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Mosquitos at Dusk by Nicolas Trudgian. - AviationArtPrints.com

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Mosquitos at Dusk by Nicolas Trudgian.


Mosquitos at Dusk by Nicolas Trudgian.

With their twin Merlins singing at full power, Mk FBV1 Mosquitos of 464 Squadron RAAF present a menacing picture as they set out on a precision low level mission, their streamlined, shark-like shapes silhouetted against the evening glow. Below, the tranquillity of a snow covered English coastal village is briefly disturbed as the Mosquito crews head into the night.
Item Code : NT0006Mosquitos at Dusk by Nicolas Trudgian. - This Edition
TYPEDESCRIPTIONSIZESIGNATURESOFFERSPRICEPURCHASING
PRINT Signed limited edition of 350 prints.

Image size 23 inches x 16 inches (58cm x 41cm) Ellacombe, John
Sismore, E B Ted
Hadland, Douglas
+ Artist : Nicolas Trudgian


Signature(s) value alone : £125
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FREE PRINT : Sunday Afternoon by Geoffrey R Herickx.

This complimentary art print worth £50
(Size : 20 inches x 15 inches (61cm x 38cm))
has been specially chosen by Cranston Fine Arts to complement the above edition, and will be sent FREE with your order.

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Night Raiders by Ivan Berryman.
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Trainbusters by Nicolas Trudgian.
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Titles in this pack :
First Flap of the Day by Nicolas Trudgian. (B)  (View This Item)
The Hunting Party by Ivan Berryman (B)  (View This Item)
Back from Normandy by Nicolas Trudgian.  (View This Item)
Normandy Breakout by Nicolas Trudgian.  (View This Item)
Bomber Force by Nicolas Trudgian.  (View This Item)
Home at Dawn by Nicolas Trudgian.  (View This Item)
Mynarskis Lanc by Nicolas Trudgian.  (View This Item)
Chadwicks Masterpiece by Ivan Berryman. (B)  (View This Item)
Trainbusters by Nicolas Trudgian.  (View This Item)
Night Raiders by Ivan Berryman.  (View This Item)
Mosquitos at Dusk by Nicolas Trudgian.  (View This Item)
Breakout. Amiens Raid by Mosquitos by Ivan Berryman.  (View This Item)
Ground Force by Ivan Berryman.  (View This Item)
Squadron Scramble by Nicolas Trudgian.  (View This Item)
Holding the Line - The Battle of Britain by Nicolas Trudgian.  (View This Item)
Hurricane Country by Nicolas Trudgian.  (View This Item)
Sunday Afternoon by Geoffrey R Herickx.  (View This Item)

Aviation Prints - Mosquito and Hurricane.

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9 other prints in this pack :
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Titles in this pack :
Trainbusters by Nicolas Trudgian.  (View This Item)
Night Raiders by Ivan Berryman.  (View This Item)
Mosquitos at Dusk by Nicolas Trudgian.  (View This Item)
Breakout. Amiens Raid by Mosquitos by Ivan Berryman.  (View This Item)
Ground Force by Ivan Berryman.  (View This Item)
Squadron Scramble by Nicolas Trudgian.  (View This Item)
Holding the Line - The Battle of Britain by Nicolas Trudgian.  (View This Item)
Hurricane Country by Nicolas Trudgian.  (View This Item)
Sunday Afternoon by Geoffrey R Herickx.  (View This Item)
Hurricane Mk.IIC by Ivan Berryman. (F)  (View This Item)

De Havilland Mosquito art prints.

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4 other prints in this pack :
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Titles in this pack :
Trainbusters by Nicolas Trudgian.  (View This Item)
Night Raiders by Ivan Berryman.  (View This Item)
Mosquitos at Dusk by Nicolas Trudgian.  (View This Item)
Breakout. Amiens Raid by Mosquitos by Ivan Berryman.  (View This Item)
Sunday Afternoon by Geoffrey R Herickx.  (View This Item)

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Mosquito Aircraft Print Pack. - Save £285 - CLICK HERE TO VIEW OR PURCHASE
Signed Mosquito Prints. - Save £275 - CLICK HERE TO VIEW OR PURCHASE
Pack 791. Pack of two Mosquito RAF aircraft prints by Nicolas Trudgian and Ivan Berryman. - Save £230 - CLICK HERE TO VIEW OR PURCHASE
Pack 509. Pack of two WW2 De Havelland Mosquito prints by Robert Taylor and Nicolas Trudgian. - Save £277 - CLICK HERE TO VIEW OR PURCHASE
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Other editions of this item : Mosquitos at Dusk by Nicolas Trudgian NT0006
TYPEDESCRIPTIONSIZESIGNATURESOFFERSPRICEPURCHASING
ARTIST
PROOF
Limited edition of 35 artist proofs. Image size 23 inches x 16 inches (58cm x 41cm) Ellacombe, John
Sismore, E B Ted
Hadland, Douglas
+ Artist : Nicolas Trudgian


Signature(s) value alone : £125
£80 Off!Add any two items on this offer to your basket, and the lower priced item will be half price in the checkout!
Supplied with one or more free art prints!
Now : £220.00VIEW EDITION...
PRINT Limited edition of 150 portfolio proofs.

Supplied with companion print Lone Hunter, which has the signature of Branse Burbridge.
Image size 23 inches x 16 inches (58cm x 41cm) Burbridge, Branse (companion print)
McPhee, Tom
Ellacombe, John
Sismore, E B Ted
Hadland, Douglas
+ Artist : Nicolas Trudgian


Signature(s) value alone : £220
Add any two items on this offer to your basket, and the lower priced item will be half price in the checkout!£300.00VIEW EDITION...
PRINT Limited edition of 50 remarques.

SOLD OUT.
Image size 23 inches x 16 inches (58cm x 41cm) Burbridge, Branse
McPhee, Tom
Ellacombe, John
Sismore, E B Ted
Hadland, Douglas
+ Artist : Nicolas Trudgian


Signature(s) value alone : £220
SOLD
OUT
VIEW EDITION...
PRINT Limited edition of publishers proof.

SOLD OUT.
Image size 23 inches x 16 inches (58cm x 41cm) Ellacombe, John
Sismore, E B Ted
Hadland, Douglas
+ Artist : Nicolas Trudgian


Signature(s) value alone : £125
SOLD
OUT
VIEW EDITION...
SPECIAL
PROMOTION
Signed limited edition of 350 prints.

TWO PRINTS ONLY IN THIS SPECIAL PROMOTION
Image size 23 inches x 16 inches (58cm x 41cm) Ellacombe, John
Sismore, E B Ted
Hadland, Douglas
+ Artist : Nicolas Trudgian


Signature(s) value alone : £125

B.O.G.O.F.
Now : £240.00VIEW EDITION...
EX-DISPLAY
PRINT
** (Ex Display) Signed limited edition of 350 prints. (Two copies reduced to clear)

Ex display prints in near perfect condition.
Image size 23 inches x 16 inches (58cm x 41cm) Ellacombe, John
Sismore, E B Ted
Hadland, Douglas
+ Artist : Nicolas Trudgian


Signature(s) value alone : £125
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Price!
Now : £130.00VIEW EDITION...

Signatures on this item
*The value given for each signature has been calculated by us based on the historical significance and rarity of the signature. Values of many pilot signatures have risen in recent years and will likely continue to rise as they become more and more rare.
NameInfo



Air Commodore E. B. Ted Sismore DSO DFC AFC (deceased)
*Signature Value : £55

Air Commodore Edward Barnes Sismore DSO, DFC, and two bars, AFC was born on the 23rd June 1921 at Kettering, Northamptonshire. Sismore joined the RAF in 1939 as aircrew but became a Flight Sergeant on the 29th of August 1942. He was posted to No 110 Squadron, operating Blenheims, and flew anti-shipping patrols and attacked ports in the Low Countries and France at night. Returning from one night-time operation, his Blenheim hit the sea – but his pilot managed to drag the aircraft clear and they made a safe landing. After 30 operations he was rested before converting to the Mosquito and joining No 105 Squadron under Wing Commander Hughie Edwards, VC. He was also later given an emergency commission as a general Duties Branch Pilot Officer in the Royal Air Force Volunteer Reserve, being given a permanent commission on the 1st of February 1945. On the morning of January 31 1943, Reynolds and Sismore led a small force of Mosquitos on the RAF's first daylight bombing attack on Berlin, a round trip of 1,100 miles. The bombers were ordered to arrive at exactly 11am, when Goering and Goebbels were due to address a rally commemorating the 10th anniversary celebrations of Hitler's regime. The Mosquitos flew at low level over Germany and, as they crossed the Elbe, climbed to 25,000ft for their attack, which was carried out exactly on time and photographed by Sismore as it happened. On their return the crews were able to hear a tape recording from German radio. As the announcer introduced Goering to the crowds, bombs could be heard exploding. Goering never delivered his speech, and his constant boasts about the security of the Fatherland were proved to be empty promises. Among those decorated after the attack was Sismore, who was awarded a DFC. Throughout the spring of 1943, Reynolds and Sismore — who was described by a colleague as the most brilliant navigator — led many daylight attacks, their targets including railway workshops, steelworks and power stations, some deep inside Germany. When Reynolds was appointed CO of No 139 Squadron, Sismore remained as his navigator. On May 27 1943 they led a force of six Mosquitos on the RAF's deepest ever daylight low-level penetration of Germany from Britain. The mission was to attack the Schott glass works and Zeiss optical works at Jena, near Leipzig. Visibility was very poor as they flew at treetop height over Germany, and was reduced to 1,500 yards as they approached the target. But Sismore's navigation was perfect, and as they dodged balloons and intense anti-aircraft fire, delayed action bombs were dropped — despite Reynolds being wounded. The aircraft was badly damaged but was nursed back to base. Reynolds was awarded a Bar to his earlier DSO and Sismore also received a DSO. Sismore continued on operations and transferred to No 21 Squadron as the navigation leader. In February 1944, by now recognised as the RAF's finest low-level navigator, he was instructed to plan an attack to release French Resistance leaders imprisoned in Amiens Jail in northern France. He was to lead the raid with Air Vice-Marshal Basil Embry (the commander of No 2 Group), but Embry's chiefs forbade him to fly because he was too valuable an asset. When Sismore indicated that he could fly with someone else, Embry retorted: No, you won't — if I don’t go, you don't go. The operation went ahead without them, and was a complete success, except that Embry's replacement as leader, Group Captain Charles Pickard (who had won three DSOs and a DFC) was shot down and killed along with his navigator. Once again flying with Reynolds, Sismore on October 31st 1944 led a force of 24 Mosquitos in a raid on the Gestapo headquarters lodged in the buildings of Aarhus University in Denmark. The surprise attack, in misty weather, was delivered from low level and was a complete success. The head of the SS was killed, one of his officers writing: A terrible disaster happened when our HQ was shot up by English airmen. For their outstanding leadership, both Reynolds and Sismore received a Bar to their DFCs. Sismore continued to lead low-level daylight precision raids. On March 20th 1945 he led a force to attack the Gestapo HQ in the Shell House, Copenhagen. Once again his precise navigation resulted in a successful attack by the leading formation, and the building was destroyed. Tragically, a following Mosquito was shot down and crashed on a school, killing many children. However, 30 Danish patriots escaped and 150 Gestapo men were killed. The Danish Resistance asked for one more attack to release prisoners, this time from the Gestapo HQ in Odense. Sismore navigated the formation of six aircraft on the last of the 'Mosquito daylight spectaculars', and the small force destroyed the heavily camouflaged building. For his part in these two operations, Sismore was awarded a second Bar to his DFC. After the war Sismore remained in the Royal Air Force and with Squadron leader Mick martin (former Dambuster) broke the flying record for the London to Cape Town, 6,727 mile journey, completing it in 21 hours and 31 minutes. He was later awarded the Royal Aero Clubs Britannia Trophy for 1947. In 1962 Sismore was promoted to Group Captain and later became Station Commander of RAF Bruggen in Germany and in the late 1960s became commanding Officer of the Royal Air Force Central Reconnaissance Establishment at RAF Brampton. Air Commodore Edward Barnes Sismore died March 22nd 2012.





Air Commodore John Ellacombe CB DFC* (deceased)
*Signature Value : £35

John Ellacombe joined the RAF in 1939 and was posted to 151 Squadron in July 1940, immediately converting to Hurricanes. On 24th August he shot down a He111, but a week later his Hurricane was blown up in combat and he baled out, with burns. Rejoining his squadron a few months later, in February 1941 was posted to 253 Squadron where he took part in the Dieppe operations. On 28th July, flying a Turbinlite Havoc, he probably destroyed a Do217. Converting to Mosquitos, John was posted to 487 Squadron RNZAF, and during the build up to the Normandy Invasion and after, was involved in many ground attacks on enemy held airfields, railways, and other targets of opportunity. He completed a total of 37 sorties on Mosquitos. Flying a de Havilland Mosquito XIII with a devastating set of four 20mm cannon in the nose, John Ellacombe flew deep into occupied France on the night before D-Day searching out and destroying German convoys and railway targets. As the Normandy campaign raged on, 151 Squadron intensified its interdiction sorties - including night attacks on Falaise and the Seine bridges. On August 1st Ellacombe took part in the famous attack by 23 Mosquitoes on the German bar-racks in Poitiers, led by Group Captain Wykeham Barnes. Ellacombe had first joined 151 Squadron during the Battle of Britain, direct from Flying Training School. Within weeks he had scored his first victory but also force landed in a field, having shot down a He 111, and baled out of a blazing Hurricane. He baled out a second time during the Dieppe Raid in 1942 but was picked up safely. Postwar he had a long and successful career in the RAE. Air Commodore John Ellacombe, who has died aged 94, survived being shot down three times during the Second World War - twice during the Battle of Britain. On August 15th 1940 the Luftwaffe launched Adler Tag (Eagle Day), with the object of destroying Fighter Command by attacking the ground organisation and drawing the RAF's fighters into the air. Nine Hurricanes of No 151 Squadron were scrambled during the afternoon and met enemy fighters near Dover at 18,000ft. Ellacombe attacked a Messerschmitt Bf 109 and fired three bursts. The enemy fighter rolled on to its back and dived into the sea. There was heavy fighting over the next few days, and on August 24 Ellacombe engaged a Heinkel III bomber. His fire hit its engines and the bomber crash-landed in Essex . During intense fighting on August 30 he attacked a formation of Heinkels head on. He hit one, which crashed, but return fire damaged the engine of his Hurricane and he was forced to land in a field, where a farmer accosted him with a pitchfork. On the following day Ellacombe damaged two Bf 109s before attacking a Junkers 88 bomber. When the Junkers returned fire, setting his Hurricane's fuel tank ablaze, he bailed out. As he drifted to the ground, a member of the Home Guard fired on him. He was then marched to a police station where he was assaulted by a constable who thought he was German. Later in life Ellacombe remarked: In two days, a farmer had attempted to kill me, the Home Guard had shot at me and a policeman had tried to kill me — quite apart from the Germans. I wondered whose side I was on. He received hospital treatment for his burns, and his fighting days during the Battle of Britain were over. After several months convalescing Ellacombe returned to No 151, which had been reassigned to night fighting. Equipped with the Hurricane and the Defiant, the squadron had little contact with the enemy; but Ellacombe developed a reputation for flying at night in the worst weather, and in April 1942 he was awarded a DFC for his service in the Battle of Britain and for showing the greatest keenness to engage the enemy. Posted to No 253 Squadron as a flight commander, he found night fighting dull, and volunteered for daylight operations. He flew in support of the ill-fated raid on Dieppe, and as he attacked a gun battery his aircraft was hit by flak. Ellacombe managed to get over the sea before bailing out and being picked up by a Canadian landing craft. After a rest tour, Ellacombe converted to the Mosquito before joining No 487 (NZ) Squadron, flying low-level intruder missions over France and the Low Countries. He attacked V-1 sites in the Pas de Calais and bombed roads and railways in support of the Normandy landings. He saw constant action attacking targets in support of the Allied armies and during the breakout from the Falaise pocket. After 37 intruder bombing patrols Ellacombe was rested and awarded a Bar to his DFC. He spent the remainder of the war on training duties, but still managed occasionally to take a Mosquito on an operational sortie. The son of an English doctor who had served during the Boer War, John Lawrence Wemyss Ellacombe was born at Livingstone, Northern Rhodesia, on February 28 1920 and educated at Diocesan College (Bishops) in Cape Town. In May 1939 he went to Britain to join the RAF, trained as a pilot and in July 1940 was posted to No 151 Squadron; he had never flown a Hurricane. Post-war he remained in the RAF, most of his flying appointments being in Fighter Command. After service in Aden he led No 1 Squadron, flying Meteor jets, and he commanded the Fighter Development Unit at the Central Fighter Establishment, developing tactics for the Hunter and Lightning . He served in Washington as a liaison officer with the USAF on fighter operations before commanding the RAF flying training base at Linton-on-Ouse, near York. Ellacombe was the senior serving representative at the Defence Operational Analysis Establishment, and on promotion to air commodore in 1968 was appointed Air Commander of Air Forces, Gulf, with headquarters at Muharraq, Bahrain. The withdrawal of British forces from Aden was scheduled for the end of that year, and Muharraq became a key staging post and support airfield . Ellacombe's calm handling of affairs in Bahrain was recognised by his appointment as CB. His final appointment was in the MoD, and he retired in 1973. Ellacombe then became Director of Scientific Services at St Thomas's Hospital in London, and later administrator to the hospital's trustees. A good cricketer and rugby player in his younger days, he played golf three times a week until he was 88, and he was a keen follower of Middlesex CCC. He particularly enjoyed watching his grandchildren play cricket (some of them at county junior level, including a granddaughter who turned out for Essex Ladies). John Ellacombe's wife, Mary, whom he married in 1951 when she was serving in the WRAF, had served on Winston Churchill's staff and been appointed OBE. She died in 2007, and he is survived by their son and two daughters. Air Commodore John Ellacombe, born February 28 1920, died May 11 2014.

Flight Lieutenant Douglas Hadland
*Signature Value : £35

Joining the RAF in 1941, Douglas completed his training in Canada and qualified as a navigator, returning to the UK to spend a brief time with the Navigation Research Flight before being posted to 162 Squadron in No.8 Pathfinder Group at Bourn, near Cambridge, flying Mosquitos. At the end of the war he went briefly to Black Bush Airport flying operations, dropping diplomatic mail in Oslo, Visbarden and Brussels before being posted back to 8 group with 692 Squadron Light Night Strike Force to prepare for the then proposed invasion of Japan.

Some other related items available from this site, matching the aircraft, squadron or signatures of this item.

 Rocket rails empty, Mosquito FB.VI  RS619 (LA-F) of 235 Sqn races home low and fast after another successful anti-shipping strike in the Fjords of Norway.  On a subsequent mission on 5th April 1945, this aircraft crash-landed in Denmark after suffering a glycol leak.  Its crew, Ray Harington and Bert Winwood, managed to get back home to the UK with the help of the Danish Resistance.

Prowler's Return by Ivan Berryman. (B)
£280.00
When De Havilland built the prototype DH.98 Mosquito (E-0234) they did so as an act of the purest faith in their design since the Air Ministry had already dismissed the companys proposal for their all-wood aircraft as impractical and unworkable. However, when E-0234 first flew on 25th November 1940, it demonstrated remarkably smooth handling characteristics and its speed, as expected, was outstanding. Here at last was a bomber which, in a straight line, could outfly even the Spitfire, giving rise to such nicknames as Wooden Wonder and, succicntly The Aeroplane. With such an aircraft, it was soon realised, many new possibilities were laid open to the RAF, among them the chance to initiate precision raids whereupon carefully selected isolated targets could be attacked with pinpoint accuracy. Just such a raid took place on 18th February 1944, involving 18 Mosquitoes of Nos 64 and 487 Squadrons in an operation on the jail at Amiens, France, where a large number of the French Resistance were being held for questioning by the Gestapo. It was thought unlikely that any of them would survive their ordeal at the hands of their inquisitors and it was considered more sensible to try to aid their escape by breaching the prison walls, even if it meant that some of the prisoners might be killed in the process. An accurate model of the jail and the nearby town was constructed and each pilot viewed the model from eye level to familiarise themselves with the view that they would get from a planned height of 50 feet. With this knowledge and some carefully selected reference points such as church spires and chimneys, the Mosquitoes, led by Group Captain Charles Pickard, were able to brush over the rooftops of the town and deliver their bombs with incredible accuracy, breaching the prison walls in four places. 258 prisoners escaped in the ensuing chaos and were quickly spirited away by other Resistance groups who were waiting outside. Sadly, a number of French prisoners were killed in the raid and added to the losses of that day was Group Captain Pickard himself who fell victim to marauding Focke Wulf 190s, but the raid had been a tremendous success and further precision attacks using the most superb Mosquito were carried out throughout 1944 and 1945, each one making its own significant contribution to the downward turn in the fortunes of Hitlers Reich.

Destination Amiens by Ivan Berryman.
£70.00
 A De Havilland Mosquito patrols high above the clouds. This versatile all-wooden aircraft first flew on the 25th of November 1940. This aircraft was used in a wide variety of roles, including as a fighter-bomber and as a Pathfinder for bombers.

A Moments Peace by Ivan Berryman. (C)
£55.00
 RAF De Havilland Mosquito FbIVs of 107 Squadron, 2nd Tactical Airforce on a night bombing mission of the French Railways, as part of the allied preparations for D-Day.

Overture to Overlord by David Pentland. (GL)
£300.00

The Aircraft :
NameInfo
MosquitoUsed as a night fighter, fighter bomber, bomber and Photo-reconnaissance, with a crew of two, Maximum speed was 425 mph, at 30,300 feet, 380mph at 17,000ft. and a ceiling of 36,000feet, maximum range 3,500 miles. the Mosquito was armed with four 20mm Hospano cannon in belly and four .303 inch browning machine guns in nose. Coastal strike aircraft had eight 3-inch Rockets under the wings, and one 57mm shell gun in belly. The Mossie at it was known made its first flight on 25th November 1940, and the mosquito made its first operational flight for the Royal Air Force as a reconnaissance unit based at Benson. In early 1942, a modified version (mark II) operated as a night fighter with 157 and 23 squadron's. In April 1943 the first De Haviland Mosquito saw service in the Far east and in 1944 The Mosquito was used at Coastal Command in its strike wings. Bomber Commands offensive against Germany saw many Mosquitos, used as photo Reconnaissance aircraft, Fighter Escorts, and Path Finders. The Mosquito stayed in service with the Royal Air Force until 1955. and a total of 7781 mosquito's were built.

See our aviation history timeline for all today's historical aviation events - air victories, aircraft losses and pilot details.

RECENT UPDATES TO OUR AVIATION HISTORY DATABASES
Updates made to Aircrew database for : 1st Lieutenant Edward J Lopez : Squadrons updated (added 387th Fighter Squadron), Squadron service dates updated
Blenheim Mk.IV L9386 of No.139 Sqn RAF added to the airframes database.
Blenheim Mk.IV L9270 of No.82 Sqn RAF added to the airframes database.
Updates made to Aircrew database for : Hans-Ekkehard Bob : Date of death updated, Deceased updated
New victory claim added : Me109 ((second claim on this date)) claimed on 16th August 1940 by Pilot Officer A. R. H. Barton of No.32 Sqn RAF
Updates made to Airframes database for : Blenheim L9386 : Airframe notes updated (added 07-04-1941 : Blenheim was hit by flak before being finished off by a fighter off the Dutch coast.)
Updates made to Aircrew database for : Ludwig Meister : Date of death updated, Deceased updated, Squadron service dates updated
Updates made to Airframes database for : Whitley Z6468 : Airframe notes updated (added 07-04-1941 : Whitley was last heard on w/t in the early morning of the 8th of April.)
511th Bomb Squadron added to the squadrons database.
Updates made to Airframes database for : Blenheim V5825 :
SEARCH OUR AVIATION HISTORY DATABASES

 

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