Werbung🤗Hi and welcome to my channel! To everyone who’s following me in a while - thank you, I’m really happy you’re here! And to all the new faces, I thought I would re-introduce myself: 1. I’m Anastasia, this is a russian name - I was born in russia and lived there until the age of 10 🇷🇺 2. Then I moved to germany 🇩🇪 and lived almost 20 years in Berlin, before moving to Hamburg, where I live now. 3. I‘m a video producer and host at @tresclick magazine🎬- one of my shows is called „It-Girls probieren It-Zeugs“, where I try crazy things like unicorn blood coffee🦄 ☕️ with influencers and interview them. 4. Im OBSESSED with healthy food 🥦🥒🥬🥦 and my fav restaurant in the world is @farmacyuk in London (and when I’m in London, i eat there literally every single day!). 5. Everyone is joking about my healthy food obsession all the time - even memes about it do exist! (Wanna proof? SWIPE!, Piece of art was made by the lovely hands of @Anni___we 💕 Welcome to my page, I hope you enjoy it and would love to know more about you as well! Where are you from? What are you enjoying doing most?🥰🤗👯♀️
Named after William Sakespeare's The Tragedy of Coriolanus, this ship was a beautiful example of the large, metal-built sailing merchant ships that stood in competition with the steamers during the second half of the 19th and the early 20th Century. The clipper Coriolanus was built in 1876at the shipyard of Archibald McMillan & Son, Dumbarton, Scotland. In 1877 she sailed from the Sicilly Islands to Calcutta in only 69 days. This record has never been beaten by a pure sailing ship. She changed owners several times during her career. In 1902, while she was off of Port Elisabeth, South Africa, a terrible storm took her to the ground. The Coriolanus was so badly damaged, that she was declared a total loss. In 1903, the Norwegian company E. B. Aaby bought the wreck and made her seaworthy again under the name Lina. In 1921 she was bought by American owners that registered her in Panamá and renamed her Tiburón. The use of the Panamá flag was an usual trick American used to avoid the limitations of the prohibition. The ship was arrested that same year in Boston with a cargo of alcohol. She changed names and owners several times after that until she was scrapped in Fall River, Massachusetts, in 1936. This beautiful model in a scale of 1:75 is part of our exhibition on the History of sailing ships, on deck 2 of the museum.