Most of the Maine windjammers don’t have an engine, which is the way things should be in the best of all possible worlds. They maneuver in and out of some very tight harbors–Camden comes to mind–fitting their unwieldy hull shapes and tiny (in scale) rudders into some surprising situations.
For the most part they maneuver with the aid of their long boats, most of which are used pusher fashion, as you would a tug on the seen of a barge.
Any sailor worth his/her salt would ask the logical question, “How do you turn those beasts?”
The answer is here, for those of you thinking about doing this with your own dinghy. The dinghy, acting as a tug, is thrusting at right angle to the ship’s centerline, forcing the stern around much more effectively than will be the case with rudder alone. Since the dink has an inboard engine, the transom hung rudder is pushed hard over. If you were doing this with the outboard you would turn the outboard tiler in the saw fashion. If the outboard has wheel steering, then the steering wheel would be turned opposite the direction you want the big boat to go, which in the situation shown here would be to starboard.
It is worth practicing this from time to time, just in case it is required at some point in the future.