The Morley was built on the Thames in 1811.  Convicts were transported to New South Wales on the Morley in 18171818, 1820, 1828 and 1829 and to Van Diemen's Land in 1820 and 1823.
Prisoners were embarked on the Morley from the hulks in June 1818. One prisoner John Bluer a 21 year old coal miner from Chester was held on the Retribution Hulk at Woolwich. He had been tried on 17th April 1817 and sentenced to 7 years transportation. He was transferred to the hulk on 24th October 1817 and to the Morley on 29th July 1818. By the time the Morley set sail John Bluer had already been incarcerated for almost thirteen months and by the time he arrived in Australia, seventeen months had elapsed.
The Morley departed the Downs 18 July 1818 and sailed direct
Surgeon John Whitmarsh
John Whitemarsh. R.N., was employed as Surgeon Superintendent. This was his only voyage in that capacity and his medical journal does not seem to have survived. There were 164 male convicts under his care and the men all arrived in good health.
The Morley arrived in Port Jackson on 7 November 1818, a voyage of three months and 21 days.
The Sydney Gazette reported that only one man was lost on the voyage out - a black man named John Jenkins. 
The military guard consisted of a detachment of the 84th regiment (York and Lancashire) under the orders of Lieut. Beamish. Other soldiers of the 84th regiment arrived on the General Stewart in December 1818.
There was a great deal of anger amongst the guard on the General Stewart regarding their victualling by Captain Grainger of the General Stewart, and Lieutenant Beamish. Captain Grainger later exchanged heated words on the decks of the General Stewart.
Captain Grainger sought redress from Governor Macquarie who declined to interfere in the matter advising them to settle in a civil court.
Lieutenant Beamish returned to England on the Shipley in April 1819 as did surgeon John Whitemarsh.
The Morley was advertised to depart the colony in December 1818. The former Chief Officer of the Morley George Sutherland did not depart on her. He advertised his intention to leave on the Guide in that same month.
2). Thomas Spicer, age 17,, warehouseman, was tried at the Old Bailey....The said WILLIAM KELLY and THOMAS SPICER were indicted for that they, on the 26th of November , at the parish of St. James, Clerkenwell, feloniously did forge and counterfeit a certain bank note, No. 61,370 (setting it forth), with intent to defraud the Governor and Company of the Bank of England (continue). Thomas Spicer's sentence of death was commuted to 14 years transportation. He was sent to Newgate prison and from there to the Retribution hulk on 9th April 1818. He was originally to sail on the Glory, however was embarked on the Morley on 29 June 1818. Thomas Spicer was sent to the Bringelly district on arrival. The convict love token below was probably his work......
John Blower (Bluer)
Samuel Colrun/Colbuin Coleman
John Frederick Dawson
Samuel Eather/ Heather
Robert Gordon / Godden
Jeremiah Kay/ Keys
John Mayo/ Mayall
Thomas Plumbe/ Bromhill
 Bateson, Charles, Library of Australian History (1983). The convict ships, 1787-1868 (Australian ed). Library of Australian History, Sydney : pp.342-343, 382