£ 100,740
listed price: 115.000 €Vat Included / Paid

Comar - Comet 41s

Comar - Comet 41s Sailing Boats for sale in Cala Galera at Boatshop24.co.uk
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Comar - Comet 41s
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Category:Sailing Boats
Model:Comet 41s
Mooring Country:Italy
Year built:2005
Sales status:available
LOA:12.74 m/42 ft
Length:12.74 m/42 ft
Width:3.92 m/13 ft
Draft:2.45 m/8 ft
Category:fin keel
Engine manufacturer:lombardini 40hp
Engine hours:800
No. of cabins:3
No. of berths:7

Launched in 2005, this 3-cabin, 2-heads Comar Comet 41S has been lightly used and is well presented. Great location for immediate sail away and enjoyment.


Launched in 2005 and lightly used, EL PASO FELPADO is a great example of the very popular Comar Comet 41S Her specification highlights include:-
Lightewight vacuum construction with composite bulkheads
Teak decks - 2014
2.45m draft lead keel optimised for performance
J prop three blades folding propeller
Full Harken deck gear package include 6 winches – one electric
Foldable bow sprit
Bow thruster
3-cabins, 2-heads interior layout
Davits for outboard engine
RINA renewed 2018


The biggest challenge with this model was to pack the substantial appeal of its bigger sisters, the 51 S and 45 S, into just 12 metres. This meant long hours at the drawing board and computer not to mention the construction of numerous 1:10 scale models as we strove to strike just the right balance between hull and coachroof. The 41 S has the beautifully unforced, performance-oriented forms we’ve come to expect from the Comar Sport series: fine bow sections and vertical overhangs, designed to develop the waterline to the utmost and make the hull soft on the waves. Although never interfering with the finely wrought proportions of the hull, the deckhouse design delivers excellent interior liveability, even allowing a choice of solutions that goes right up to three cabins and two heads. The very nippy Comet 41 S is surprising responsive and docile to wheel too, thanks to the good hull balance and rudder’s efficiency.


Comar, under the name of Sipla, began its activity by producing fibreglass Flying Juniors in 1961 in Forlì, Italy. In those days plastic production was at its beginning and was a pioneering enterprise, so much so that to type-approve the first boat the company resorted to a stratagem: the hull was painted brown, fake wood veins were added and the sailboat was brought to a shipyard well known for its classic line.

Rina engineers (the validating agency) were shown the small vessel and kindly asked for type-approval. The officials were busy analyzing a much more important boat and didn’t really stop to consider the “little jewel” in fake wood. By validating the prototype the unaware engineers gave birth to a company that then after produced more than 4500 boats.

Sipla grew rapidly laying the foundation for popular boating in Italy: Van de Stadt’s small and habitable Meteor gave all Italians an easily manageable sailboat. The true revolution took place in 1971 with the Comet 910.

The boat was designed by Van de Stadt and a very young Finot; she was so innovative and above the lines that on the eve of her launch, with the boat already registered to take part in the Middle Sea Race, both designers called Sipla to disown authorship. The rest is history. The Comet 910 beat the whole fleet hands down, humbling much bigger and prestigious boats. The commercial success was immediate and long lasting: almost 1000 units were produced in a 15 year time span. Thanks to the Comet 910 Sipla was able to build new plants, the most leading edge technology factories at that time, and prepared the field for new models. After 10 years of experience the company decided to change its name to Comar and cemented its collaboration with yacht designer Finot, solidifying its success.

Ground breaking sailboats were born which were immediately welcomed by the boating community. The Comet 801, Comet 11, Comet 13 and Comet 14 were all characterized by unprecedented solutions even as far as the interiors were concerned with the salon moved to the far stern. On the water the boats were fast and comfortable, offering cutting edge deck solutions for those years like genoa and mainsail furlers and affordable pricing. In the 80s Comar’s designer team included Finot, Doug Peterson and Andrea Vallicelli. New performing and roomy boats were built with traditional waterlines but in tune with the times.
Many Comet owners decided to take part in the races of those days achieving great results. At this point Comar was well on its way in becoming Italy’s most important sailboat producer while at the same time exporting a significant number of units. In 1989 it covered an area of 43000 square meters of which 16000 covered, producing 145 boats with 160 employees and a 25 billion lira turnover. The same year the Comet 333 was chosen as the boat for the first edition of Giro d’Italia a Vela (a race circumnavigating Italy). In the 90s Comar introduced two new models: the thirteen meter Genesis 43 and the fifteen meter Phoenix, both encountering great success, so much so that they are still much sought after on the used market. The two models represented a radical change in the production line, aiming to improve quality in all sectors. New and for the time ultramodern techniques were adopted: termanto or balsa sandwich and vacuum lamination. Comar also began producing racing one-offs like Stradivario, designed by Vallicelli that won four consecutive editions of the Centomiglia del Garda.

The economic crisis at the end of the 90s affected many businesses in the nautical industry and, notwithstanding the success of the latest models, Comar was not left unscathed. Comar’s new course started in 1998 when Massimo Guardigli buys the name and technology. With the current leadership the company set new objectives. The market in the meanwhile had evolved in an unforeseeable direction which led some boatyards to mass produce select models in a price war context. The giant industrial groups bulldozed those that attempted to compete in the extreme mechanization field. This process though eventually led to a progressive quality impoverishment due to an time excessive oversimplification of the production line. In this scenario a renewed Comar pinpointed a niche in the nautical sector: the refusal of a overly standardized offer went hand in hand with the search of a personalized and high quality product which rejected the notion of a “disposable good”.

The challenge was deeply shared by all the levels of the company, from top management to the production line and dealership: to offer high quality, seaworthy and sturdy boats at a truly competitive price. The first models followed the path that had been previously left. The Comet 38, Comet 50 and Comet 65, designed by Bruce Farr and Comar’s first Maxi, came alongside to the Genesis 43. Soon after the Neapolitan yacht designer Sergio Lupoli drew two new models, the Comet 33 and the Comet 36, elegant and performing boats that reaped great successes in numerous international racing events. Once again Comet’s style and quality level was about to undergo another pivotal change. Andrea Vallicelli and Alessandro Nazareth presented a revolutionary and apparently risky design: the Comet 51 Sport, an aggressive cruiser-racer. The public’s and reviewers’ approval was immediate, thereby encouraging Comar in further infrastructure investments. The entire range was updated with the 45S and the 41S that shared the 51S’s spirit. All boats which are much loved by the owners for their design, high quality and that in the past years have confirmed excellent performances by winning many prestigious international trophies. Lately the “deck salon” models have had more and more success: the raised deckhouse and large windows make the interiors particularly luminous. Comar taps into this and creates the “Raised Salon” line which combines the functionality of a deckhouse to very sporty lines.


RCD Status:
The yacht conforms with the essential safety requirements of Directive 94/25EC (Recreational Craft Directive) and is categorised A – “Ocean”

Hull, Deck & Superstructure Construction:
Vacuum sandwich construction with unidirectional biaxial cloth and epoxy resin
Composite bulkheads
White hull
Teak laid side decks and cockpit

Keel & Rudder:
Lead/antimony kell optimized for racing
Stainless steel keel bolts
Balanced, profiled rudder


Engine & gearbox:
Lombardini 40hp, diesel engine
Saildrive gearbox
Fresh¬water cooled engine.
Single lever engine control.
Panel for engine instruments in the steering pedestal within easy reach of helmsman.
Engine hours – approx. 800
Last engine serviced – 2018 (injectors, pumps)

Propulsion & Steering:
J Prop folding propeller
Large diameter Solimar single wheel steering
Emergency tiller


Voltage systems:
12vDC domestic systems with 220vAC via shore-power

Battery Banks:
1x 100 Amp Engine start battery
2x 100 Amp Service batteries

SBC 500 40Amp Battery charger

Engine-mounted alternator

Other Electrical:


Fresh Water:
The hot freshwater circuit is led into a well insulated Quick hot water tank, heated by engine or 230v AC immersion heater element

Bilge Pumps:
2x high capacity electric bilge pumps
Manual bilge pump


Approximately 200 litres with gauge
Fill¬i¬ng of fuel tanks is through deck inlet.

Fresh Water:
Fresh water capacity is approximately 400 litres
Fill¬i¬ng of water tanks is through deck inlet.


Raymarine wind, speed, depth and log
Nexus NMEA computer
Raymarine Autopilot
2x GPS chart plotter

Communications Equipment:
VHF with DSC


Gas cooker with oven
75 litres fridge
Salt water pump at galley

Jabsco 12 manual marine seawater flush heads
Hot & cold pressurised water supplies with showers

Deckhead lighting throughout

Stereo radio/CD with speakers in saloon and cockpit


Summary of Accommodation:
Up to seven berths in owner’s cabin forward, twin aft cabins plus further saloon settee berth.
Double master cabin forward.
Two double cabins aft to port and starboard
Forward and aft heads, each with manual marine heads and shower.
Two bathrooms, each with hot and cold running water and a heads system.
Linear galley to port
Saloon with u-shaped settee to starboard with folding table
Chart table to port aft of saloon area

Accommodation Finish:
High quality marine plywood, light wood
Dark wood style floorboards with contrasting stripe
White bulkheads
Wooden door frames
White galley and heads surfaces - 2014


Sparcraft Aluminum mast – 9/10 fractional rigged – new 2017
2 sets of spreaders
Discontinuous nitronic stainless steel standing rigging – new 2017
Rigid vang
Genoa furler
Mechanical backstay adjuster
German mainsheet system
Harken adjustable mainsheet track in cockpit
Harken deck gear throughout
Foldable bowsprit

2x Harken 48ST self-tailing 2-speed winches primary winches
2x Harken 44ST self-tailing 2-speed winches halyard winches – 1 electric
2x Harken 40ST self-tailing 2-speed winches mainsheet winches

Full batten cruising main sail
Furling cruising jib

Stainless steel guardwire stanchions
Fold-down pushpit seats
Open-fronted pulpit to allow clean set of jib
Outboard engine mount to port.
Removable swim ladder on the stern
Cockpit shower
8-man liferaft – to be serviced

Anchoring & Mooring:
Quick 12vDC electric windlass
16kg anchor with 80m chain
Mooring cleats
Fore and aft mooring lines
Swimming ladder

Covers, Cushions & Canvas:
Mainsails cover
Lazybag with lazyjacks

Cala Galera - Italy

Available to view strictly by appointment

Office Hours Mon- Fri 0900 – 17.00
Saturday by prior appointment

For more information or to arrange a viewing please contact us.

Please Note: Due to the varying locations of our yachts, your travel time and the distances that may be involved, we recommend that you only make arrangements to view if you are actively considering purchase.

Tel: - Click here to reveal phone number - Email: - Click to contact -
ModelComet 41sWaterline length10.9 meters
Tank capacity200Hull typegrp
Designerstudio vallicelli
Grabau International Yacht Brokerage & Conveyancing
Grabau International Yacht Brokerage & Conveyancing
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Comar - Comet 41s
Comar - Comet 41s
£ 100,740Vat Included / Paid
ItalyCala Galera, Italy ad ref. BS84393A0  -  368 views