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Among those killed was Fred Rotchell, 19, a cabinet maker who had only recently joined the Opal.

The young sailor was the great-uncle of Jane Brady, from Frodsham, near Chester, whose husband, Kieran, has looked into Fred’s story.

“It is so important that they are not forgotten – I am very pleased that they will be remembered at the events taking place in Orkney to mark the centenary.”The name plate and photographs of Fred can be seen on a website Mr Brady has created in memory of his wife’s great-uncle and all the other sailors lost in the tragedy.

It was only late afternoon, but already dark and stormy, on the Thursday of the week before Christmas 2009, when the cargo freighter Danny FII approached the Lebanese port of Tripoli en route from Uruguay to Syria.

Though she was Uruguayan, she flew another country’s flag.

She was a typical member of the 90,000-strong fleet of freighters that sail the seas, bringing us 95 per cent of everything that we consume.

She carried 18,000 cattle, 10,000 sheep and 83 humans, including four passengers, and had been converted from a car carrier into a modern-day Noah’s Ark.

Danny FII was not a new ship, but it was modern, because her crew was international: a British captain and chief engineer, 59 Pakistanis, some Filipinos, a Lebanese and a Syrian.

“Fred was the older brother of my wife’s grandfather Charles,” he said.

“They were very close and Charles suffered more than anyone after Fred was lost.“There’s a poignant message on the rear of a portrait of Fred in his uniform which states: ‘To Charlie from Mum and Dad.

In Memory of Dear Brother Fred’.”Next Friday, on the centenary of the tragedy, a wreath will be laid at the Opal and Narborough memorial at Windwick Bay in South Ronaldsay.

This is still true, but today’s man of the sea is also probably poor, probably exploited, and living a life that contains, at the least, chronic fatigue and overwork; boredom, pirates and danger.

Suicide rates of seafarers are triple those of land-based occupations and carrying sea cargo is the second-most deadly job on the planet after fishing.