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Mitsubishi Zero Fighters Kawanishi George Fighters Mitsubishi Jack Fighters
Kawasaki Tony Fighters Nakajima Frank Fighters Nakajima Oscar Fighters
Marushin World War II Fighters

Marushin World War II Fighters

Headquartered in Japan, Marushin has developed a reputation for producing finely detailed 1:48 scale military aircraft that have taken the hobby by storm. Although some assembly is required, the finished product are a sight to behold and make excellent additions to any large scale military aircraft collection.

#MARS027 - Imperial Japanese Navy Nakajima B5N1 "Kate" Torpedo Bomber - Aircraft Carrier Soryu, 1941 (1:48 Scale)

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Imperial Japanese Navy Mitsubishi A6M5 Model 52  Riesen Zero Fighter - Oita Naval Air Squadron Imperial Japanese Navy Mitsubishi A6M2 Riesen Zero Fighter - PO1c Tadao Kimura, Aircraft Carrier Akagi Imperial Japanese Navy Mitsubishi A6M3 Riesen Zero Fighter - 261 Navy Squadron (Tora Squadron)
Imperial Japanese Navy Mitsubishi A6M5 Model 52 Riesen "Zero" Fighter - Oita Naval Air Squadron, 1943 (1:48 Scale)
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Imperial Japanese Navy Mitsubishi A6M2 Riesen "Zero" Fighter - PO1c Tadao Kimura, Aircraft Carrier Akagi, December 1941 (1:48 Scale)
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Imperial Japanese Navy Mitsubishi A6M3 Riesen "Zero" Fighter - 261 Navy Squadron ("Tora" Squadron), 1942 (1:48 Scale)
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The Mitsubishi A6M Zero was a light-weight carrier-based fighter aircraft employed by the Imperial Japanese Navy Air Service from 1940 to 1945. It is universally known as Zero from its Japanese Navy designation, Type 0 Carrier Fighter (Rei shiki Kanjo sentoki), taken from the last digit of the Imperial year 2600 (1940), when it entered service. The Mitsubishi A6M Zero was a light-weight carrier-based fighter aircraft employed by the Imperial Japanese Navy Air Service from 1940 to 1945. It is universally known as Zero from its Japanese Navy designation, Type 0 Carrier Fighter (Rei shiki Kanjo sentoki), taken from the last digit of the Imperial year 2600 (1940), when it entered service. The Mitsubishi A6M Zero was a light-weight carrier-based fighter aircraft employed by the Imperial Japanese Navy Air Service from 1940 to 1945. It is universally known as Zero from its Japanese Navy designation, Type 0 Carrier Fighter (Rei shiki Kanjo sentoki), taken from the last digit of the Imperial year 2600 (1940), when it entered service.
Imperial Japanese Navy Mitsubishi A6M3 Riesen Zero Fighter - Q-108 Imperial Japanese Navy Mitsubishi A6M5 Riesen Zero Fighter - Sergeant Major Takeo Tanimizu, 203 Navy Squadron Imperial Japanese Navy Mitsubishi A6M2 Fighter - Captain Yoshio Shiga, 105 Squadron, Aircraft Carrier Kaga
Imperial Japanese Navy Mitsubishi A6M3 Riesen "Zero" Fighter - "Q-108", 1941 (1:48 Scale)
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Imperial Japanese Navy Mitsubishi A6M5 Riesen "Zero" Fighter - Sergeant Major Takeo Tanimizu, 203 Navy Squadron, 1942 (1:48 Scale)
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Imperial Japanese Navy Mitsubishi A6M2 Fighter - Captain Yoshio Shiga, 105 Squadron, Aircraft Carrier Kaga (1:48 Scale)
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The Mitsubishi A6M Zero was a light-weight carrier-based fighter aircraft employed by the Imperial Japanese Navy Air Service from 1940 to 1945. It is universally known as Zero from its Japanese Navy designation, Type 0 Carrier Fighter (Rei shiki Kanjo sentoki), taken from the last digit of the Imperial year 2600 (1940), when it entered service. The Mitsubishi A6M Zero was a light-weight carrier-based fighter aircraft employed by the Imperial Japanese Navy Air Service from 1940 to 1945. It is universally known as Zero from its Japanese Navy designation, Type 0 Carrier Fighter (Rei shiki Kanjo sentoki), taken from the last digit of the Imperial year 2600 (1940), when it entered service. The Mitsubishi A6M Zero was a light-weight carrier-based fighter aircraft employed by the Imperial Japanese Navy Air Service from 1940 to 1945. It is universally known as Zero from its Japanese Navy designation, Type 0 Carrier Fighter (Rei shiki Kanjo sentoki), taken from the last digit of the Imperial year 2600 (1940), when it entered service.
Imperial Japanese Army Mitsubishi A6M5 Type 0 Model 52 Hamp Fighter - Second Air Staff Sergeant Shoichi Sugita, 204th Squadron, Rabaul, 1943 Imperial Japanese Navy Mitsubishi A6M2 Riesen Zero Fighter - Hiroyoshi Nishizawa, 251st Navy Squadron, Tainan Kokutai, Rabaul, 1944 Imperial Japanese Army Kawanishi N1K2 George Fighter - Lieutenant Naoshi Kanno, 301st Sentai, 343rd Kokutai, Matsuyama, Japan, 1945
Imperial Japanese Army Mitsubishi A6M5 Type 0 Model 52 "Hamp" Fighter - Second Air Staff Sergeant Shoichi Sugita, 204th Squadron, Rabaul, 1943 (1:48 Scale)
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Imperial Japanese Navy Mitsubishi A6M2 Riesen "Zero" Fighter - Hiroyoshi Nishizawa, 251st Navy Squadron, Tainan Kokutai, Rabaul, 1944 (1:48 Scale)
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Imperial Japanese Army Kawanishi N1K2 "George" Fighter - Lieutenant Naoshi Kanno, 301st Sentai, 343rd Kokutai, Matsuyama, Japan, 1945 (1:48 Scale)
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The Mitsubishi A6M Zero was a light-weight carrier-based fighter aircraft employed by the Imperial Japanese Navy Air Service from 1940 to 1945. It is universally known as Zero from its Japanese Navy designation, Type 0 Carrier Fighter (Rei shiki Kanjo sentoki), taken from the last digit of the Imperial year 2600 (1940), when it entered service. The Mitsubishi A6M Zero was a light-weight carrier-based fighter aircraft employed by the Imperial Japanese Navy Air Service from 1940 to 1945. It is universally known as Zero from its Japanese Navy designation, Type 0 Carrier Fighter (Rei shiki Kanjo sentoki), taken from the last digit of the Imperial year 2600 (1940), when it entered service. The Kawanishi Shiden-Kai ("Violet Lightning") was one of the best fighters produced for the Japanese Navy during WWII, essentially a ground-based variant of the Kawanishi N1K1 Kyofu "Rex" seaplane.
Imperial Japanese Army Nakajima Ki-43-II Hayabusa Oscar Fighter - Akeno Army Aviation School Imperial Japanese Army Nakajima Ki-43-II Hayabusa Oscar Fighter - Tateo Kato, 64th Sentai, Malaya, 1942 Imperial Japanese Army Kawanishi N1K2 George Fighter - Chief Keijiro Hayashi, 343 Kokutai, Okinawa, 1945
Imperial Japanese Army Nakajima Ki-43-II Hayabusa "Oscar" Fighter - Akeno Army Aviation School (1:48 Scale)
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Imperial Japanese Army Nakajima Ki-43-II Hayabusa "Oscar" Fighter - Tateo Kato, 64th Sentai, Malaya, 1942 (1:48 Scale)
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Imperial Japanese Army Kawanishi N1K2 "George" Fighter - Chief Keijiro Hayashi, 343 Kokutai, Okinawa, 1945 (1:48 Scale)
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The Nakajima Ki-43 Hayabusa (Peregrine Falcon) was numerically the most important fighter used by the Japanese Army Air Force during the Pacific War. It remained in production from the beginning of the Pacific War until its end in August 1945. The Nakajima Ki-43 Hayabusa (Peregrine Falcon) was numerically the most important fighter used by the Japanese Army Air Force during the Pacific War. It remained in production from the beginning of the Pacific War until its end in August 1945. The Kawanishi Shiden-Kai ("Violet Lightning") was one of the best fighters produced for the Japanese Navy during WWII, essentially a ground-based variant of the Kawanishi N1K1 Kyofu "Rex" seaplane.
Imperial Japanese Army Mitsubishi J2M3 Raiden Jack Interceptor - Lt. Susumu Ito, 302nd Squadron, 352 Kokotai, Atsugi, Tokyo, Japan, 1945 Imperial Japanese Navy Kawasaki Ki-61 Hien Tony Fighter - 18th Sentai Imperial Japanese Army Mitsubishi J2M3 Raiden Jack Interceptor - 352 Kokotai, Okinawa, 1945
Imperial Japanese Army Mitsubishi J2M3 Raiden "Jack" Interceptor - Lt. Susumu Ito, 302nd Squadron, 352 Kokotai, Atsugi, Tokyo, Japan, 1945 (1:48 Scale)
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Imperial Japanese Navy Kawasaki Ki-61 Hien "Tony" Fighter - 18th Sentai (1:48 Scale)
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Imperial Japanese Army Mitsubishi J2M3 Raiden "Jack" Interceptor - 352 Kokotai, Okinawa, 1945 (1:48 Scale)
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The Mitsubishi J2M "Raiden" ("Thunderbolt") was a single-engine, land-based fighter aircraft used by the Imperial Japanese Navy in World War II. The Allied codename was "Jack". The Kawasaki Ki-61 Hien ("Swallow") fighter represented a major departure for Japanese aircraft design in World War II. While other Japanese fighters were designed with air-cooled radials and were optimized for maneuverability, the Ki-61 used a liquid-cooled in-line engine and was designed for speed and power. The Mitsubishi J2M "Raiden" ("Thunderbolt") was a single-engine, land-based fighter aircraft used by the Imperial Japanese Navy in World War II. The Allied codename was "Jack".
Imperial Japanese Army Kawasaki Ki-61 Hien Tony Fighter - 19th Sentai, Julan AB, Formosa (Taiwan), April 1945 Imperial Japanese Army Nakajima Ki-84 Hayate Frank Fighter - 73rd Army Squadron Imperial Japanese Navy Nakajima Ki-84 Hayate Frank Fighter - 104th Fighter Group
Imperial Japanese Army Kawasaki Ki-61 Hien "Tony" Fighter - 19th Sentai, Julan AB, Formosa (Taiwan), April 1945 (1:48 Scale)
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Imperial Japanese Army Nakajima Ki-84 Hayate "Frank" Fighter - 73rd Army Squadron, 1944 (1:48 Scale)
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Imperial Japanese Navy Nakajima Ki-84 Hayate "Frank" Fighter - 104th Fighter Group, 1944 (1:48 Scale)
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The Kawasaki Ki-61 Hien ("Swallow") fighter represented a major departure for Japanese aircraft design in World War II. While other Japanese fighters were designed with air-cooled radials and were optimized for maneuverability, the Ki-61 used a liquid-cooled in-line engine and was designed for speed and power. The Hayate (Gale) was specifically meant as the successor to the Nakajima Ki-43 Hayabusa. It was one of the best fighters of the Japanese forces during the closing stages of the War, and was available in useful numbers and without any teething problems. The Hayate (Gale) was specifically meant as the successor to the Nakajima Ki-43 Hayabusa. It was one of the best fighters of the Japanese forces during the closing stages of the War, and was available in useful numbers and without any teething problems.
Imperial Japanese Army Nakajima Ki-84 Hayate Frank Fighter - S47 Imperial Japanese Army Kawasaki Ki-61 Hien Tony Fighter - 244th Sentai, The Defenders of Tokyo
Imperial Japanese Army Nakajima Ki-84 Hayate "Frank" Fighter - "S47", 1944 (1:48 Scale)
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Imperial Japanese Army Kawasaki Ki-61 Hien "Tony" Fighter - 244th Sentai, "The Defenders of Tokyo", 1945 (1:48 Scale)
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The Hayate (Gale) was specifically meant as the successor to the Nakajima Ki-43 Hayabusa. It was one of the best fighters of the Japanese forces during the closing stages of the War, and was available in useful numbers and without any teething problems. The Kawasaki Ki-61 Hien ("Swallow") fighter represented a major departure for Japanese aircraft design in World War II. While other Japanese fighters were designed with air-cooled radials and were optimized for maneuverability, the Ki-61 used a liquid-cooled in-line engine and was designed for speed and power.
   
 
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