Hope I'm not fooling myself though, into thinking just because it has encapsulated ballast in a fin keel and a skeg hung rudder that it's going to have the sailing quality of the Contessa.
Just as a matter of interest, encapsulated ballast keels tend to be a bit slower than bolt-ons, for they have to be considerably thicker in cross section, with attendant higher drag. Also tend not to concentrate the ballast at the bottom, meaning less righting moment for a given ballast mass.
I know that it is currently fashionable here on CF to denigrate bolt on keels, but in decently built boats they are no less secure than encapsulated ones ( which have their own failure modes).
In our case, I've owned nothing but bolt-ons, and have accumulated over 150K miles without any problems related to that construction method. However, all those boats were of good or better quality construction.
I've hit coral
heads hard enough to get chunks of coral
embedded in the lead (embarrassing but not harmful) and bounced off a few hard bits with our current
keel which is a steel
shell with the lead inside, again without any structural issues. I don't recommend doing any of these things, but ruling out a boat because of a bolter is not to your advantage IMO.
good luck with the search!