The Book of the Thames from its Rise to its Fall, p. 394. “The chief peculiarity of the Funny is having a head and stern exactly alike; it is a shorter boat than a wherrym and more easily managed, which makes it valuable to amateurs” (393-94).. 1859. From
Other rowing and racing boats on the Thames
Text and formatting by George P. Landow. [You may use this image without prior permission for any scholarly or educational purpose as long as you (1) credit the University of Pittsburgh and the Internet Archive and (2) link your document to this URL in a web document or cite the Victorian Web in a print one.]
Hall, Samuel Carter, and A. M. Hall. The Book of the Thames from its Rise to its Fall. London: Arthur Hall, Virtue, and Co., 1859. Internet Archive version of a copy in the William and Mary Darlington Memorial Libray, the University of Pittsburgh. Web. 10 March 2012.
Last modified 11 April 2012