Something about this Pershing 90 is different.
Midway through the race, five yachts—Viriella, Sei Tu 2, OPS 5, Flying Dragon, and Charis—converge on the same buoy.
A premium membership in the invitation-only yachting club Private Sea. The membership includes first right of refusal on chartering the next five additions to the club’s fleet.
Designers Stefano Righini and Carlo Galeazzi have conceived the Azimut 105 as a roomy, elegant extension of its owner’s home.
When Italian real estate entrepreneur Salvatore D’Agostino failed to find a suitably large upgrade from his 54-foot Itama, he assembled a dream team of designers and craftsmen and opened his own
A fine Italian builder with a long history of producing fast patrol boats, Cantieri Navali Baglietto displays its pedigree in its line of modern high-speed aluminum yachts.
About a decade ago, a California entrepreneur took delivery of a 170
Sherakhan is enjoying the type of retirement many of us hope for: Sh
Using a baseball analogy to describe Benetti’s launching of the 183-foot Galaxy, the initial build from its new shipyard for custom yachts in Livorno, Italy, you could say the company hit the bal
Nothing signals a builder’s intention to compete in the megayacht business like launching a 496-ton vessel.
With its 180-foot Mia Elise, New Orleans–based Trinity Yachts has fired a shot across the bow of the European builders who traditionally have dominated the market for oceangoing luxury yachts.
Candyscape, a 147-foot yacht built in 1994 by Benetti and now moored in Monaco, serves as an extravagant showcase for the style sense of its new owner, the London interior design firm Candy &
The folks at Fairline apparently have decided that if they cannot beat them, they should join them.
In 1994, Hinckley gave aging sailboat customers a gracious way out of the cockpit when it introduced its Picnic Boat.
With the widest beam (19 feet, 6 inches), shallowest draft (4 feet, 10 inches), and largest fuel capacity (1,950 gallons) in its class, the Hatteras 64 Convertible offers the kinds of features
Naval architect Luca Brenta calls Ghost an “ocean runner,” a term he uses to describe a very fast yacht capable of comfortable passage-making.
While inventing new motor yachts, fulfilling orders for its 80-foot sailing vessels, and creating its forthcoming 148-foot überyacht, Wally produced the 94-foot custom sailboat Open Season.
The 182-foot Twizzle is a thoroughly modern De Vries–built Feadship with all the latest toys and a sundeck Jacuzzi.
Alysia is as much a floating spa as it is a yacht. This 280-foot boat carries as many as 36 guests in its 18 suites, which include a spectacular owner’s suite with its own private deck.
What do you get when you combine the talents of an Italian yacht builder, a French designer, and a Kiwi naval architect?
To create more U.S.-friendly boats, Ferretti Group, the internation
While most Italian small-yacht builders have ignored America’s love affair with the retro styling of Down East lobster boats, Mochi Craft, a division of Ferretti Group, has produced an extraord
Fast and fashionable, the Australian-built semiopen Warren S87 offers a true cruising experience in exchange for the loss of a few sun pads.
As long as sailors have suffered from seasickness, they have sought remedies for the maritime malady.
Suddenly, a feadship yacht is within easier reach.
A story that features the confrontation of adversity, perseverance through downfalls, and ultimately the reclamation of glory is going to be a compelling one—and no less so if that tale is about
When Maltese Falcon is completed next year, the 289-foot Perini Navi vessel will become the largest personal sailboat in the world. The ship’s mass, however, will belie its nimbleness.
Bob seiwert makes a living as a banker, not a boatbuilder, but a wooden rowing skiff that the Severna Park, Md., resident helped construct recently sold for $3,500.
Robert Leeds has designed what he calls the first “underwater sports car.” Subeo, his company in Essex, England, is now taking orders for the Aquarius, a submarine available in two commercial vers
During their prime in the 1930s, J-boats, vessels measuring from 75 to 87 feet on the waterline, dominated international racing, and among this elite fleet, Ranger was the swiftest.