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Nicolle Associates, through our network of approved brokers, are pleased to represent many pre-owned Sea Ray motor yachts throughout the world. These listings show all currently available Sea Ray motor yachts for sale.

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Sea Ray

Sea Ray Yachts for Sale

Every Sea Ray boat is a reflection of there commitment to precision, innovation and craftsmanship. Spacious cockpits flow into thoughtfully designed cabins. The design, details and materials are tested and approved by the most dedicated group of professionals in the marine industry. The result is a line of boats, from 18 to 68 feet, that continues to set higher standards when it comes to aesthetics, engineering and technology. That’s what you can expect from Sea Ray.

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New arrival with Seakeeper

  • Year: 2016
  • Current Price: US$ 1,700,000 Tax Paid
  • Located in United States
  • Hull Material: Fiberglass
  • Engine/Fuel Type: Other/NA diesel
  • YW# 80302-2977407
  • Courtesy of the BoatWizard MLS

Other photos: Photo 1, Photo 2, Photo 3, Manufacturer Provided Image, Manufacturer Provided Image, Manufacturer Provided Image, Manufacturer Provided Image, Manufacturer Provided Image, Manufacturer Provided Image, Manufacturer Provided Image, Manufacturer Provided Image, Manufacturer Provided Image, Manufacturer Provided Image, Manufacturer Provided Image, Manufacturer Provided Image, Manufacturer Provided Image, Photo 17, Photo 18, Photo 19, Photo 20, Photo 21, Photo 22, Photo 23, Photo 24, Photo 25, Photo 26, Photo 27, Photo 28, Photo 29, Photo 30, Photo 31, Photo 32, Photo 33, Photo 34, Photo 35, Photo 36, Photo 37, Photo 38, Photo 39, Photo 40, Photo 41, Photo 42, Photo 43, Photo 44, Photo 45, Photo 46, Photo 47, Photo 48, Photo 49, Photo 50, Photo 51, Photo 52.

  Owner wants this to be the next L590 Fly to sell!

Make an offer today!!

Sea Ray made a bold move in 2015 to step up its game with the "L line". They jumped in with both feet and give the luxury yachting market some serious competition in the fly bridge motoryacht market with the new L590 Fly.

Key Features


   Triple Zeus--Cummins QSC 8.3 - 600/593 HP

   SeaKeeper Gyro Stabilizer

   Full Fusion stereo throughout with Sonos

   Flir night vision

   Bridge seating with storage

   Sun pad forward of helm with leg support

   Wet bar with sink, faucet and solid-surface countertop

   Wine cooler located in the saloon

   Individual full-size washer and dryer

   3-pane, sliding salon

   Queen size bed in her full beam master stateroom

   Dinette table with high-gloss wood surface

   Hydraulic swim platform with Jetski and concealed ladder and grab handle

   Salon entertainment center with Sonos throughout and WIFI

   Forward bow seating with pullout teak table

   Forward bow sunbed with reclining backrest

   Froward three post canopy overhead

On the main deck there are 4 separate social areas. Wide side decks lead to the bow.


Aft Deck

A single set of entry stairs from the swim platform to the aft deck are to the port side. By eschewing the double set of port and starboard stairs, Sea Ray designers have created a much larger, and more functional space on the aft deck for cocktail parties and al fresco dining. Teak decking on the swim platform, aft deck, and stairs to the flying bridge are all optional.


The theme of combining the outside with the inside is nowhere more evident than at the triple-wide opening salon doors that allow a seamless transition from the cockpit to the salon, all in a single level with countersunk tracks for the sliding doors which avoids a tripping hazard.

The salon offers an open and airy layout to welcome guests leaving a generous amount of visibility through the surrounding windows.

The cabinet to port houses horizontal wine storage and all of the table settings.

The plates are all held securely and each one is embossed with the Sea Ray logo before firing.

Further ahead is the entertainment system with stereo, Direct TV, Blu-Ray player, WIFI, Sonos, Sirus and surround sound system.

To the port side of the salon is shelving beneath Brookside Quarter Walnut with a satin finish. The shelf is the Syridian colored Silestone.

The decking on the L590 Fly is a Whitewashed Black Walnut.

An alabaster-tinted acrylic divides the salon from the galley. It’s framed in a chromed railing wrapped in leather.

Overhead, the venting for the heat/ac is recessed in the overhead soffit, thus eliminating unsightly grates. Further, this design means no one person is sitting next to a vent and getting the bulk of the air while others are not. The system also ensures that the climate is controlled more evenly throughout the cabin.


One step up takes us to the galley to port and the dining area to starboard. With the galley located on the main deck, the chef/host never has to be far from the center of the gathering when preparing meals or putting out hors d'oeuvres at a cocktail party. Directly across, there’s an L-shaped settee wrapping around yet another hi-gloss table.

With a galley up layout, the host is never far from the gathering as it’s centrally located.

Quality materials are used throughout.

There is a single faucet for the sink and another right alongside dispensing filtered water.

The galley countertop is the same Silestone Quartz with a Siridium tone that is in the salon. Only the best appliances are present including two refrigerated drawers and two freezer drawers, all under the counter. The two-burner stove is an induction type that only generates heat through special pots and will always remain cool to the touch. A vent is in the backsplash just behind.

There are two refrigerated drawers and two freezer drawers and the use of drawers is appreciated, as contents won’t come spilling out when a door is opened.

The dinette is just across from the galley making meal service short work.

Directly Across From the Galley is the Dinette. It’s an L-shape and wraps around another triangular hi-gloss table that folds out when more surface is needed. The quality of workmanship throughout is impressive with black inlays running the perimeter of the table’s two sections.

The dinette table is solid wood, is collapsible and includes black inlay accents.

Cabin Deck

The accommodations deck has a three-stateroom/two head layout. The full beam master has an offset berth to add a bit more space. The master head is “split” at the entrance to the stateroom.

Accommodations Deck

The lower deck is accessed from a centerline companionway. The L590 Fly is a three stateroom/ two head boat with the full beam master located aft, a VIP nested in the bow and a guest berth to starboard, opposite the heads.

The wood below is a continuation of the quality we saw in the main deck. Here, the doors are fabricated from Quarter Walnut with Peppercorn highlighting.



The VIP stateroom forward is based around an island berth nested into the bow. Storage is both below and above. Hull side windows to port and starboard provide natural light along with the overhead skylight but that can be blocked by the sun pad above if it is deployed. The berth is queen-sized with an innerspring mattress. The headboard is a framed section of the “friendly wall” material that is in the salon. There are two reading lights on goosenecks to either side.

The VIP stateroom features a well laid out island berth.

Sea Ray includes all bedding, color coordinated with the stateroom. All decking is carpeted providing a soft feel for bare feet. There’s the usual cedar hanging locker. Sea Ray includes a 32” (81 cm) LED TV with a Blu-Ray player as standard. There’s a private door to the ensuite head and this head has another door to the companionway so it can serve double duty as a head for the guest quarters just across as well as a day head.

The head features a VacuFlush toilet, an opening portlight along with a power vent and a separate walk-in shower. As with the upper deck, the counterwork is Silestone Quartz but now the tone is changed to Stellar Night. One interesting feature is the mirror over the vanity. It is quite high to accommodate the opening portlight below. For that reason, the mirror is angled downward but still gives a bit of an elevated self-view.

The guest head features a separate walk-in shower and the color of the quartz counter has changes from the same material up on the main deck. This is the Stella Night Silestone.


Guest Stateroom

The mid stateroom features twin berths that can easily be converted to a queen berth. The same level of fit and finish that we’ve seen elsewhere onboard is repeated here. The guest stateroom also allows for the enjoyment of a waterfront view out of the hullside windows.

The closet in the guest stateroom is fashioned with drawers and interior shelves in addition to the cedar lining.

To the entrance of the guest stateroom are the optional stacked washer and dryer that gets concealed behind closed doors. The two control panels between are for the lights and climate.


Master Stateroom

The master stateroom is located aft. It’s full beam and well laid out to make it seem larger and Romantic. At the entrance, a sink/vanity is just to the right with an enclosed head and shower located just beyond. This “split head” arrangement allows two people to get ready for a night out on the town at the same time.

Just inside the entrance to the master stateroom is the vanity. The door leads to the toilet and shower.

The water closet has the toilet and separate walk-in shower. We like the separate water closet design, something rarely seen on any size yacht.

The stateroom itself has the berth offset on the diagonal to provide the appearance of more room and to gain headroom by dropping the center part of the deck below the stringers to the ship's floor. The entire aft bulkhead is the same “friendly wall” material we’ve seen now throughout the yacht. An unusually large L-shaped settee lies to port. The hullside windows are large and have an opening port.

The full beam master stateroom wraps the owners in luxury.

Just ahead of the settee is a counter with a built in vanity that included a flip-up mirror and compartmentalized storage. This counter can also be used as a work station.

A 40” (102 cm) flat screen is standard. Behind the headboard is a hidden safe for “secret” storage. The forward cabinets feature his and hers storage and a unique feature… purposed storage for jewelry with pin lighting just above.

The hanging locker to the left has a refrigerated drawer to the bottom. This is a thoughtful idea that we rarely see on yachts of any size.

Here is the purposed storage in the cabinet to the front of the stateroom which appears to be made to order for a fashionista. All shelves are illuminated with pinlights.


Flying Bridge

The flying bridge offers another three social areas and something for everyone -- sunning in the dual sun lounge forward of the helm, helping the captain pilot the boat amidships or lunching, and comfortably seated for drinks, dinner, or general sight-seeing at the table aft. Another two venues are on the bow two facing bench seats, and sunbathing forward.

The flying bridge has three separate and distinct social areas, two with tables to include dining and/or cocktails. The two dining areas are separated with a split entertainment center. Forward of this center is booth seating with a high gloss solid wood table on a hi-lo pedestal to allow for conversion to a sun pad. The aft dining area consists of U-seating around another solid wood table, also convertible to a sun pad.

Ahead of the helm station is a pair of sun pads. Overhead is a hardtop with a canvas center that opens electrically to let the sunshine in.

The split entertainment center is a functional design. To the left is an electric grill and sink. Below that is a refrigerator. To the right is a drink/food prep counter with an icemaker below.

Ahead of the helm is a pair of chaise lounges/sun pads with armrests and drink holders.

The flying bridge will surely be the most popular place on this yacht during warm and sunny days. There are two sun pads forward, booth seating across from the helm, a split entertainment center, and then U-seating surrounding another solid wood table.

Two high gloss tables make up the bridge’s social areas. Both areas are separated by the refreshment centers.

At the aft end of the flying bridge, U-shaped seating wraps around a solid wood table.

To the right side of the bridge deck is a prep counter with an icemaker underneath.

To the left side is an outdoor grill and sink.

Under the sink is a refrigerator.

The Bow

The last gathering area is at the bow. This consists of four across bench seating and a massive sun pad just ahead. The area is reached by wide side-decks that offer excellent protection making the bow accessible even under the worst of conditions, if that’s what suits those who may want to be up here.

There are two entries to the bow seating, one to either side. Just ahead is a huge sun pad. In the center of the sun pad is a removable cushion that can allow light to enter the forward stateroom through its overhead hatch. A table can be installed for dining at anchor.


Propulsion System -- Three Diesels with Zeus Pods

The L590 Fly comes standard with only one power option and that’s a triple set of Cummins QSC 8.3s putting out 600-hp each and driving Zeus pods.

At the Helm There are Only Two Control Levers for the Three Engines. When the throttles are advanced, first the two outboard engines kick in, and then lastly, the center engine comes up to power. When taking power off, that center engine comes off line first, and then the two outer engines drop down. Here’s the phrase that summarizes… the center engine is the last to kick in, and the first to kick out.

Redundancy is a Good Thing. If an operator is having a particularly bad day and loses an engine, say the port engine, then the center engine automatically becomes a primary, taking over the duties of the failed engine. Handling around close quarters and at the dock becomes seamless and the boat handles just the same, we are told by the builder. In theory anyway, we didn’t test that aspect but the concept is a sound one.

Of course if the center engine goes out, then the two outboard engines behave normally and again, nothing changes with the handling. In other words, the redundancy is built in and requires no interaction from the operator whatsoever. The boat will handle the same on three engines, or any combination of the two.



The Sea Ray L590 Fly has a LOA of 58’10” (17.93 m), a beam of 16’ (4.87 m), and a draft of 57” (145 cm). She has an empty weight of 64,000 lbs. (29,030 kg) and with nearly full tanks and 6 people onboard, an estimated her weight to be 71,744 lbs. (32,543 kg). No matter how one views it, that is a lot of boat.

With a top speed of 31.1 knots at 3020 rpm. At that speed she was burning 97.3 gph for a range of 302.5 nm and an endurance of 9 hours and 42 minutes while still holding back a 10% reserve of fuel in the tanks.

Note her running angle which is nearly horizontal, about 5-degrees bow high as it should be.


Best planing-speed economy is quite interesting and exceedingly hard to pin down. That’s because the efficiency of the triple Zeus drives is so well matched to the hull. From 2750 rpms and 26.7 knots on up to her top speed she’ll get .32 nmpg right across that range of speeds. Below that it gets only slightly worse until she drops off plane where it picks up again. So basically this is a boat that you can forget about the throttle setting if we’re going for distance, and instead focus on the sea conditions and comfort level. But with that said, it’s foolish to continually push any engine at 100% load.

Why 3 Engines? One may ask why there are three engines instead of the more conventional two, and the answer comes down to top speed, weight and fuel consumption at best cruise. The Cummins QSC 8.3 diesels are relatively light weight which means three of them can actually weigh less than two far bigger engines turning out a similar amount of horsepower, thus gaining an edge in fuel efficiency. They cost about the same or less than two larger engines and redundancy becomes an added bonus.

It takes so much energy to move a 71,000-lb. boat at any given speed and there is exactly the same amount of energy in each gallon of diesel whether it is run through two engines or three.

Wave penetration is one of her best features as she cuts right through anything you encounter. That is thanks to her sharp entry and considerable displacement.

Generally, one strives to run a cruising boat at 80% load, and in the case of our L590 Fly, that comes in at 2600 rpm and 22.5 knots. That speed drops the fuel burn down to 71.7 gph (.31 nmpg), providing a range of 341 nm. At that speed it will take 13 hours and 12 minutes to exhaust the tanks of all but the 10% reserve of fuel.

So in short, yes, the economy of the triple Zeus Cummins engines is excellent and well matched to the hull design.


The lower helm is a big deal for Sea Ray as it’s a new design but one has to look closely to fully appreciate it. It’s a dash that shows no fasteners. The displays are connected with a “fast mount” system. This is a socket and pin system that’s attached to the back of the panel. The twin 16” (40.6 cm) displays are flush mounted to the Ebony panel and there’s standard helm air conditioning. Above is a stitched leather visor cutting down on the reflective glare, and a pair of Stidd seats.

The lower helm is a work of art in its simplicity and functionality. We like the companion seat next to the captain's chair -- and so will cruising couples. Both seats are by Stidd.

To the right side is the Zeus joystick, a touch panel to control the dash displays, and the digital engine controls just ahead.

High-Level Electronics. For all intents and purposes, this lower helm station is the primary, the flying bridge being secondary. The level of electronics being offered as options is better than on the commercial vessels that some of our captains pilot. The autopilot is integrated into the Zeus system. The twin displays are providing visuals for the color radar, GPS and chartplotter, all integrated to a 4 kW open array antenna. In the center is the VesselView engine analyzer with its selectable information readout.


The flying bridge helm is wide open to the elements, and with the lower being the primary, there’s no need to have this level wrapped in isinglass. It is fully intended that this is a fair weather deck. The helm station is a pod style with dual 12” (30.5 cm) displays. On this deck the helm is to the port side, opposite the lower helm. This allows for clear sightlines from whichever side the L590 Fly is docked on. Of course a third optional station at the cockpit makes backing into a slip even easier.

The flying bridge helm is to port and is a pod style. There is a insulated cooler to the right side, right within reach of the operator.

A third control station can be located in the cockpit.

Turning is something that doesn’t happen quickly on the L590 Fly, even with the wheel cranked over hard. She remains comfortable regardless of how “heavy handed” the driver. The slower the speed, the tighter the turning radius -- all of which is controlled by the Zeus software for safe and comfortable operation of the L590 Fly.

She’s Also a Relatively Dry Boat. Youhave to work at it to get spray on the windshield, and the way we did it was to take the chop just off the bow where it would be most affected by the wind. For the most part, when underway she tends to ride about 5-degrees bow high which puts the spray about half way back on the hull, certainly well past the windshield. This is what serves to give her such a dry ride.

Wave Penetration is Another Huge Plus.

When a large wave approached while underway, you’ll find yourself bracing for a hit that would never come. She slices cleanly through the waves, her weight keeping the feeling of the wave to an absolute minimum. There was no pounding you’ll encounter on some boats this size because of their more blunt bow sections and large, low chines taken too far forward. Even on our choppy day she remained stable throughout the cruise and that bodes well, especially for those guests that may not be accustomed to the feeling of being offshore.

When operating from the lower helm she has a feel of being in a living room on the water.

She’s an Extremely Quiet Boat. Driving from the lower station is like driving in a typical living room. Sound levels started out at 58 dbA (less than conversational level) and increased to only 81 dbA at top speed. At no time did anyone have to shout to be heard above the engines, right below the salon deck.

From the upper helm, there’s certainly no shortage of fresh air and sunshine, especially with the sunroof opened up.

There’s also a commanding view from the flying bridge that will make it one of the best seats in the house.

As for her close quarters maneuvering, she’s also an outstanding performer

When maneuvering up to the dock, the flying bridge station offers a view of the whole length of the L590 Fly.

The goal of the L590 Fly was to load up on the luxury, it’s what the “L” stands for. In our opinion, Sea Ray met that goal. For the lucky owner that also happens to be the operator, this yacht will also provide an experience that is hard to achieve.

   Top speed for the Sea Ray L590 Fly (2016-) is 35.8 mph (57.6 kph), burning 97.3 gallons per hour (gph) or 368.28 liters per hour (lph).

   Best cruise for the Sea Ray L590 Fly (2016-) is 30.8 mph (49.6 kph), and the boat gets 0.4 miles per gallon (mpg) or 0.17 kilometers per liter (kpl), giving the boat a cruising range of 348 miles (560.05 kilometers).


This listing is courtesy of the BoatWizard MLS and may be centrally listed with another broker. It is offered as a convenience by this broker/dealer to its clients and is not intended to convey representation of a particular vessel.