us a call to get started.

“ I just received my asymmetrical spinnaker, with sock and turtle bag, along with a new 135 Genoa. The entire process was simple and both sales and the design team were in regular contact if there were any questions. The customer portal was easy to use and lets you keep track of where in the process your sails are. Great sails, great service -Graham Edwards (Facebook)
“ The whole team at Precision Sails was fantastic from start to finish. We’ve had a laminate main and genoa made so far and have a spinnaker on the way. They listened carefully to our needs and recommended a great sail cloth. We couldn’t have gotten more bang for our buck! -Noah Regelous (Google)
“ We received our spinnaker and launched it yesterday and I just wanted to let you know how pleased we are with it. The service we received from your company was exceptional and the quality of your product is second to none. We will certainly be return customers in the next few months to replace our main and jib sails and will recommend your company to all our sailing buddies. Once again-thank you.” -Daniel Jackson (Google)
“ we had good communication during the planning stages and the knowledgeable people at precision sails really got me fixed up good! The sails look and work fabulous! my boat sails better than it ever had! couldn’t be more pleased with the product AND the service!” -Fred Jelich (Facebook)
“ Our new furling jib for a Corsair 27 Had to be specially designed due to the height of the furler, but this was accomplished quickly and in short order we had our sail which fits beautifully and has a great shape. It’s everything we could have wanted, high tech design, thoughtfully executed and affordable.” -Nancy Y. (Yelp)

Request a Oe 33 Quote

Looking to buy a new headsail or mainsail for your Oe 33? Request a free quote from Precision Sails for a new custom sail. Our team will work with you to design the perfect sail for you.

Thanks for telling us a bit about yourself and your boat. Our team will send you a preliminary quote based on information we have gathered from sailors similar to you.

We will give you a call in order to narrow down the options on your quote and improve the accuracy. If you want us to call you at a specific time, feel free to schedule a time on our calendar!

Thanks for telling us a bit about yourself and your boat. Our team will reach out to offer some suggestions and get started on finding you the perfect sail!

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oe 33 sailboat

Oe 33 - Sailboat Sheets

Mauri Pro Rigging

Pre-Spec sailboat sheets for your Oe 33. Genoa, gennaker and spinnaker shets to fit your cruising or racing sailing style. Full range of options.

MAURIPRO Rigging shop brings years of expertise to the sailing community. Our riggers are constantly working with sailboat owners to provide high-quality genoa, mainsail and spinnaker sheets for their cruising or racing sailboats. From traditional polyester double braid to the latest on high tech lines made out of Dyneema or Stirotek, we offer a wide range of materials and diameters to fit any need of sailboat sheets.

We at MAURIPRO Sailing are looking forward to helping you the best way we can, but most importantly, we are looking forward to seeing you on the water. Let's Go Sailing!

Copyright © 2024 MAURIPRO Sailing LLC.

oe 33 sailboat

  • LOCATE A DEALER

True North 34 Outboard Express

This go-anywhere boat combines the timeless good looks, outstanding all-weather performance, spacious interior, and impeccable reputation that all True North boats are known for with the efficiency, speed, maneuverability, and shallow draft that twin 300 horsepower outboard motors provide.

The Go-Anywhere, Do-Everything Boat

The accommodations plan is designed for adventurous people who want to experience nature – comfortably. The main living spaces (including galley) are all on one level, and connect seamlessly to the spacious cockpit in the stern. Warm and dry when it’s rough, open and airy when it’s not – you’ll always have an intimate connection to your surroundings. Add in your adventure options, and there’s no weekend you can’t conquer.

Social Boat

Boats can bring people together better than any other activity. Eating and socializing with friends and family is more than half the fun. All current True North owners agree that one of the most popular features of the boat’s “open concept” interior is the “galley-up” configuration, and the Outboard Express is no different. Serious cooks love the large and well-equipped galley and everybody loves being up in the center of the action.

Design Makes the Difference

The Outboard Express performs exceptionally well on flat water in fair weather. But its unique ability to handle rough weather and stormy sea conditions is one of the many elements that sets this boat apart. The sharp, plumb bow slices through the waves instead of pounding on top of them when the seas build. The hull’s balanced displacement and flatter aft sections deliver a rock-solid ride in virtually all weather conditions. And since the hull design is inspired by boats that work all year long in all sorts of conditions, we can almost guarantee you won’t miss a day on the water (or be stranded in port) when the weather takes a turn for the worst.

Made in the USA

The True North 34 Outboard Express is built by highly experienced craftsmen in Largo, Florida, and is the brainchild of boat builders who have a distinguished record of helping to create some of the most successful powerboats and sailboats of the last 25 years. The combined boat-building experience of the True North team is measured in hundreds of years and you can see the quality that only that kind of experience can produce in every boat we build. And we take requests! Some of our adventure options were ideas that our owners brought to us. If you find a new toy or a new way to stow a piece of gear, we’ll engineer a solution that will make it easier to use.

VIRTUAL TOUR

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oe 33 sailboat

  • LOA – 39′
  • Length of Hull – 33′ 4″
  • Waterline – 33′
  • Displacement – 14,000 lbs
  • Beam – 12′ 2″
  • Draft Engine Up – 2′
  • Draft Engine Down – 2′ 10″
  • Power – Twin 300 HP Outboard
  • Fuel Capacity – 250 Gallons Gasoline
  • Water Capacity – 75 Gallons (w/Water Heater Tank)
  • Holding Tank – 30 Gallons
  • Bridge Clearance – 11′
  • Deadrise @ Transom – 18 degrees
  • Water Heater – 11 Gallons
  • Optional Genset – 5KW Diesel
  • Diesel Capacity – 20 Gallons
  • Air Conditioning – 26K BTU Twin Zone
  • Bow Thruster – Vetus Pro
  • Anchor Windlass – Lewmar V1
  • Steering – Optimus Electronic Power Steering
  • Electronics – Garmin
  • Stereo – Fusion
  • Gyro Stabilizer – Optional Seakeeper 2

oe 33 sailboat

93% ROLL REDUCTION

One (1) Seakeeper 2 was installed on a True North OB Express to provide roll stabilization at anchor and underway. This report summarizes the results of tests conducted by Seakeeper, Inc in St. Petersburg , Florida, USA, on August 04, 2022, to measure the performance of the Seakeeper system at zero speed in beam seas.

Contact your local True North Yacht dealer to learn more about Seakeeper.

Come Aboard!

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oe 33 sailboat

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oe 33 sailboat

oe 33 sailboat

First impressions The Caliber 33 looks better in the water than it does on paper. Although I like the hull shape design-heck, it's the kind of shape I've been scribbling on cocktail napkins for years-most lines appear razor straight in the drawings. The sheerline looks like it was drawn with a ruler, as does the run of the coachroof and cockpit coamings. In the water, the softer side of the 33 becomes apparent. The slope of the forward end of the coachroof flows naturally out of the deck, the radius of the coamings becomes obvious, and the straight rake of the stem is muted a bit by the bowsprit. It's been noted that the appearance of the 33 is a curious blend between traditional and modern and I concur but it's a look I like. Below the waterline the 33 has fairly flat forefoot that abruptly turns south at the leading edge of the large fin keel section. The standard draft is 4 feet, 6 inches and a 4-foot shoal-draft keel was also offered. The west coast of Florida pretty well demands a draft of less than 5 feet and many builders in the area have been influenced by local conditions. The rudder is supported by a full skeg and mounted well aft. Although various sources list slightly different figures, by any terms the 33 is a stiff, stable hull. As a delivery skipper I have long been skeptical of published specifications for secondhand boats that invariably tip the scales well above their designed fighting weights. Immersion factors and different sail configurations further skew the numbers so I generally don't put much stock in ratios. Still, one figure that jumps off the 33's spec sheet is an impressive ballast/displacement ratio of 47 percent. A masthead sloop rig, the 33 carries 525 square feet of working sail. One of the best features added to later 35 models was the addition of an easily removed cutter stay.

Construction Caliber builds its boats the old fashioned way and that's a compliment. Although they are not quite a custom builder, they're anything but a mass production builder. Caliber eschews molded liners and pans, instead it painstakingly laminates specific components into its hand-laid solid fiberglass hulls. The 33 has beefy, closely spaced floors glassed directly to the hull, providing support and rigidity. The teak-and-plywood furniture fittings and bulkheads are also glassed in place with structural bulkheads receiving added attention. The 33's hull-and-deck joint is one of the best I've seen. Set on an inward flange, the joint is made with 3M 5200 and through bolted on six-inch centers. A gasket is then formed around the inboard edge of the joint where any leaks might occur. The toerail and stainless steel rubrail are also incorporated into the joint. Square headed carriage bolts, instead of pan head bolts, fit securely into the rail and won't easily loosen or twist when being tightened. The deck is cored with small plywood sections that are extremely strong but heavy and can delaminate when wet. However, deck problems don't seem to be an issue, probably because Caliber goes to great lengths to keep its boats dry. Still, it is a good idea to carefully inspect and occasionally re-bed deck hardware. The lead ballast in encapsulated in the keel cavity. Quality material and hardware are used throughout the boat, a key reason why older 33s have aged very well.

What to look for Documented problems with Caliber 33s are actually few and far between. The original bowsprit, which is actually just an anchoring platform, was not husky enough and in some cases came apart. Caliber recognized the problem and beefed up the platform and switched to heavier tubing as well. One of the owners I corresponded with mentioned that the standard prop is too small and another noted the shaft had come loose from the coupler. Still, it's fairly impressive how few common complaints I heard. Like all boats, be on the lookout for age-related issues. All 33s are at least 13 years old, and some are nearly 20 years old. Check the standing rigging, especially the original swage fittings. Many Calibers appear to be one-owner boats, which is a nice testament but longtime owners are often blind to problems. Also, Calibers were not spared during the blister woes of the early to mid-1980s-try to find out when and if an epoxy bottom job was last done.

On deck The cockpit of the 33 is a little bit cramped; this is where you remember this is just a 33-foot boat, after all. There also isn't much of a bridgedeck but I confess this worried me more 20 years ago than it does today. The cockpit seats are narrow, although they're also nicely scooped to allow access to the helm seat. Wheel steering was standard and most pedestals are equipped with a teak table. All sail controls are led aft, usually to control stations on the coachroof that are complete with stoppers and a winch. The primary sheet winches can be easily reached from the helm. The traveler is out of the way, mounted forward of the companionway with midboom sheeting arrangement. I recognize this is a compromise that loads up the boom, yet in a boat of this size it makes sense from a space perspective. There is good storage in the port lazarette and under the helm seat. The sturdy aluminum mast is deck stepped, another indication of the big boat mentality of the Caliber 33, and the standing rigging is oversized. Chainplates are set inboard enough for good sheeting angles. Caliber specs called for quality deck gear, from winches to hatches. The nonskid is fairly aggressive and teak handrails on the coachroof are well placed. A large chain locker can hold a couple of anchors and rodes, and the boat I inspected in Miami had rigged a nice wash-down system. I am not usually a fan of bowsprits but I'm okay with the arrangement on the 33. Although the updated version is well supported, it's primarily an anchoring platform and the rig is structurally supported at stem, not via the sprit and bobstay. And, it is nice to stow and deploy the anchors from the platform.

Down below The interior of the Caliber 33 is very nicely finished in teak and innovatively laid out. The companionway steps are wide and there is good headroom throughout, an advantage of a less than sleek coachroof. The white headliner brightens the cabin and nicely offsets the otherwise all- teak interior. The galley is immediately to port as you drop below. Unlike a lot of boats under 35 feet, Caliber built in drawers and lockers instead of resorting to bins. Double stainless sinks with both pressure water and a backup foot pump were standard. The stove and oven are outboard and the icebox is aft. Counter space is more than adequate. The aft quarter cabin arrangement is quite clever. A bi-fold door allows the cabin to be closed for privacy without the encumbrance of a full door. The nav station is tucked away in this cabin, an arrangement that I have on my 47-foot cutter, and it works well, although the chart desk is a bit small. The bunk is a bit snug for two, but it does make an ideal sea berth. The saloon is spacious. A fold-up, bulkhead mounted table is a great idea on any boat under 40 feet. The port settee is straight while the starboard is L-shaped. There's storage behind and under the seat backs and there are full-length shelves above. The teak-and-holly sole adds a bit of elegance. The head, which is to starboard, is quite large for a 33-footer and includes an integral shower. It can be entered from both the saloon and the forward cabin. The V-berth is long, more than 7 feet and has nicely fitted drawers below. There is a decent-sized hanging locker to port. Ventilation throughout the boat is terrific with stainless steel opening ports. Tropical sailors know that portlights are more useful for airflow than overhead hatches. The Caliber 33 interior is certainly large and comfortable enough for a couple to contemplate long-term cruising.

Engine The standard original power plant in the 33 was the reliable Yanmar 3GM30F, a three-cylinder 27-horsepower diesel. As noted earlier, the original prop was a bit undersized and some owners have switched to feathering models, an expensive but worthwhile upgrade. The horsepower is only just adequate for the 33, which is no lightweight, but what you lose in speed you make up for in fuel economy. The 26-gallon fuel tank will likely translate into nearly 50 hours of motoring. One of the key upgrades in the new LRC Calibers is increased tank size. Access to the engine is good from behind the companionway, although reaching the stuffing box still requires a bit of flexibility through the cockpit sail locker.

Under way Several years ago I delivered a 1992 Caliber 35 from Key West to Ft. Lauderdale, Florida, and later that same year I took a Caliber 38 from Punta Gorda, Florida, up to Charleston, South Carolina. Although I haven't specifically sailed the 33, I have a good feeling about how Calibers handle. Also, I corresponded with several owners, who incidentally were almost universally pleased with their boats. On my deliveries, we had a range of conditions, from flat calms to a nasty Gulf Stream squall, and the boats coped with the conditions without missing a beat. In fact, we reeled off a 200-mile day on the way to Charleston with an assist from the current. Sailing the 35 we had fresh winds the entire way and completed the 170-mile passage in 30 hours. Owners report that although the 33 is stiff, it develops a fair bit of weather helm when winds approach 20 knots. That's fair enough, and a single reef in the main solves the problem. The boat is not overly close winded and the shoal draft model in particular makes a bit of leeway when sailing hard on the wind. I don't dispute the merits of shoal draft but I still don't like it. The flat forefoot can occasionally pound in a chop but overall the boat has soft motion, which is among the most important features for any cruising boat. The 33 is, however, a bit sluggish in light air.

Conclusion The Caliber 33 is something of a sleeper on the used boat market. It's a high-quality boat, quite comfortable, and when given a bit of wind, it's a decent performer. It will also stand up to a blow and hold up to the rigors of the cruising life. It's an ideal small boat for a Caribbean sabbatical; it was made for the trade winds. With prices ranging from $45,000 to $70,000 it is also a good value.

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oe 33 sailboat

oe 33 sailboat

OE 32 similar search results:

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The oe 32 shown below has been sold:.

oe 33 sailboat

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  • De Valk Monnickendam The Netherlands
  • +31 299 65 63 50
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Broker's comments.

OE 32, a beautiful S-shaped canoe stern Danish sailing yacht, designed by Olle Enderlein. A yacht with great maneuverability in the smallest port or near shores due to her draft of 1,50 m. Easily handled by the smallest crew under practically all weather conditions, even solo. Engine of 2011, paintjob hull 2012.

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oe 33 sailboat

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  • Sailboat Reviews

Etchells-inspired e33 – A Practical Sailor New Sailboat Review

The first-ever robbie doyle-jeremy wurmfeld collaboration balances performance sailing with basic comforts in this modern daysail boat..

oe 33 sailboat

Photos courtesy of e Sailing Yachts

The trophy daysailer market is rife with branding, image, and various forms of snob appeal. The e33, however, makes its pitch on practical grounds. Reports from the field highlight the performance/comfort/control combination that makes the e33 a fun raceboat. You don’t need a big crew, you can exercise your tactical talents to the max, and you give away nothing in boatspeed. Our time sailing the e33 convinced us that it is not only a legitimate performance sailboat, but that attaining that performance is sinfully easy. The e33 daysailers bonus points include a cockpit that takes up more than half the deck space and can hold five or six adults comfortably; cockpit-led control lines; carbon-fiber spars; and a hydraulic headstay control. Below, Spartan accommodations include berths for four, an enclosed head, and a built-in cooler. With the look of a classic and the innovative design of a modern daysailer, the e33 is e Sailing Yachts intelligent, inspired, comprehensive attempt to capture the fun of performance sailing.

                                                ****

With 50 lofts in 30 countries, you might think that Robbie Doyle, founder and president of Doyle Sailmakers, would have more than enough to keep him busy. Nonetheless, hes leapt into boatbuilding. Partnered with designer Jeremy Wurmfeld, Doyle created the e33. One of the many attractive, expensive daysailers to hit the market recently, this 33-footer has minimal accommodations, a 16-foot cockpit, and a host of solutions and innovations.

Doyle remembers how the e33 came about: “Dirk Kneulman (Etchells builder and former world champion), Jeremy, and I were fantasizing about a boat that would be as much fun to sail as the Etchells without the bumps and bruises, a performance boat that could be sailed to the max with no hiking, a boat that gives you no excuse not to sail.” A college All-American (Harvard 1971), Doyle apprenticed with Ted Hood early in his career, spent significant time pursuing The America s Cup, then founded Doyle Sailmakers in 1982. “Much of my course work was in naval architecture at MIT,” he explained. That background, he asserts, not only taught him the basics of boat design, but influenced his approach to sails. Utilizing the principles of elliptical loading demonstrated in the famous Australian wing keel in 1983, Doyle became the first to apply the principle of Elliptical Aerodynamic Loading to sail shapes. The e33 thus grew out of Doyles racing experience, his feel for what sailors want, his understanding of technology, and his capacity for innovation (Stack Pack, Quicksilver reefing, etc.).

Wurmfeld was trained in conventional architecture. After a short time on the job, however, he bolted his desk to become a charter skipper in the Caribbean. After that, he came ashore to enroll in naval architecture at Westlawn Institute of Marine Technology. That degree led to a six-year stint at Sparkman & Stephens before he went out on his own in 2004. Wurmfeld also has raced Etchells on Long Island Sound for years.

Kneulman (Ontario Yachts), who builds Sonars as well as Etchells, decided not to build e33s, despite his involvement in the boats development. That led Doyle and company to Waterlines Systems of Portsmouth, R.I. Small but diversified, Waterlines has specialized in “one-design optimization” and also builds J-22s, J-24s, Farr 40s, and Mumm 30s under license. To date, the company has built more than 20 of the new boats.

The Etchells, a 30-foot, three-man keel racer introduced as a candidate for the Olympics in the mid 1960s, made a stellar starting point for the new design. Originally known as the e22 (for its waterline), the Etchells failed to be chosen for the Games despite dominating the selection trials. There are now more than 50 fleets around the world with more than 1,300 boats actively racing. Rock stars such as Dennis Conner, Jud Smith, and Dave Curtis as well as Kneulman and Doyle attest to the quality of Etchells competition. Called “eternally contemporary” and praised for tacking in 70-degrees and slipping effortlessly through the water, the boat has spawned more than its share of fanatics.

Avid Etchells sailor Robbie Doyle

With a ballast/displacement ratio of 63 percent, Etchells are very stiff, Wurmfeld says. The e33s ballast/displacement number is 43 percent, so it, too, stands up well in a breeze. The boats narrow beam (8 feet, 6 inches) minimizes the effect of weight on the rail; the “no hiking” part of its personality is for real.

“We gave the e33 a proper bulb at the end of a 5-foot, 9-inch keel where its weight pays off,” Wurmfeld says.

Like many of the others vying for the “perfect daysailer” mantle, Doyles boat is better for being bigger. Top speed (projected at better than 10 knots) is unlocked by a generous, 27-foot waterline length. Large overhangs forward and aft help assure that its dry underway.

The biggest benefit of its bigness, though, is its huge cockpit. Deep enough to be supremely secure, it seems to go on forever. From transom to companionway, it offers uncompromised lounging, sailing, and elbow room.

The slender hull has V-sections forward of the keel for weatherliness and wave handling. Relatively slack bilges and an easy run of U-shaped sections aft strike a balance between minimizing parasitic drag and providing lift at high speed. Wurmfeld says the foils also reflect the tension between racing efficiency (deep/high-lift) and daysailing practicality (moderate draft/tracking).

One-design competition is always a possibility, but Performance Handicap Racing Fleet (PHRF) is the boats most-likely arena. It rates 90 with a cruising chute in New England and 103 without.

Etchells-inspired e33  – A Practical Sailor New Sailboat Review

Reports from the field highlight the performance/comfort/control combination that makes the e33 fun to race. You don’t need a big crew, you can exercise your tactical talents to the max, and you give away nothing in boatspeed.

“Starting a new company, we had to beware being all things to all people,” Wurmfeld says. “But the look of the boat was critical. The relationships of masses, shapes, and angles needs to be pleasing to the eye. The counter and transom were my treatment, and Robbie had the last word on the bow angle.”

Like an Etchells, the e33 can be dry-sailed and trailered. At 5,800 pounds, its targeted for the 3-ton lifts at many yacht clubs. “You need a 300-horsepower tow vehicle,” Doyle says. “Strong points for a lifting bridle are built into the boat.”

We asked Doyle if there was a connection between the elliptical aerodynamic loading that he pioneered in the 1980s and the high-roach sailplan of the e33. “When I was building sails for Courageous back in 1977, we tried a high-roach main as an experiment. It became the only main we used that whole summer to win the Cup.”

The textbooks point out that induced drag is minimized by an elliptical (high roach) planform. That makes the ellipse or “Spitfire wing” shape the most efficient outline for a lifting surface, be it wing, keel, or sail. Certainly, sailboards and multihulls have gone heavily in the “fat-head” direction. With the advent of carbon-fiber spars (which Doyle labels “hard not to tune”), masts can now be made stiff enough to stand without a backstay. That, plus refinements in full-length batten technology let monohulls like the e33 benefit from elliptical mainsails and the efficiencies they bring.

“We resisted putting battens in our jib, but a (roller-reefable) triangle didnt give enough punch in light air,” Doyle says. Vertical battens (which make for a better-setting, more-versatile sail) let us add roach for more power.”

The e33s recessed furler with control line led to the helm affords a jib that is elegant and ergonomic as well as efficient.

“Because our sail area is more efficient, we need less of it,” says Doyle. “You can handle our jib without a winch. And our center of pressure is lower. That promotes stability. The J-100, for instance, has a mast thats 7 feet taller than ours.”

Crack off the main, and a lot of the boats sail area goes away. The sheet and traveler let you open (or close) the leech optimally via the top batten. Sails are cut full with easy-to-manage systems like the cunningham to flatten them in a breeze. If you are racing, the Sailtec hydraulic headstay assembly forms a single-point rig adjustment that you can massage puff-by-puff. If you are daysailing, you can set it and forget it.

Etchells-inspired e33  – A Practical Sailor New Sailboat Review

]Not only does the deck take up half the boat, it is unbroken. More comfortable and less silly than the ubiquitous pushpit seats that adorn many of todays auxiliaries, the afterdeck affords room to read, snooze, or veg in security and comfort. If sunbathing were politically correct, you could do it there, too, all without interfering with the steering or working of the boat.

Just forward of the rudder post is a full-width traveler bar. Sited aft where toe-stubbing is no concern, its control lines are nonetheless convenient to the helm. A gracefully laminated gooseneck tiller sweeps from under the traveler forward to the helmsman.

In the center of the cockpit is a raised pod/footrest that houses mainsheet blocks and can accept a table. If you choose to have the available centerline winch, it goes there beneath the head of the tiller. The sturdy molding houses control lines (halyard, jib furler, spinnaker tackline, and self-tacking jibsheet, if you choose that option) and is low enough to be unobtrusive yet substantial enough for foot bracing. Another nice solution.

It doesn’t surprise us that a boat built by a sailmaker should emphasize sailhandling. The gross and fine-tune systems for the main are not afterthoughts. The big blocks have a home in the pod, and the little ones have been incorporated into the main (carbon-fiber) boom. Two-part control for the jib might have been cumbersome, but fairing the blocks for the fine-tuner into a cabintop channel makes the assembly look clean and work well.

Accommodations

Below, youll find “the bare necessities.” Bunks for a cozy family of four, an enclosed head, and cooler complete the list. No galley, no running water, no weight, no worries.

Doyle and his wife, Janet, took the boat on the Eastern Yacht Club cruise. In four nights and five days aboard, she enjoyed “a dry and comfortable cabin with spacious bunks … zero time over a hot stove … and having 18 aboard for cocktails in the cockpit.” Simplified, camping-out cruising has its charms. The e33 can easily provide them.

Performance

Etchells-inspired e33  – A Practical Sailor New Sailboat Review

The boat has an auxiliary (a 14-horsepower Yanmar diesel with folding prop on a sail drive), but we doubt it will see much use. Open, narrow, light, and maneuverable, the e33 simplifies boathandling (under both sail and power) around docks, moorings, and marinas-an aspect of “performance” that is easily overlooked.

A 2:1 halyard and ball-bearing Ronstan cars for the battens took the strain out of raising the main. With the sail fully hoisted, the cunningham became our prime means of draft control.

The jibs conventional double-sheeting works so well that we wonder why anyone would choose the optional self-tacker. The standard 105-percent jib looks to us more hassle-free and foolproof than the self-tending alternative.

Falling off and running before a moderate souwester out of Marblehead, Mass., we noted how the jib settled into wing-and-wing untended and how comforting it was to have a clear field of vision over the bow. We sat at the rail, the seat, switched sides … there didnt seem to be a bad spot to steer from. There was nothing “corky” about the way it cut the water. There was little wobble as we surged along. Deep, narrow boats have a feel of their own.

Outside the harbor, we lost some of the breeze and picked up a bit of chop as we rounded onto the wind. This is where we expected her to be at her worst: light wind and waves. Did she have the raw sail power to punch through the slop?

With no trial horse in sight and drawing only on seat-of-the-pants approximation, we loosened the headstay and bagged the main a bit. Our acceleration improved as did our speedo numbers. While the e33 lacks the same “power reserve” you might expect from a boat with a taller rig and an overlapping headsail, its ultra-efficient rig and easily driven hull make it more competitive than you might think. An optional Code-O turbocharges the boat in light air.

On the way back to the mooring, the local “harbor hurricane” in the entrance channel bumped the breeze up into the teens. As advertised, an ease of the main and pump on the headstay had us driving through the puffs at better than 8 knots, no hiking necessary. Flat water showed her close-windedness off to advantage; tacking in less than 80 degrees was impressive.

Wending through the crowded mooring field, the e33 was balanced enough to let us bear away without spilling the main, responsive enough to carve tight turns. Several times, we approached from dead downwind and luffed around a moored boat or ball. The narrow hull carries the e33s weight for boatlengths at a time, the jib feathers harmlessly amidships. More than once, we drove to leeward around an obstacle despite a building puff … minimal helm, positive result!

Some critics called her “too much boat” for the average sailor. Others said that only top-notch pros like Doyle could get the most out of her. However, our time on the water convinced us that she is not only a legitimate “performance boat,” but that attaining that performance is sinfully easy.

Conclusions

On the printed page, the profile/sailplan of the e33 emphasizes the contrast between its modern-looking rig and its heritage hull. On the water, that mismatch is minimized to the point that we didnt find it to be a problem.

Though it doesn’t approach the “million dollar” pricetag of some of todays new daysailers, the e33 (with a base price of better than $150,000) is not cheap. But when it comes to quality items like the carbon mast and boom, you get what you pay for.

Indeed, the “trophy daysailer” market is rife with branding, image, and various forms of snob appeal. The e33, on the other hand, makes its pitch on practical grounds. As the marketing literature emphasizes, it is an intelligent, inspired, comprehensive attempt to capture the fun of performance sailing. Thanks to the talents and experience of Doyle and company, it succeeds admirably in doing just that.

  • e33 Construction Details

Etchells-inspired e33  – A Practical Sailor New Sailboat Review

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Orcas Sink Another Boat Near Iberia, Worrying Sailors Before Summer

Two people were rescued on Sunday after orcas damaged their boat near the Strait of Gibraltar, where the animals have caused havoc in recent years.

Two orcas are visible just above the surface of a body of water, with a small boat in the background.

By Isabella Kwai

Summer is on the way, meaning that the orcas are out to play near the Strait of Gibraltar — which is bad news for sailors.

Two people were rescued on Sunday after an attack by a group of orcas caused enough damage to sink their boat, according to the Spanish maritime rescue service. It was the fifth such sinking in waters off the Iberian Peninsula and North Africa in recent years.

The Alboran Cognac, a sailing yacht about 50 feet long, was approached by the animals on Sunday morning, some 14 miles off Cape Spartel in Morocco, the rescue service said. Crew members onboard reported that the animals had slammed the hull, damaged the rudder and caused a leak.

A nearby oil tanker quickly maneuvered toward the boat and evacuated the two sailors, who were taken to Gibraltar, the rescue service said. The boat was left adrift, and the Moroccan authorities reported that it eventually sank.

It’s the first boat to sink in those waters this year after an orca-related mishap. A group of orcas that traverse the Strait of Gibraltar and nearby waters has plagued sailors and intrigued marine biologists , who are studying the population. Since 2020, orcas have disrupted dozens of sailing journeys in these high-traffic waters, in some cases slamming vessels hard enough to cause critical damage.

Last November, orcas slammed a yacht’s rudder for 45 minutes, causing its crew to abandon the vessel, which sank near the Tanger Med port.

The group is more likely to appear in the busy lanes around the Gulf of Cadiz and the Strait of Gibraltar between April and August, the Spanish government said in a news release, and sailors have spotted some of the orcas there in recent weeks.

Researchers do not know why the pod is targeting boats, but they have theorized that the behavior is a form of play for the curious apex predators. The interactions have become so frequent that they are now a multinational issue, involving scientists and officials from Spain, Portugal and Morocco. Online, anxious sailors have gathered to share advice on navigating “orca alley,” and biologists are tracking the orcas’ movements and testing methods that could deter them.

In the event of an orca encounter, the government advised in its release, boats should not stop but instead head toward shallower waters near the coast.

But the number of incidents may be declining: Researchers at the Atlantic Orca Working Group said on Monday that the number of orca interactions with boats between January and May had dropped some 40 percent, compared with that of similar periods in the past three years.

Isabella Kwai is a Times reporter based in London, covering breaking news and other trends. More about Isabella Kwai

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A man was critically injured after being stabbed in Manhattan overnight, police said.

The 34-year-old victim was stabbed in the stomach at the intersection of Broadway and Dyckman Street in Inwood, near the A subway station at around 4:40 a.m. Saturday, police said.

EMS transported the “highly uncooperative” victim to Harlem Hospital in critical but stable condition, cops said. There are no arrests.

Police said the suspect was wearing blue jeans, a black sweater and black sneakers.

A photo of 2330 Washington Ave. in the Bronx

Earlier in the Bronx, a 28-year-old man was shot once in the left thigh on Washington Avenue, near East 183rd Street around 12:45 a.m., cops said.

EMS transported the victim to St. Barnabas Hospital in stable condition, authorities said. There are no arrests.

Police are looking for two males who sped off southbound on a red moped.

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The city made him hide his boat — so he had it painted on his fence

“I’ll do what they want, but I’m not going to do it their way.”

oe 33 sailboat

When the city of Seaside, Calif., ordered resident Etienne Constable to build a fence to cover the boat parked in his driveway, he complied. But the puckish way he did it — hiring his artist neighbor to paint a realistic mural of the same exact boat on his fence — has brought him viral attention.

“We kind of hit the sweet spot between following the rules and making an elegant statement to the contrary,” says Constable.

Constable, who works in business development, has lived in the same house in Seaside for 29 years. For most of that time, his boat trailer — often with a boat attached — has sat in his driveway without issue. But in July 2023, he received a letter from the city, asserting that the municipal code requires that boats and trailers be “screened on the side and front by a six-foot-high fence,” and threatening him with a citation and a $100 fine if he failed to comply. (The Washington Post has reviewed the letter.)

To Constable, the letter came out of nowhere. The ordinance itself is not new. He hadn’t heard any complaints from neighbors, and he’s kept the boat, which he named Might as Well and uses to fish “as often as I can,” for four years in his driveway.

“I thought, ‘This is ridiculous,’ and my first reaction was to leave a nasty, nasty message at the city hall,” he says. “And then I thought, well, I might as well build a screen … I’ll do what they want, but I’m not going to do it their way.”

So he started brainstorming. That’s when he had a chat with his neighbor, Hanif Panni, a muralist and graphic artist, about potentially painting the fence to look exactly like the space it was built to cover up. The two batted ideas back and forth over the fence that separated their yards. “We wanted to make an illusion,” says Panni.

Panni, whose artist name is Hanif Wondir , was in. He had other projects on his docket, and wasn’t able to start painting the boat on the fence until early May. It took four days to complete. As he worked, people driving or walking by would stop to comment on the optical illusion, and a few neighbors told him that they, too, had received letters about the ordinance, says Panni.

The actual fence cost a few hundred bucks, per Constable, who did the labor himself. He paid Panni for painting the mural, too.

With Constable’s permission, Panni shared the finished work on social media. It quickly went viral.

“The more people see something, the more opinions there are about it … and it’s just so fun to see those branches stemming off of something that I created,” says Panni. “ … One of the reasons why I do public art, and art in general, is to inspire those conversations.”

The mural ultimately led to an approving phone call to Constable from Nick Borges, Seaside’s acting city manager, on Friday evening. Borges first saw the images of the painted fence when a friend sent them to him — neither of them knew the photos were taken in Seaside. “I thought, ‘wow, that’s pretty creative.’ I laughed at it, and then I started getting calls from local media,” says Borges.

After years of complaints that the city was too lax about code enforcement, Borges says Seaside hired someone to enforce its codes, hence the letters sent to residents. Constable’s case was closed out in November, when the fence (at that point, without the mural) was spotted, says Borges.

“We’re not taking any action,” he says. “The only action I’m going to take is a high five, and that’s it.”

This story has been updated with comment from Seaside’s acting city manager Nick Borges.

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  • Sailboat Guide

OE 36 is a 36 ′ 3 ″ / 11.1 m monohull sailboat designed by Olle Enderlein and built by Crown Yachts (SWE) between 1977 and 1985.

Drawing of OE 36

Rig and Sails

Auxilary power, accomodations, calculations.

The theoretical maximum speed that a displacement hull can move efficiently through the water is determined by it's waterline length and displacement. It may be unable to reach this speed if the boat is underpowered or heavily loaded, though it may exceed this speed given enough power. Read more.

Classic hull speed formula:

Hull Speed = 1.34 x √LWL

Max Speed/Length ratio = 8.26 ÷ Displacement/Length ratio .311 Hull Speed = Max Speed/Length ratio x √LWL

Sail Area / Displacement Ratio

A measure of the power of the sails relative to the weight of the boat. The higher the number, the higher the performance, but the harder the boat will be to handle. This ratio is a "non-dimensional" value that facilitates comparisons between boats of different types and sizes. Read more.

SA/D = SA ÷ (D ÷ 64) 2/3

  • SA : Sail area in square feet, derived by adding the mainsail area to 100% of the foretriangle area (the lateral area above the deck between the mast and the forestay).
  • D : Displacement in pounds.

Ballast / Displacement Ratio

A measure of the stability of a boat's hull that suggests how well a monohull will stand up to its sails. The ballast displacement ratio indicates how much of the weight of a boat is placed for maximum stability against capsizing and is an indicator of stiffness and resistance to capsize.

Ballast / Displacement * 100

Displacement / Length Ratio

A measure of the weight of the boat relative to it's length at the waterline. The higher a boat’s D/L ratio, the more easily it will carry a load and the more comfortable its motion will be. The lower a boat's ratio is, the less power it takes to drive the boat to its nominal hull speed or beyond. Read more.

D/L = (D ÷ 2240) ÷ (0.01 x LWL)³

  • D: Displacement of the boat in pounds.
  • LWL: Waterline length in feet

Comfort Ratio

This ratio assess how quickly and abruptly a boat’s hull reacts to waves in a significant seaway, these being the elements of a boat’s motion most likely to cause seasickness. Read more.

Comfort ratio = D ÷ (.65 x (.7 LWL + .3 LOA) x Beam 1.33 )

  • D: Displacement of the boat in pounds
  • LOA: Length overall in feet
  • Beam: Width of boat at the widest point in feet

Capsize Screening Formula

This formula attempts to indicate whether a given boat might be too wide and light to readily right itself after being overturned in extreme conditions. Read more.

CSV = Beam ÷ ³√(D / 64)

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Former local high school football player dies in shooting

SARASOTA, Fla. (WWSB) - The Sarasota County Sheriff’s Office confirmed one person is dead, and four others were injured after a shooting in the 3400 block of 17th street in Sarasota around 3:30AM Saturday morning.

Former Braden River High School football player, Tommie L. Battie IV, was pronounced dead at the scene.

A source confirmed to ABC7 that Tommie’s brother Brian was being treated at the hospital following injuries sustained during the shooting.

Brian is a running back at Auburn University, located in Alburn, Ala.

Dozens of investigators and deputies combed the area around The Tallywood Centre all day Saturday piecing together crime scene evidence. Investigators haven’t released a motive in the case.

The shopping plaza, home to several small businesses, remained blocked off with yellow crime scene tape, this forcing some businesses to delay their opening.

Lt. Diana Darby with the Sarasota County Sheriff’s Office said the other four victims were treated at local hospitals. There are no further updates on their conditions.

One eastbound lane of 17th Street between Tallywood Drive and Beneva Road was closed during the investigation. Investigators said it appears to be an isolated incident.

Tonay Ricardo and his family have lived across the street from the shopping center for years and said problems, especially at night, appear to becoming more common.

“It’s sad, just very sad,” Ricardo added. If you have any information on the case, your asked to call the Criminal Investigations Sections at 941-861-4900 or Sarasota Crimestoppers at 941-366-8477.

Copyright 2024 WWSB. All rights reserved.

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One person killed in overnight shooting in Sarasota

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Boat show in Illinois voted one of the best in the country in USA TODAY poll

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A recent USA Today readers’ poll has determined that Illinois can boast one of the top boat shows in the United States.

USA TODAY determined the top shows by asking a panel of experts for nominations. Readers then voted on the top picks and named the Discover Boating Chicago Boat Show as the fifth-best event of its kind in the country.

“In addition to the vessels for sale, live music, cook-offs, a trout pond, a kids’ corner, and an antique and classic boat display make this event a standout,” USA Today wrote in the winning entry .

USA Today announced the winners May 8.

USA TODAY 10best: NASCAR track in Illinois voted one of the best in the country

Top boat shows according to USA Today Readers’ Choice

  • St. Petersburg Power and Sailboat Show , St. Petersburg, Fla.
  • Palm Beach International Boat Show , West Palm Beach, Fla.
  • Detroit Boat Show , Detroit, Mich.
  • Fort Lauderdale International Boat Show , Fort Lauderdale, Fla.
  • Discover Boating Chicago Boat Show , Chicago, Ill.
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Greek defense team says 9 Egyptians accused of causing deadly shipwreck were misidentified as crew

FILE - In this undated handout provided by Greece's coast guard on Wednesday, June 14, 2023, scores of people sit on a battered fishing boat that later capsized and sank off southern Greece. The legal defense team for nine Egyptian men due to go on trial in southern Greece next week accused of causing one of the Mediterranean's deadliest shipwrecks said Thursday they will argue Greece has no jurisdiction in the case, and insisted their clients were innocent survivors who have been unjustly prosecuted. (Hellenic Coast Guard via AP, File)

FILE - In this undated handout provided by Greece’s coast guard on Wednesday, June 14, 2023, scores of people sit on a battered fishing boat that later capsized and sank off southern Greece. The legal defense team for nine Egyptian men due to go on trial in southern Greece next week accused of causing one of the Mediterranean’s deadliest shipwrecks said Thursday they will argue Greece has no jurisdiction in the case, and insisted their clients were innocent survivors who have been unjustly prosecuted. (Hellenic Coast Guard via AP, File)

Lawyers who make up the defense team of nine accused Egyptian men take part in a news conference, in Athens, on Thursday, May 16, 2024. The legal defense team for nine Egyptian men due to go on trial in southern Greece next week accused of causing one of the Mediterranean’s deadliest shipwrecks said Thursday they will argue Greece has no jurisdiction in the case, and insisted their clients were innocent survivors who have been unjustly prosecuted. (AP Photo/Petros Giannakouris)

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ATHENS, Greece (AP) — The legal defense team for nine Egyptian men due to go on trial in southern Greece next week accused of causing one of the Mediterranean’s deadliest shipwrecks said Thursday they will argue that Greece has no jurisdiction in the case, and insisted their clients were innocent survivors who have been unjustly prosecuted.

The nine, whose ages range from early 20s to early 40s, are due to go on trial in the southern city of Kalamata on May 21 on a series of charges, including migrant smuggling, participation in a criminal organization and causing a deadly shipwreck. They face multiple life sentences if convicted.

The Adriana, an overcrowded fishing trawler, had been sailing from Libya to Italy with hundreds of asylum-seekers on board when it sank on June 14 in international waters off the southwestern coast of Greece.

The exact number of people on board has never been established, but estimates range from around 500 to more than 700. Only 104 people survived — all men and boys from Syria, Egypt, Pakistan and two Palestinians — and about 80 bodies were recovered. The vessel sank in one of the Mediterranean’s deepest areas, making recovery efforts all but impossible.

Tunisians take part in a protest against the presence of sub-Saharan migrants who have found themselves stranded as the country ramps up its border patrol efforts, in Jebeniana, Tunisia, Saturday, May 18, 2024. Anti-migrant anger is mounting in olive-growing towns along the Tunisian coastline that have emerged as a launchpad for thousands of people hoping to reach Europe by boat. Banner in Arabic reads "Deportation now." (AP Photo/Houssem Zouari)

The Greek lawyers who make up the defense team spoke during a news conference in Athens on Thursday. They maintained their clients’ innocence, saying all nine defendants had been paying passengers who had been misidentified as crew members by other survivors who gave testimonies under duress just hours after having been rescued.

The nine “are random people, smuggled people who paid the same amounts as all the others to take this trip to Italy aiming for a better life, and they are accused of being part of the smuggling team,” lawyer and defense team member Vicky Aggelidou said.

Dimitris Choulis, another lawyer and member of the legal team, said that Greek authorities named the defendants as crew members following testimonies by nine other survivors who identified them for having done things as simple as handing bottles of water or pieces of fruit to other passengers.

“For nearly a year now, nine people have been in prison without knowing what they are in prison for,” Choulis said.

“For me, it is very sad to visit and see people in prison who do not understand why they are there,” he added.

While the Adriana was sailing in international waters, the area was within Greece’s search and rescue zone of responsibility. Greece’s coast guard had been shadowing the vessel for a full day without attempting a rescue of those on board. A patrol boat and at least two merchant ships were in the vicinity when the trawler capsized and sank.

In the aftermath of the sinking, some survivors said the coast guard had been attempting to tow the boat when it sank, and rights activists have accused Greek authorities of triggering the shipwreck while attempting to tow the boat out of Greece’s zone of responsibility.

Greek authorities have rejected accusations of triggering the shipwreck and have insisted the trawler’s crew members had refused to accept help from the nearby merchant ships and from the Greek coast guard.

A separate investigation being carried out by Greece’s naval court hasn’t yet reached any conclusion, and the defense team hasn’t been given any access to any part of it.

The Egyptians’ defense team also argues that because the shipwreck occurred in international waters, Greek courts don’t have jurisdiction to try the case, and the defense will move to have the case dismissed on those grounds when the trial opens in Kalamata next week.

Greece lies along one of the most popular routes into the European Union for people fleeing war and poverty in the Middle East, Africa and Asia. While most of those cross into the country’s eastern Aegean Sea islands from the nearby Turkish coast, others try to skirt Greece altogether and head from north Africa to Italy across the longer and more dangerous Mediterranean route.

On Thursday, Greece’s coast guard said that 42 people had been rescued and another three were believed to be missing after a boat carrying migrants sent out a distress call while sailing south of the Greek island of Crete.

Officials said they were alerted by the Italian coast guard overnight about a boat in distress 27 nautical miles (31 miles or 50 kilometers) south of Crete. Greece’s coast guard said that 40 people were rescued by nearby ships, and another two were rescued by a Greek navy helicopter.

A search and rescue operation was underway for three people reported by survivors as still missing. It wasn’t immediately clear what kind of vessel the passengers had been on, or why the boat sent out a distress call.

Derek Gatopoulos contributed to this report.

Follow AP’s coverage of migration issues at https://apnews.com/hub/migration

oe 33 sailboat

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WEATHER ALERT

5 warnings and an advisory in effect for 22 regions in the area

Fuel barge crashes into galveston bridge, spilling oil and causing ‘major disruption’ in road, water traffic, the only way off pelican island right now is by boat. galveston county judge says fuel is still leaking and shipping is shut down for 6.5 miles getting in and out of the port of galveston.

Ahmed Humble , Digital Content Producer

Robert Arnold , Investigative Reporter

Rilwan Balogun , Reporter

Karen Araiza , Digital Content Lead , Houston

GALVESTON, Texas – A barge hit the Pelican Island Bridge Causeway in Galveston this morning, damaging the bridge, causing an oil spill and shutting off the only access on and off the island by car. It also shut down maritime traffic along the Intracoastal Waterway in and out of the Port of Galveston for more than 6 miles.

  • LATEST UPDATE: Evacuations halted on Pelican Island Causeway following barge strike

Structural engineers from the Texas Department of Transportation in Houston are assessing damage to help determine if the bridge is safe enough to open up any part to traffic.

  • LISTEN: Dispatch audio reveals response after barge strikes Pelican Island Causeway

Just before 10 Wednesday morning, the fuel barge lost control in the outgoing high tide and hit the bridge, according to David Flores, supervisor with Galveston Navigation District 1.

Steel iron beams and tons of cement was being fixed, according to Flores.

BALTIMORE BRIDGE LATEST: Investigation continues into 4 electrical blackouts on ship that caused Baltimore bridge collapse

No one was hurt.

About 200 people are stuck on Pelican Island, Galveston County Judge Mark Henry told KPRC 2′s Rilwan Balogun.

“If we can get everyone off, I do not anticipate an opportunity to return anytime soon,” Henry said. “We don’t anticipate anyone being stranded on Pelican Island for even overnight, much less an extended period of time.”

Between 20 and 25 vehicles are waiting at Pelican Bay to get off the island, and authorities are hoping to open the bridge up to let those folks out this evening.

Galveston officials also tell KPRC 2′s Assignments Editor Terrence Kelly the U.S. Coast Guard has been called to help with the oil spill. The barge holds 30,000 barrels, according to Judge Henry, but he said they don’t know how much fuel was on it, but it was still leaking Wednesday afternoon.

The barge is owned by Martin Petroleum and when it hit the bridge, it knocked out power temporarily. That has since been restored.

No cars are being allowed across the bridge and no boats or barges in the channel.

The Intracoastal Waterway from Mile Marker 350.5 to Mile Marker 357, approximately 6.5 miles, is shut off and a dozen different agencies are onsite.

“It is a significant impact and I can understand their [people’s] concerns. This will be a major disruption to commercial maritime traffic and pleasure,” Judge Henry said.

PREVIOUS COVERAGE: ‘Couldn’t happen here:’ In light of Baltimore bridge collapse, ship leader says same event wouldn’t happen in Houston

Additionally, Texas A&M has canceled classes for the day, which roughly affected only 30 students because it’s the end of the semester. They’re opening their cafeteria for any students stuck there.

6:30 pm Update: TxDot continues to assess the damage to Pelican Island Bridge. Traffic is no longer exiting Pelican... Posted by Texas A&M University Galveston Campus on  Wednesday, May 15, 2024

Judge Henry characterized this crash as significantly different from the Baltimore crash where a cargo ship took down the Key Bridge.

  • Cargo ship that caused Baltimore bridge collapse had power blackouts hours before leaving port

“The bridge did not structurally fail. While portions of the bridge did structurally fail, the entire bridge did not,” Henry said. “We did see pieces of the bridge laying on the bow of the barge, but the size and scope is dramatically different. It’s much, much smaller.”

The Pelican Island Causeway Bridge is a critical part of the one road leading to and from Pelican Island.

Over 2,000 people including faculty, staff and students at Texas A&M in Galveston depend on the bridge, according to the student newspaper.

It’s the last drawbridge of its kind in Texas, called a bascule bridge.

A worker operates the lift so boats and barges can pass through to get in and out of the Port of Galveston.

Stay informed with KPRC 2's Breaking News Alerts

Copyright 2024 by KPRC Click2Houston - All rights reserved.

About the Authors

Ahmed humble.

Historian, educator, writer, expert on "The Simpsons," amateur photographer, essayist, film & tv reviewer and race/religious identity scholar. Joined KPRC 2 in Spring 2024 but has been featured in various online newspapers and in the Journal of South Texas' Fall 2019 issue.

Robert Arnold

Award winning investigative journalist who joined KPRC 2 in July 2000. Husband and father of the Master of Disaster and Chaos Gremlin. “I don’t drink coffee to wake up, I wake up to drink coffee.”

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COMMENTS

  1. OE 33

    40 to 50 indicates a heavy bluewater boat; over 50 indicates an extremely heavy bluewater boat. Comfort ratio = D ÷ (.65 x (.7 LWL + .3 LOA) x Beam^1.33), where displacement is expressed in pounds, and length is expressed in feet. Capsize Screening Formula (CSF): Designed to determine if a boat has blue water capability.

  2. OE 33

    OE 33 is a 32′ 9″ / 10 m monohull sailboat designed by Olle Enderlein and built by Crown Marine between 1977 and 1981. ... Sail area in square feet, derived by adding the mainsail area to 100% of the foretriangle area (the lateral area above the deck between the mast and the forestay). D: ...

  3. Oe 33

    The Oe 33 is a 32.8ft fractional sloop designed by Olle Enderlein and built in fiberglass between 1977 and 1981. 20 units have been built. The Oe 33 is a light sailboat which is a reasonably good performer. It is very stable / stiff and has an excellent righting capability if capsized. It is best suited as a coastal cruiser.

  4. Review of OE 33

    Rig of OE 33 anno 1981. The boat has more than one rig. One option is a fractional rig. A fractional rig has smaller headsails which make tacking easier, which is an advantage for cruisers and racers, of course. The downside is that having the wind from behind often requires a genaker or a spinnaker for optimal speed.

  5. Review of OE 33

    The immersion rate is defined as the weight required to sink the boat a certain level. The immersion rate for OE 33 is about 152 kg/cm, alternatively 852 lbs/inch. Meaning: if you load 152 kg cargo on the boat then it will sink 1 cm. Alternatively, if you load 852 lbs cargo on the boat it will sink 1 inch.

  6. e sailing yachts

    The new e33LM offers strength and durability in its composite construction beneath the waterline and cold-moulded red cedar above giving it the classic beauty and seaworthiness that puts this daysailer in a class of its own. 1.877.4eyachts (439.2248)

  7. e33 LM

    Lyman-Morse is now the exclusive builder of e33 yachts, and our crew has increased efficiency — and improved performance and comfort — tremendously since we started building this line back in 2010. We are able to put a new boat on the water quickly, whether it's a stripped-down racing machine or, as with our 2014 e33 Flash, a heavily ...

  8. Salona Yachts

    Top quality sailing gear from internationally recognized suppliers makes the Salona 33 easy to sail with family, crew, or single - handed. The S33 is offered in standard with a tiller. A two steering wheel option is available, making the S33 one of the smallest two wheel performance cruisers on the market. A teak dinette table appropriate for ...

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    Unlike other sail lofts all of our sailors work one-on-one with a designer to perfect their Oe 33 sail. Learn About Sail Design. Video Content Not Supported. No Two Oe 33 Sails Are Alike. There are many factors that affect the performance and design of your sails. Location, sailing experience, and weather conditions all come into play when ...

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    Pre-Spec sailboat sheets for your Oe 33. Genoa, gennaker and spinnaker shets to fit your cruising or racing sailing style. Full range of options.

  11. Hans Christian 33

    The Hans Christian 33 is a recreational keelboat, built predominantly of fiberglass, with wood trim. It has a cutter rig, a spooned raked stem, a bulbous rounded transom, a keel-mounted rudder controlled by a wheel, an optional bowsprit and a fixed long keel. It displaces 19,000 lb (8,618 kg) and carries 6,300 lb (2,858 kg) of iron ballast.

  12. TN 34 OE

    This go-anywhere boat combines the timeless good looks, outstanding all-weather performance, spacious interior, and impeccable reputation that all True North boats are known for with the efficiency, speed, maneuverability, and shallow draft that twin 300 horsepower outboard motors provide. True North 34OE Performance Video 2023 by Boattest.com.

  13. Caliber 33

    Still, one figure that jumps off the 33's spec sheet is an impressive ballast/displacement ratio of 47 percent. A masthead sloop rig, the 33 carries 525 square feet of working sail. One of the best features added to later 35 models was the addition of an easily removed cutter stay. Construction

  14. Tartan 33: Scheel Keel Pioneer

    In 1978, Tartan brought out the Tartan Ten, a 33-foot, fairly light, fractionally-rigged "offshore one design." The boat was a huge success: fast, easy to sail, and unencumbered by the design limitations of a rating rule. ... Although the specifications for the 33 say the boat is a thousand pounds lighter than the 34, the 33 was never as ...

  15. Hunter 33 boats for sale

    Find Hunter 33 boats for sale in your area & across the world on YachtWorld. Offering the best selection of Hunter boats to choose from.

  16. OE 32 sailing yacht for sale

    Broker's comments. OE 32, a beautiful S-shaped canoe stern Danish sailing yacht, designed by Olle Enderlein. A yacht with great maneuverability in the smallest port or near shores due to her draft of 1,50 m. Easily handled by the smallest crew under practically all weather conditions, even solo. Engine of 2011, paintjob hull 2012.

  17. Etchells-inspired e33

    Nonetheless, hes leapt into boatbuilding. Partnered with designer Jeremy Wurmfeld, Doyle created the e33. One of the many attractive, expensive daysailers to hit the market recently, this 33-footer has minimal accommodations, a 16-foot cockpit, and a host of solutions and innovations. ... The boat has an auxiliary (a 14-horsepower Yanmar diesel ...

  18. Boat found in search for vessel that fatally struck Florida teen

    The boat fits the description of the one that hit Ella Adler, and is in custody, authorities said on Tuesday. The boat's owner is cooperating with the investigation, the Florida Fish and ...

  19. One&Only arrives on Kéa, the Athenians' island hideaway

    The damage: Villas for up to two adults and two children start at €2,150 per night in low season, including breakfast, rising to €3,350 per night in much of July and August. On Kéa, such ...

  20. Orcas Sink Another Boat Near Iberia, Worrying Sailors Before Summer

    May 14, 2024. Summer is on the way, meaning that the orcas are out to play near the Strait of Gibraltar — which is bad news for sailors. Two people were rescued on Sunday after an attack by a ...

  21. One shot, one stabbed in overnight NYC violence

    One shot, one stabbed in overnight NYC violence. By. Dean Balsamini. Published May 18, 2024, 12:22 p.m. ET. A 34-year-old man was stabbed in the stomach at the intersection of Broadway and Dyckman ...

  22. Bodies found in Mexico confirmed as those of missing American and

    Callum, 33, was a member of Australia's national lacrosse team and a Stevenson University alumnus. He was based in San Diego, California. In an Instagram post, the Maryland college said ...

  23. The city made him hide his boat

    3 min. When the city of Seaside, Calif., ordered resident Etienne Constable to build a fence to cover the boat parked in his driveway, he complied. But the puckish way he did it — hiring his ...

  24. OE 36

    OE 36 is a 36′ 3″ / 11.1 m monohull sailboat designed by Olle Enderlein and built by Crown Yachts (SWE) between 1977 and 1985. ... (.7 LWL + .3 LOA) x Beam 1.33) D: Displacement of the boat in pounds; LWL: Waterline length in feet; LOA: Length overall in feet; Beam: Width of boat at the widest point in feet;

  25. One dead in an early morning shooting in Sarasota

    SARASOTA, Fla. (WWSB) - The Sarasota County Sheriff's Office is currently investigating a shooting that happened on the 3400 block of 17th Street, in Sarasota. One victim is dead, and other ...

  26. Family-friendly Chicago Boat Show in Illinois voted one of the nation's

    USA TODAY 10best:NASCAR track in Illinois voted one of the best in the country Top boat shows according to USA Today Readers' Choice St. Petersburg Power and Sailboat Show , St. Petersburg, Fla.

  27. Orcas sink sailing yacht in Strait of Gibraltar

    Reuters —. An unknown number of orcas have sunk a sailing yacht after ramming it in Moroccan waters in the Strait of Gibraltar, Spain's maritime rescue service said on Monday, a new attack in ...

  28. SIGMA 33 OOD

    40 to 50 indicates a heavy bluewater boat; over 50 indicates an extremely heavy bluewater boat. Comfort ratio = D ÷ (.65 x (.7 LWL + .3 LOA) x Beam^1.33), where displacement is expressed in pounds, and length is expressed in feet. Capsize Screening Formula (CSF): Designed to determine if a boat has blue water capability.

  29. Greek defense team says 9 Egyptians accused of causing deadly shipwreck

    2 of 2 | . Lawyers who make up the defense team of nine accused Egyptian men take part in a news conference, in Athens, on Thursday, May 16, 2024. The legal defense team for nine Egyptian men due to go on trial in southern Greece next week accused of causing one of the Mediterranean's deadliest shipwrecks said Thursday they will argue Greece has no jurisdiction in the case, and insisted ...

  30. Fuel barge crashes into Galveston bridge, spilling oil and causing

    The only way off Pelican Island right now is by boat. Galveston County judge says fuel is still leaking and shipping is shut down for 6.5 miles getting in and out of the Port of Galveston, a ...