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Corgi Aviation Archive Nose Art Series

Corgi Aviation Archive Nose Art Series

Detail, authenticity, historical accuracy -- the words that define Corgi's, commitment to making the finest diecast models in the world. With the New Nose Art Collection, Corgi adds another word -- excitement! From blonde bombshells to iconic characters and catchy names, some of the most memorable and eye catching nose art in the world is now captured in diecast. The unique feature of this collection is that the nose art not only appears on the model plane but on a faithfully reproduced larger scale diecast cut out section of the fuselage. The nose art panel can be displayed on a stand alone base with the model aircraft. Corgi's Nose Art Collection takes model aircraft collecting to new heights.

#US33306 - USAAF Boeing B-17G Flying Fortress Heavy Bomber - "A Bit O' Lace", 447th Bombardment Group, Rattlesden, Norfolk, 1945 (1:72 Scale)

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USAAF Republic P-47D Thunderbolt Fighter - Maj Glenn Eagleston 353rd Fighter Squadron, 345th Fighter Group, Rosieres-en-Haye, France, 1944
USAAF Republic P-47D Thunderbolt Fighter - Maj Glenn Eagleston 353rd Fighter Squadron, 345th Fighter Group, Rosieres-en-Haye, France, 1944 (1:72 Scale)
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Nicknamed the "Jug" for its bulky shape, the Republic P-47 Thunderbolt was considered a monster of a machine. Despite its size, the Thunderbolt proved to be a fast and maneuverable warbird able to hold its own in combat. In fact, when Allied pilots climbed aboard a P-47, they knew the were in control of a fighting machine with enormous power.
USAAF North American P-51K Mustang Fighter - Lt Colonel Bill Dunham, Mrs Bonnie, 348th Fighter Group, Le Shima, August 1945
USAAF North American P-51K Mustang Fighter - Lt Colonel Bill "Dinghy" Dunham, "Mrs. Bonnie", 348th Fighter Group, Le Shima, August 1945 (1:72 Scale)
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No other aircraft of WWII could fly as high, go as far, or fight as hard as the famed Mustang. Piloted by a record 281 Aces, this agile and ferocious dogfighter tallied more kills than any other Allied airplane. As the bombers of the Eighth Air Force fought their way deep into Hitler's Germany, it was the Mustang that cleared the skies of Luftwaffe fighters.
USAAF B-25C1 Mitchell Medium Bomber  - OH-7, 445th Bombardment Squadron, 321st Bombardment Group, Morocco, February 1943
USAAF North American B-25C-1 Mitchell Medium Bomber - "OH-7", 445th Bombardment Squadron, 321st Bombardment Group, Morocco, February 1943 (1:72 Scale)
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Built by North American, with no previous experience on multi-engined aircraft, the B-25 Mitchell proved to be one of the most versatile combat aircraft to see action in World War II. So impressed with what they saw on the drawing board, the USAAC ordered 184 aircraft -- to be designated the B-25 -- before metal had even been cut on a revised design.
USAAF Consolidated B-24J Liberator Bomber Michigan, 64th Bombardment Squadron, 43rd Bombardment Group, Clark Field, Luzon, Philippines, June 1945
USAAF Consolidated B-24J Liberator Bomber - "Michigan", 64th Bombardment Squadron, 43rd Bombardment Group, Clark Field, Luzon, Philippines, June 1945 (1:72 Scale)
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Life for the B-24 heavy bomber began in 1939, when the Army Air Corps initiated a request for a new bomber designed to exceed the performance of the B-17. Consolidated Aircraft responded quickly with its proposal, labeled Consolidated Model 32 and, on March 30 of 1939, was awarded the contract. One day short of nine months later, on December 29, 1939, the first flight of the XB-24 bomber prototype took place.
USAAF Boeing B-17G Flying Fortress Heavy Bomber - A Bit O Lace, 447th Bombardment Group, Rattlesden, Norfolk, 1945
USAAF Boeing B-17G Flying Fortress Heavy Bomber - "A Bit O' Lace", 447th Bombardment Group, Rattlesden, Norfolk, 1945 (1:72 Scale)
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The B-17, arguably World War II's most famous heavy bomber, first flew on July 28, 1935, before a crowd of reporters eager to see Boeing's new bomber take wing. It was dubbed the "Flying Fortress" by the members of the press in attendance because of its (at least for the time) heavy defensive armament.
   
 
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