Some articles on frolic:
... HMS Frolic was a 18-gun Cruizer-class brig-sloop of the Royal Navy ... Later that day the British recaptured Frolic and captured Wasp ... Frolic was broken up in 1813 ...
... HMS Frolic, one of several ships of the British Royal Navy USS Frolic, one of several ships of the United States Navy The Frolic, an opium trading brig wrecked in Northern California near ... Subject of the 2003 episode "Gold Rush Disaster The Frolic" of the History Channel series Deep Sea Detectives ...
... left the Gulf of Honduras, bound for Britain and escorted by the Frolic ... The Frolic's rigging was damaged, the main yard being carried away ... During 17 October, the crew of the Frolic made some repairs, and by dark, six of the merchant sail had rejoined ...
... Frolic was recommissioned later in October under Lieutenant Andrew Mitchell (acting) ... earlier, on 20 July 1813, Frolic was one of four British vessels sharing in the capture of the American ship Fame ... Frolic continued in service until being broken up at Portsmouth in November 1813 ...
... Frolic was one of some 70 vessels that shared in the seizure of the 44-gun Russian frigate Speshnoy (Speshnyy), then in Portsmouth harbour ... Frolic, under Commander Thomas Whinyates, sailed for the West Indies on 21 February 1808 ... On 17 February 1810 Frolic, Surinam, and Superieure joined Captain William Charles Fahie of Abercrombie and his force at the surrender of Saint Martin ...
More definitions of "frolic":
Famous quotes containing the word frolic:
“In their sympathies, children feel nearer animals than adults. They frolic with animals, caress them, share with them feelings neither has words for. Have they ever stroked any adult with the love they bestow on a cat? Hugged any grownup with the ecstasy they feel when clasping a puppy?”
—Jessamyn West (19071984)
“The frolic architecture of the snow.”
—Ralph Waldo Emerson (18031882)
“The rapt One, of the godlike forehead,
The heaven-eyed creature sleeps in earth:
And Lamb, the frolic and the gentle,
Has vanished from his lonely hearth.”
—William Wordsworth (17701850)