Length w/ Pulpit:
Blending classic sportboat styling with yacht-class quality, the sleek (and painfully expensive) 33 Corsair raised the bar for day-boat luxury when she was introduced in 2006. Chris Craft marketing hype described the 33 as in a class by herself which was true enough considering that there were few boats to compare in terms of construction quality, amenities, and price. Built on a heavyweight deep-V hull with a relatively wide 12'3"" beam, this really is a beautifully styled boat with a tumblehome stern, flared topsides, and abundant teak trim. Stepping onto the wide swim platform, a teak walkthrough leads into the cockpit with its aft U-lounge (with sun pad conversion), wet bar with sink, hot-and-cold shower, and two forward (double width) helm seats. The engine compartment is accessed via a hydraulic-lift hatch, but access around the motors is better suited to anorexic midgets that normal-sized men. Below decks, the Corsairs well-appointed interiorwith hardwood cherry joinery and designer fixturesfeatures an enclosed head, a surprisingly large galley with microwave, and wraparound forward seating which converts to a double bed. MerCruiser 375hp I/Os max out at 3840 knots.
Head-turning speedster blends classic sportboat lines, express-cruiser amenities. Roomy cockpit features double-wide helm/companion seats with flip-up bolsters, U-shaped lounge seating, hot/cold shower. Stowaway top storage is a nice touch. Note classic retro-style helm. Upscale cabin with generous galley, aft berth, cherry cabinetry, sleeps two adults, two kids. Near-flawless gelcoat, trademark Chris Craft tumblehome. Twin 320hp MerCruiser I/Os max out at close to 40 knots. Expensive.