Tours of the ship are free and very well done, though you may have a wait and should be advised that touring the ship requires going through a security check.
The photos I took of the ship reflect some of the mistakes I seem to keep making. I should have gotten at least one good shot of the whole ship. Didn't do it. Instead, I found myself taking photos of pieces of the ship. Here is a shot of one of the life boats.
At least in the following shot I included the name of the ship.
The rigging on this sailing ship was truly impressive. We were informed that it could take as many as 250 men to raise the sail on the main mast.
Here is a closer shot that I liked.
As we began our tour, I found myself taking photos of rope. I must have thought there was something artistic in these shots, but they seem pretty mundane in retrospect. The technical quality was pretty good, though.
The ship was in terrific shape, and the tour below decks was quite well done. When fully manned, the ship had a crew of 450 to 500, which seems incredible considering its modest size, relatively speaking.
I did get a couple of good shots of the cannon.
And here are a couple shots of the sleeping quarters for the crew.
I'm guessing these hammocks are not original equipment.
Here is a shot of stairs between decks. (They probably have some sort of nautical name.)
These photos were basically interior shots with not a lot of light. They were taken at ISO levels of 800 to 1600. I was happy with the overall quality.