BEAUFORT, N.C. - For the first time in nearly 300 years, Blackbeard’s flagship, Queen Anne’s Revenge, returns to North Carolina. It's happening this June in a new exhibit at the North Carolina Maritime Museum in Beaufort. It was 1718 when the notorious pirate ran his ship aground in Beaufort Inlet. That's roughly two miles from where the Museum stands today. “We’re piecing together untold stories of Blackbeard, his crew and the ship, that we’ll be able to share with the public…
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North Carolina barn
BLACKBEARD - Recovering "Queen Anne's Revenge"
Corsair is a word in English applied to foreign privateers from the fourteenth until the nineteenth centuries During the "Golden Age" of Piracy, French privateers were referred to as corsairs. It was a very negative term in English at the time: in 1668, Henry Morgan was deeply offended when a Spanish official called him a corsair (of course, he had just sacked the city of Portobello and was demanding a ransom for not burning it to the ground, so maybe the Spanish were offended, too).
Maybe the sword of the pirate Blackbeard
this is a brass instrumental tool called chart divider, it was found on a shipwreck of the 1800's century pirater Blackbeard. it is a very good artifact and can tell us about the pirates and stuff they used it for. Artifacts are useful pieces of information that we can learn from each century so pirates i think would be a great thing to study.