|Builder||Robert Gibbons & the Sons of John Dingwall, Aberdeen|
|Fate||Foundered September 1822|
|Tons burthen||36585⁄94 or 367, or 467 (bm)|
|Length||101 ft 4 in (30.9 m)|
|Beam||29 ft 2 in (8.9 m)|
Timandra was launched in 1814. She started trading with India and made one voyage for the British East India Company (EIC) before she was lost off the Lofoten Islands in 1822.
Timandra quickly began trading with the India and South East Asia under a license from the EIC. She first appeared in the Register of Shipping in 1816.
|1816||Cattanick||Gibbon & Co.||London—Bombay||Register of Shipping|
|Gibbon & Co.|
|Register of Shipping|
|1819||Baigrie||Dingwell||London—Batavia||Register of Shipping|
|1820||Baigre||Dingwell||London—Batavia||Register of Shipping|
|1821||Price||Dingwell||Liverpool-Bengal||Register of Shipping|
EIC voyage (1820-1821): Captain John Price sailed from Falmouth on 19 July 1820, bound for Bengal. Timandra arrived at Calcutta on 31 January 1821. Homeward bound, she passed Saugor on 3 April, reached Saint Helena on 19 July, and arrived at the Downs on 10 September.
On her return Timandra's master changed from Price to E. Marshall, her owner from Dingwell to J. Benson, and her trade from Liverpool—Bengal to London—Baltic.
Timandra sprang a leak in the Norwegian Sea 80 miles (130 km) off Lofoten, Norway, on 6 September 1822; despite their efforts the crew could not keep her afloat. Her crew took to their boats and arrived at Bodoe three days later. The mate and seven men arrived at Drotheim on 27 September. The master and six men stayed at Bodoe. She was on a voyage from Archangelsk, Russia to London.
Clyde was a merchant ship built at Greenock, Scotland in 1820. She made two voyages for the British East India Company (EIC). She then made three voyages transporting convicts from England and Ireland to Australia. She was last listed in 1845.
Castle Forbes was a merchant ship built by Robert Gibbon & Sons at Aberdeen, Scotland in 1818. She made several voyages to India, sailing under a license from the British East India Company (EIC). She made two voyages transporting convicts from Ireland to Australia. She sustained damage in 1826 on a voyage to India and was condemned at the Cape of Good Hope. However, she was repaired. She was last listed in 1832, and in 1838 in Lloyd's Register (LR).
Richmond was launched in 1811 as a West Indiaman. She made one voyage for the British East India Company (EIC). She wrecked in 1822 in the Sea of Java.
Caroline was launched at Calcutta in 1805. She made one voyage for the British East India Company (EIC). Thereafter, she became a London-based transport, sailing between England and India under a licence from the EIC. She was wrecked in 1816.
Matilda was launched at Calcutta in 1803. She spent most of her career in private trade in India or in trading between England and India. She participated in the British invasion of Java (1811) and made one voyage for the British East India Company (EIC). She grounded and was wrecked in March 1822.
Timandra was launched in 1822. She sailed to India and South East Asia under a license from the British East India Company (EIC) before she disappeared in 1829.
Peggy was built at Calcutta in 1793 and initially sailed in the Indian coastal and Far East trade. In 1801 she assumed British registry and her name was changed to Juliana. Her owners sold her to the Transport Board but in 1804 the government resold her and she was sailing as a West Indiaman between London and Antigua. She then made two voyages for the British East India Company (EIC), and one voyage to Hobart, Van Dieman's Land, transporting convicts. On her return from this voyage she wrecked in 1821 on the English coast.
Kingston was launched at Bristol in 1811. She traded between Bristol and Jamaica until her owners sold her in 1818. She then made two voyages for the British East India Company (EIC). Afterwards she continued trading with India, and then with Quebec. She was wrecked in 1833.
Hyperion was launched in 1814 at Sunderland. She sailed to the Baltic, and then India under a license from the British East India Company (EIC). In 1820 the EIC chartered her for a voyage for them to India. On her return she traded with Canada until her crew had to abandon her in 1824 in the Atlantic.
Potton was launched in 1814 and shortly thereafter made one of two voyages under charter to the British East India Company (EIC). Between voyages for the EIC and after she was a general trader until she foundered in 1829.
Regret was launched at Whitby in 1814. She traded with the East Indies under license from the British East India Company (EIC). She also made one voyage for the EIC. A fire destroyed Batavia Roads in September 1822.
Apollo was launched in 1812 at Hull. She made three voyages for the British East India Company (EIC) as a regular ship. She continued to trade with India under licence from the EIC until she was wrecked near Cape Town in 1823.
Grant was launched at Whitby in 1798, or possibly 1799. She made one voyage for the British East India Company (EIC) between 1800 and 1802. Thereafter she sailed as a West Indiaman or a London-based transport. She was last heard from in 1820; Spanish authorities may have seized her off Peru.
Malabar was launched at Shields in 1804. She sailed primarily as a London-based transport. After the British East India Company (EIC) in 1814 lost its monopoly on the trade with India, Malabar made several voyages to India under a licence from the EIC. Then in 1819 she made a voyage transporting convicts to Port Jackson, Australia, followed by one in 1821 where she transported convicts to Van Diemen's Land. She is last listed in 1824.
Melville was launched at Calcutta in 1802 and apparently traded as a country ship in the East Indies until 1814. Then she sailed to England under the name Lady Campbell and proceeded to sail between London and India, with three of her voyages being on behalf of the British East India Company (EIC). She is last listed in 1829.
Aurora was launched in 1790 at Calcutta. The first 10 years of her career are currently obscure. In 1801 she made a voyage to England for the British East India Company (EIC), and then was briefly registered in England. She returned to India to continue to sail as a "country ship" until she was sold to Portuguese or Spanish owners in 1811. She returned to British ownership circa 1816 and made a second voyage for the EIC, this time from China to England. She returned to English registry and made one voyage to India under a license from the EIC. She then switched to sailing between Liverpool and Quebec and was lost in the Atlantic around 1822.
Lord Forbes was launched at Chester in 1803 as a West Indiaman. She soon became an "armed defense ship", but by 1805 had returned to being a West Indiaman. She made two voyages as an "extra" ship for the British East India Company (EIC). She continued trading with India until 1817 when she sustained damage on her way to Bengal. There she was surveyed, condemned and sold.
Lady Carrington was launched at Bristol in 1809. In an apparently short and uneventful career, she made five voyages for the British East India Company (EIC) before she was broken up in 1823.
Zoroaster was launched at Hull in 1818. From the start she was an East Indiaman, sailing between England and India under a license from the British East India Company (EIC). Her crew mutinied and scuttled her in 1836.
Lady Lushington was launched in 1808. Then in 1809 the British East India Company (EIC) chartered her. She made four voyages to India for the EIC and several others while under a license from the EIC. She was on a voyage to India under a license from the EIC when she was wrecked on 10 August 1821.