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2nd Lt. Henry "Hank" Shippen Huidekoper, USMCR, standing on the wing of his Vought F4U-1 Corsair (VMF-213 “The Hellhawks”) after getting shot up by a Mitsubishi Zero pilot over Kahili Airfield, also known as Buin Airfield, located near Buin, Bougainville Island, Papua New Guinea, on 27 Sept, 1943. Photo taken at Munda airstrip, Solomon Islands. Colorised by Craig Kelsay from the USA

Vought Corsair “Birdcage” Tamiya Aircraft SeriesCatalogue # directly from HobbyLink Japan The rumours have been flying.

Maldegen (Belgio). Il maresciallo Giuseppe Ruzzin seduto sul bordo della cabina di pilotaggio del Messerschmitt Me.109F “11 nero”.

Messerschmitt Bf of the satin sheen of the and the Balkankreuz, the red fuselage station numbers

Bf 109G pilot after a combat mission - probably taken in Italy, late 1943.

Messerschmitt Bf pilot after a combat mission - probably taken in Italy, late

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British Lancaster Bomber (Avro 683 Lancaster) No. (VN-N) of 50 Squadron Royal Air Force flying over Swinderby, England.

Junkers Ju 87 Stuka

Not strictly a fighter plane, this Junkers Ju 87 Stuka was usually seen as a dive bomber. It was used in the Spanish Civil War as well as in WW II.

World War II German Aircraft | no one can accuse the world war ii german aircraft designers of ...

Dornier Do 335 Pfeil ("Arrow"), a WW II heavy fighter built by the German Dornier company. It was a twin engine aircraft, but with a push-pull layout which allowed it to gain excellent performances

The Fiat CR.42 Falco ("Falcon")  was a single-seat sesquiplane fighter which served primarily in Italy's Regia Aeronautica before and during World War II. The aircraft was produced by the Turin firm, and entered service, in smaller numbers, with the air forces of Belgium, Sweden and Hungary. With more than 1,800 built, it was the most widely produced Italian aircraft to take part in World War II. Ravenna, Italy 1942

The Fiat Falco ("Falcon") was a single-seat sesquiplane fighter which…

The crew of a No. 83 Squadron Hampden exit the aircraft 'after a successful night's work over Germany', Scampton, 2 October 1940.

The crew of a No. 83 Squadron Hampden exit the aircraft 'after a successful night's work over Germany', Scampton, 2 October

Let's start today with this photo that exemplifies why Grumman was known as the "Iron Works." It's combat aircraft were extremely rugged and brought many a pilot back home with considerable damage.

Butch O'Hare's Hellcat returned to the Grumman manufacturing plant known as the "Iron Works." It's combat aircraft were extremely rugged and brought many a pilot back home with considerable damage. This example had more than 200 bullet holes!

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