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  #1  
Old 07-14-2013
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Pearson 36 cutter.

whatcha all think?


At, first glance it seems to appeal to my "someday" dreams of North/South East coast sailing.

Looking closer, it still seems to have things I like. Not keen on Vee Drives though.

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Old 07-14-2013
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Re: Pearson 36 cutter.

Looks good to me.

Don't like cockpit travellers but I gues you can learn to live with it.
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Re: Pearson 36 cutter.

Also check the Hunter 37 cutter, no v-drive. But you need to be able to take crap from Hunter bashers. Though the Cherubini models do get a little slack from the bashing. I have owned two, great boats at a great price.
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Re: Pearson 36 cutter.

I've always liked the lines of Pearson's - good looking boat.
Agree with the placement of the traveler..don't care for it.

Denise, what are the must haves and really want to have for your next boat, other than something bigger?
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Re: Pearson 36 cutter.

Thanks you Gentlemen

Quote:
Originally Posted by chuck53 View Post
Denise, what are the must haves and really want to have for your next boat, other than something bigger?
Still thinking on that Chuck! I do know I want full or modifed keel/skeg rudder. Wish there were a way to move a sailboat under power without a prop that seems be ALWAYS caught or jammed by something LOL

cutter or self tending jib is a strong "want" I'd say.

Not sure about narrow been older and "catalina type beamy"

Luxury below would be nice, but that can be created too.

Good engine and mechanical access would be a big +

"Tall" rigs I feel are unnecessary unless someone can argue they are better for coastal passages.

Note it may be 3 years before I can make anything happen. ( should live so long LOL)
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Re: Pearson 36 cutter.

I can argue for tall rig for coastal sailing. Most coastal sailing is hopping from harbor to harbor and you usually pick nice weather windows to travel. Nice weather usually means lighter winds, therefore you need more sail area to reach an decent cruising speed or you end up motor-sailing. So if you don't think taller rigs with more sail area are important for coastal sailing ... Buy a motorsailer or you might be entering harbors at night , which isn't the best of ways to enter an unfamiliar harbor.
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Re: Pearson 36 cutter.

Ok.. that's a fair argument but I respectively don't agree. Mainly.. unless I'm very mistaken about the east coast it's always somewhat good wind. (Large bays like chessie and Delaware excluded.) Then there is those times with bad weather. With, Charts radio, phone, local knowledge should be pretty attainable prior to entering a unknown harbor imho Motor sailor? Trawler if I ever were to consider motoring the coast.
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Pearson 36 cutter.

A bit cramped belowdecks? But very nice lines.
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Re: Pearson 36 cutter.

Very nice boats!

150 gallons of water, fifty gallons of fuel, great cockpit and lazerettes, great galley, nice chart table, stall shower, etc. Some of the later ones have a quarter berth to starboard.

The traveler in the cockpit is nice for shorthanded sailing.

This is the smaller version of the Pearson 424 which I had and IMHO a good choice. It is often referred to as the 367.

Note that there were ketch and sloop rigged versions of these called the 365 starting in 1976. The layouts are the same. The 76-80 models mostly had a Formica interior. These boats do have a different underbody; no traveler and a shorter draft so don’t “sail as well”.

Pearson 365/367 Yacht Club - Index

Pearson 36 Cutter

Pearson 365
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Re: Pearson 36 cutter.

cramped? for 2 people?

thanks Sailpower!
Gad they are narrow boats! 424 is only 13 ft beam! Like a sea kayak with sails! LOL fast
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