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Historically speaking, the Brits have always enjoyed some measure of dominance at sea, from the Battle of Vigo Bay to the sinking of the Bismarck. Perhaps it was with this tradition in mind that England’s own Fairline Boats created the Targa 50 GT, a build that looks to please discerning owners and impress visiting guests with a vigor worthy of her pedigree.
An important part of building a great boat is being a good listener. Fairline understand this, which is why the company took plenty of advice from its owners when crafting this 50-foot express cruiser. She is highlighted by her saloon’s panoramic windows which lend her interior an airy ambiance. Down below, a full-beam master with en suite head completes the
A Little Flash for the FamilyLooking for performance and posh but need room for kids and grandkids? Fairline’s got it.A few months ago I tested the Fairline Targa 58 (see April PMY, “Pure Indulgence”), a boat I found to be as exciting and glamorous as she was impractical—at least for most of us. I loved her, and I figured the reason I did was my uniquely American
Fit for a QueenA renowned British boatbuilder blends some new technology with old-world luxury.Fairline has always been known for designing exceptionally seakindly boats that also have elegant, understated lines. This British builder is also known for crafting lush interiors that are stunning enough for the Queen Mum herself. The new
British Sea PowerThe builder's reputation for seaworthy boats continues with its latest cruiser.Although you may not glean it from the company's glamorous advertisements, the British builder Fairline claims the foundation of its brand is much more than just luxury. It's about building a vessel that can also travel safely through
Once our test-boat's captain deftly maneuvered the Fairline Targa 64 Gran Turismo around the crewless and sinking sportfisherman, I knew things had to get better. One of the reasons our 64's crew, which also consisted of Fairline rep Steve Leeson and me, easily spotted the low-in-the-water vessel while cruising by at 36 mph was the 64's running angle. Many express-style cruisers tend to run bow