Category:Gorch Fock (ship)

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Deutsch: Gorch Fock ist der Name von zwei weitgehend baugleichen Schiffen. Sie wurden nach dem Schriftsteller Gorch Fock benannt.
Die erste "Gorch Fock" hatte ihren Stapellauf am 3. Mai 1933 bei der Werft Blohm + Voss in Hamburg. Auftraggeber war die deutsche Reichsmarine, die einen Ersatz für das am 26. Juli 1932 durch eine Gewitterböe gekenterte Schulschiff "Niobe" suchte. Unter der Nummer 495 wurde der Bau am 2. Dezember 1932 bei Blohm & Voss in Auftrag gegeben. Heutiger Heimathafen ist Stralsund.
Für die neu entstandene Bundesmarine wurde 1958 wiederum bei Blohm + Voss eine neue Gorch Fock gebaut, die noch immer als Segelschulschiff in der Deutschen Marine dient. Die Gorch Fock untersteht der Marineschule Mürwik, ihr Heimathafen ist Kiel.

Unter dem Namen Gorch Fock ist außerdem ein Fischkutter in Neuharlingersiel registriert.


English: Gorch Fock is the name of two German sailing tall ships, three-mast barques, painted in white. Both ships are named in honor of the German writer Johann Kinau who wrote under the pseudonym "Gorch Fock", and got killed at sea in the Battle of Jutland.
The first, originally built as a school ship for the German Reichsmarine in 1933, was handed over to the USSR after World War II, and called "Tovarishch". After the dissolution of the Soviet Union, she sailed under the Ukrainian flag from 1992 to 1993. In 1995, she was transferred to Newcastle-upon-Tyne for repairs, which however, somehow never even began. In 1999, she was moved to Wilhelmshaven and finally acquired by private sponsors and transferred to her original home port Stralsund, Germany, where she was re-baptized Gorch Fock on November 29, 2003. She is a museum ship today, and although efforts are being made to reactivate her, it is doubtful whether she will sail ever again.
The second Gorch Fock is a tall ship of the German Navy (Deutsche Marine). She is the second ship of that name and a sister ship of that earlier Gorch Fock. The modern-day Gorch Fock was built in 1958 and has since then undertaken more than 100 cruises, including one tour around the world in 1988. She is sometimes referred to (unofficially) as the Gorch Fock II to distinguish her from her older sister ship.
In addition, the Gorch Focks have several sister ships, see Category:Tall ships of Germany, which were handed over after world War II, or, like the Mircea, built for Romania in the first place.

Moreover, a fishing vessel named Gorch Fock is registered in Neuharlingersiel, Germany.

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