Porto Farina 1655
Santa Cruz 1657
Sole Bay 1672
Basque Roads 1809
HMS Unicorn Wikipedia
Eleven ships of the Royal Navy have borne the name HMS Unicorn, after the mythological creature, the unicorn:HMS Unicorn (1544) was a 36-gun ship captured from Scotland in 1544 and sold in 1555.
HMS Unicorn (1634) was a 56-gun ship launched in 1634 and sold in 1687.
HMS Unicorn (1665) (or Little Unicorn) was an 18-gun fire ship originally in Dutch service as the Eenhoorn. She was captured in 1665 and expended on 4 June 1666, on the fourth day of the Four Days' Battle.
HMS Unicorn (1666) was a 6-gun purchased in 1666 and sunk as a blockship at Chatham on 11 June 1667, together with five other vessels, in a futile attempt to block the Dutch from advancing up the River Medway.
HMS Unicorn (1748) was a 28-gun sixth rate launched in 1748 and broken up in 1771.
HMS Unicorn (1776) was a 20-gun post ship launched in 1776. The French frigate Andromaque captured her on 4 October 1780 and HMS Resource recaptured her in April 1781. Unicorn was broken up at Deptford in 1787.
HMS Unicorn (1782) was a 36-gun fifth rate launched in 1782. She was renamed HMS Thalia in 1783 and was broken up in 1814.
HMS Unicorn (1794) was a 32-gun fifth rate launched in 1794 and broken up in 1815.
HMS Unicorn (1824) is a Leda-class frigate, launched in 1824 and converted to a powder hulk in 1860. She was a Royal Naval Reserve drill ship from 1873. She was renamed Unicorn II in 1913 and Cressy from 1941 until 1959. She was handed over to a preservation society in 1968 and is preserved in Dundee as a museum ship.
HMS Unicorn (I72) was an aircraft maintenance carrier, launched in 1941 and broken up in 1960.
HMS Unicorn (S43) was an Upholder-class submarine launched in 1992. She was sold to Canada in 2001, who renamed her HMCS Windsor.