They whipped us well aboard the 'Esmeralda' galleass.
"Black Bartlemy's Treasure" by Jeffrey Farnol
We'll sink her, or we'll take her and send her against her own galleons and galleasses!
"To Have and To Hold" by Mary Johnston
Two of the galleasses came to her assistance and tried to take her in tow, but the waves were running so high that the cable broke.
"By England's Aid" by G. A. Henty
The galleass had gone on the sands, and as the tide ebbed had fallen over on her side.
"English Seamen in the Sixteenth Century" by James Anthony Froude
They counted forty-four galleys, sixteen galleasses, and twenty-eight ordinary sail.
"The Story of the Barbary Corsairs" by Stanley Lane-Poole
The total fighting force consisted of 202 galleys, six galleasses, and 28,000 infantrymen besides sailors and oarsmen.
"A History of Sea Power" by William Oliver Stevens and Allan Westcott
The six galleasses represented a new type, a link between the oared ships of the past and the sailing fleets of the immediate future.
"Famous Sea Fights" by John Richard Hale
The largest sort, called galleasses, were formerly employed by the Venetians.
"The Sailor's Word-Book" by William Henry Smyth
After this time the galleasses would not fight again.
"In Doublet and Hose" by Lucy Foster Madison
The total tonnage of the ships, less the galleys and galleasses, was 59,120.
"Ancient and Modern Ships." by George C. V. Holmes