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Atlantic 24
Not a Kit

Atlantic 24"

Overall Dims: 24" L x 9" W x 20" H

Out of StockThis product is no longer available for purchase.

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Atlantic 24" Description


Ready for Immediate Display - Not a Model Ship kit

 A perfect accent for any nautical décor theme room, these adorable three-masted model yachts are inspired by the famous Atlantic schooner.   Holding the fasted trans-Atlantic sailing record in a race for 100 years, this model sailing ship inspires a proud, winning spirit in any office, boardroom or hallway, and is an ideal nautical accent for a family living room or child’s bedroom.
 24" Long x 4" Wide x 20" High (1:114 scale)
  • Rare high-quality woods used in building these model yachts
  • Individual plank on frame construction of the hull
  • Detailed Craftsmanship includes:
    • Individual deck planking
    • Finely-crafted deckhouses
    • Delicately-detailed lifeboat
    • Cloth sails with fine stitching
  • Hand-painted to match the real Atlantic yacht
WARNING WARNING: This product can expose you to chemicals including Formaldehyde, and Styrene, which are known to the State of California to cause cancer, and Chromium and Toluene, which are known to the State of California to cause birth defects or other reproductive harm. For more information go to

Larger ATLANTIC Model Yachts Available

Wooden Atlantic Limited Model Sailboat 25"

24 Atlantic Limited Edition Model Yacht includes:
    • Accurate scale replica of the real Atlantic racing yacht
    • Individual plank on frame construction of the hull
    • Increased Craftsmanship and Details, including:
      • Improved details and accuracy of all deck and hull details
      • Increased number of details and items on deck, including buckets and barrels, cleats, rope coils and more
      • Four accurate lifeboats with oars tied-down to deck
      • Deckhouses feature real pane windows
      • Higher quality sail material used for all sails
      • Significantly increased rigging with greater detail and accuracy
      • Metal anchors with wooden crossbars
      • Four flags and racing pennants fly from the masts and rigging
    • Limited production run of these model sailing ships for sale
    • Certificate of Authenticity individually numbered and signed by HMS Founder and Master Builder Richard Norris
    • Significant research to guarantee accuracy of this model includes sources such as photos, historical plans and original artwork
    • Removable from base
Wooden Atlantic Limited Model Sailboat 25

Wooden Atlantic Model Sailboat Decoration 35"

32 Atlantic Model Yacht includes:
    • 1:85 Scale (32" long x 6" wide x 26" high)
      • 33% larger than 24” model
    • Ideal size for a mantle or display shelf to highlight the nautical theme of a room
    • Suits any room or décor with clean lines, simple colors and natural wood finish
Wooden Atlantic Model Sailboat Decoration 35

Wooden Atlantic Model Sailboat Decoration 50"

32 Atlantic Model Yacht includes:
    • 1:62 Scale (44" long x 8" wide x 39" high)
      • 38% larger than 32” model
    • Largest décor model available
Wooden Atlantic Model Sailboat Decoration 50


Commissioned by New York Yacht Club member Wilson Marshall, the Atlantic was launched in 1903. William Gardner, one of America's foremost designers of large yachts, designed her. From the moment Atlantic went to sea, it was clear that she was an exceptionally fast and beautiful schooner. When a yacht in 1903 hits twenty knots during her sea trials, she is a promising yacht, but even then nobody could imagine two years later this yacht would set a record that would stand unmatched for almost a century.
Nevertheless, while Wilson Marshall wanted Atlantic to be the fastest schooner on the water, at the same time he felt there was no reason to compromise on comfort. Unlike contemporary racing schooners, Atlantic was equipped with every imaginable luxury. Fitted out with the finest mahogany panelling, she had two steam driven generators powering up the electric lights, refrigerators and a large galley. On deck her halyard winches and primary sheet winches were steam driven too. She had two double and three single staterooms, a lobby, a large full beam saloon, a dining room, a chart & gunroom, three large bathrooms and in the deckhouse there was a comfortable observation room. She had retractable chimneys, so while under sail the below deck steam heating, lighting and refrigerating systems could keep running. Atlantic's fo'c'sle accommodated her thirty-nine strong crew and officers, who would live aboard throughout the year.
During her first season Atlantic proved fast, winning both the Brenton Reef and the Cape May Cup hands down, but it was only in 1905 she made the headlines by winning the Kaiser's Cup, a Transatlantic race from Sandy Hook to the Lizard. Referred to as "The last Great race of Princes" the entries for this race included all the yachts that the rich and powerful from Britain and America could send to sea. The legendary Captain Charlie Barr, who had already successfully defended the America's Cup three times, was hired to skipper Atlantic. Charlie Barr's determination to win was as legendary as his skills for driving the largest of yachts to the very limit. Therefore, he did, sailing 3006 miles in 12 days, 4 hours, 1 minute and 19 seconds. Atlantic's 24-hour record was 341 miles, an average speed of 14,1 knots. Uncountable attempts were made to break this record but it would hold firm until 1998, the longest standing speed record in the history of yachting.
Atlantic's story continued for another seventy-seven years with ownership passing through the likes of Cornelius van der Bilt and Gerald Lambert. She was used as a mother ship for other racing yachts like Vanity, for America's Cup defenders and the J-Class Yankee on her voyage to England. Her guest book included the rich and famous of the world. She was simply the most famous and beloved racing schooner of all time.
Although after World War II Atlantic would never sail again, she refused to give up her existence. Somehow she was saved from the scrap yard on three different occasions, broke loose from her moorings, sailing back to sea without a man aboard and ended up used as a houseboat, a restaurant and a floating dock at a fuel station, until finally on 30th of January 1982, she was broken up at Newport Harbour, Virginia.