|Owner:||Barrick & Co.|
|Builder:||H. Barrick, Whitby|
|Laid down:||March 1821|
|Launched:||21 March 1822|
|Tons burthen:||36239⁄94, or 370, (bm)|
|Length:||103 ft 2 in (31.4 m)|
|Beam:||29 ft 0 in (8.8 m)|
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.
Timandra enters the Register of Shipping in 1822 with G. Wray, master, Barrick, owner, and trade Whitby—Quebec, changing to London—Bengal.She sailed from Whitby in ballast on 20 April and arrived at port of Quebec on 2 June, having grounded, without damage, on Green Island. The 1825 Register of Shipping showed her trade as London—Ceylon.
In October 1825 she arrived at the Downs having come from Bengal. It had taken nine weeks to clear the Bay of Bengal because of severe weather. She was continuously under water, lost two suit of sails, and sustained so much damage that she had to put into Mauritius to refit.
The 1830 volume of the Register of Shipping showed Timandra, Reay, master, and trade London—New South Wales. Timandra sailed from Batavia on 5 June 1829 with a cargo of rice for Antwerp. She was never again heard of.
Ocean was built in 1808 at Whitby, England, that once carried settlers to South Africa and twice transported convicts to Australia.
Atlas was a 501-ton sailing ship that was built at Whitby and launched in 1811. In 1814 she successfully defended herself in a single-ship action with an American privateer. In 1816 she transported convicts to New South Wales, and afterwards disappeared off the coast of India in 1817.
Asia was a merchant barque built at Whitby in 1813. She made one voyage to India for the British East India Company (EIC) in 1820-21, and one voyage to Van Diemen's Land in 1827-28. Asia then traded to the Mediterranean, but mostly to Quebec. She was last listed in 1850.
Hercules was built in 1822 at Whitby, England. She made three voyages to Australia transporting convicts to New South Wales. She also made two voyages under contract to the British East India Company (EIC). She was broken up in 1847.
Mariner was launched at Whitby in 1807, and registered in London. Her notability comes from her having made three voyages transporting convicts to New South Wales between 1816 and 1827. She continued trading until 1857.
Hindostan was launched at Whitby in 1819. She made one voyage, in 1821, transporting convicts to New South Wales. Later, she made two voyages transporting convicts to Van Diemen's Land, one with female convicts (1839), and one with male convicts (1840–1841). When not transporting convicts Hindostan was a general trader, sailing across the Atlantic, to India, and perhaps elsewhere as well. She was lost in 1841.
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.
Vittorio was launched at Whitby in 1813 as a transport. A new owner shifted her registration to London in December 1817. The new owner then employed her in trading with India under a license from the British East India Company. She was condemned at Calcutta and sold for breaking up in October 1820.
Ariadne was launched in 1794 at Whitby. Two years later a new owner shifted her registry to London. She then made one voyage for the British East India Company. On her return she sailed on between England and the West Indies. She is last listed in 1811.
Hyperion was launched at Whitby in 1810. She traded with Canada and the Baltic but then sailed to India in 1817. After her return she traded with the Baltic and was lost there in 1823.
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.
Coverdale was launched at Whitby in 1795. She made two voyages for the British East India Company (EIC). She then became a West Indiaman. She foundered in 1806 on her way back to England from Jamaica.
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.
Brunswick was launched at Newcastle in 1795. She made one voyage as an "extra ship", i.e., under charter, to the British East India Company (EIC). She then traded generally until she foundered in 1809.
Skelton was launched in 1818 at Whitby. She made one notable voyage in 1820 to Australia, notable because her captain later published a detailed account with extensive economic, commercial, and other observational information about the Cape of Good Hope, Hobart Town, Port Jackson, and Rio de Janeiro. She later became a West Indiaman and was wrecked in 1828.
Blenheim was launched in 1790 as West Indiaman, and spent almost all of her career as a West Indiaman. In 1818 she made one voyage to Bengal under a license from the British East India Company (EIC). On her return from Bengal she reverted to the West Indies trade. Later she traded between London and Quebec, and was last listed in 1837.
Lord Wellington was launched in 1811 at Whitby as a London-based transport. She made one voyage to India c. 1816. She sank in May 1823 after striking an iceberg in the North Atlantic.
Stakesby was launched at Whitby in 1814. She carried immigrants to Quebec, traded with Batavia and Bombay, transported convicts to Van Diemen's Land, and made a voyage to Calcutta for the British East India Company (EIC). She disappeared in 1846 on a voyage from London to Quebec.
Westmoreland was launched at Whitby in 1800. She first sailed as a West Indiaman. From 1816 to 1821 and then again from 1823 to 1825 she sailed to India under a license from the British East India Company (EIC). Here crew abandoned her at sea on 22 October 1825. She eventually floated ashore on the coast of France and was salvaged.
Cyrus was launched in 1811 in Whitby. She spent her early career as a transport. Then after the war she made one or more voyages to Bengal and Ceylon under a license from the British East India Company. After her return she traded between Great Britain and North America. She was wrecked at Quebec in November 1844.