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Oxford Diecast Commonwealth Military Aircraft

Oxford Diecast Commonwealth Military Aircraft

Both high quality and value priced, these detailed reproductions of World War II's most famous Allied and Axis fighters and attack planes feature finely textured surfaces, a well-equipped cockpit with a glazed canopy, authentic markings, and a customized display stand with information on the plane and pilot.

#OXFAC014 - RCAF De Havilland Mosquito FB VI Fighter-Bomber - "Black Rufe," Squadron Ldr. Robert Kipp, No. 418 Squadron, Hunsdon, Hertfordshire, England, October 1944 (1:72 Scale)

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RAF Hawker Hurricane Mk. I Fighter - Plt. Off. Alois Vasatko, No. 312 (Czechoslovak) Squadron, 1940
RAF Hawker Hurricane Mk. I Fighter - Plt. Off. Alois Vasatko, No. 312 (Czechoslovak) Squadron, 1940 (1:72 Scale)
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The Hawker Hurricane was the first monoplane to join the Royal Air Force as a fighter aircraft, capable of reaching speeds in excess of 300-mph in level flight. Often compared with the sleek-looking Supermarine Spitfire, the Hurricane, in actuality, shouldered the brunt of the fighting during the "Battle of Britain", equipping more than three-fifths of the RAF's Fighter Command squadrons.
RCAF De Havilland Mosquito FB VI Fighter-Bomber - "Black Rufe," Squadron Ldr. Robert Kipp, No. 418 Squadron, Hunsdon, Hertfordshire, England, October 1944
RCAF De Havilland Mosquito FB VI Fighter-Bomber - "Black Rufe," Squadron Ldr. Robert Kipp, No. 418 Squadron, Hunsdon, Hertfordshire, England, October 1944 (1:72 Scale)
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The "Mossie," as it was known affectionately by its British crews, was both simple in construction and design. It was a twin engine, single boom aircraft that placed the pilot and navigator in a side-by-side sitting configuration. The Mosquito was one of the most cost effective aircraft ever built because it was constructed out of wood.
RAF Hawker Tempest Mk. V Fighter - Flight Lieutenant L. C. Luckhoff, No. 33 Squadron, 1945
RAF Hawker Tempest Mk. V Fighter - Flight Lieutenant L. C. Luckhoff, No. 33 Squadron, 1945 (1:72 Scale)
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The Hawker Tempest was a British fighter aircraft primarily used by the Royal Air Force (RAF) in the Second World War. The Tempest was an improved derivative of the Hawker Typhoon, and one of the most powerful fighter aircraft used in the war.
RAF Curtiss P-40E Kittyhawk Fighter - Flying Officer Neville Duke, No. 112 Squadron, 1942
RAF Curtiss P-40E Kittyhawk Fighter - Flying Officer Neville Duke, No. 112 Squadron, 1942 (1:72 Scale)
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The P-40 was the best known Curtiss-Wright designed airplane of the Second World War. It was also one of the most controversial fighters, vilified by many as being too slow, lacking in maneuverability, having too low a climbing rate, and being largely obsolescent by contemporary standards even before it went into production.
RAF Hawker Hurricane Mk. IIc Fighter - Squadron Leader Robert 'Butch' Barton, No. 249 Squadron, Malta, 1941
RAF Hawker Hurricane Mk. IIc Fighter - Squadron Leader Robert "Butch" Barton, No. 249 Squadron, Malta, 1941 (1:72 Scale)
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The Hawker Hurricane was the first monoplane to join the Royal Air Force as a fighter aircraft, capable of reaching speeds in excess of 300-mph in level flight. Often compared with the sleek-looking Supermarine Spitfire, the Hurricane, in actuality, shouldered the brunt of the fighting during the "Battle of Britain", equipping more than three-fifths of the RAF's Fighter Command squadrons.
Royal Navy Grumman F6F Hellcat Fighter - Lt. Cdr. S. G. Orr, HMS Emperor, Norway, 1944
Royal Navy Grumman F6F Hellcat Fighter - Lt. Cdr. S. G. Orr, HMS Emperor, Norway, 1944 (1:72 Scale)
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The F6F embodied the early lessons learned by users of Grumman's previous fleet-defense fighter, the Wildcat. In June 1941, Grumman lowered the wing center section to enable the undercarriage to be wider splayed, fitting more armor-plating around the cockpit to protect the pilot while also increasing the fighter's ammunition capacity.
RAF Gloster Gladiator Mk. II Fighter - "B" Flight, No. 615 ("County of Surrey") Squadron, France, 1940
RAF Gloster Gladiator Mk. II Fighter - "B" Flight, No. 615 ("County of Surrey") Squadron, France, 1940 (1:72 Scale)
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One of the only biplane fighters to have any measurable success in the Second World War, the Gloster Gladiator was the product of a bygone era combining with modernity for one last fling. The Gladiator was obsolete by September 1939, but it still had what it took to make a significant impact on history. Air Ministry specification F.7/30 realized (correctly) that future fighters were going to be faster and better armed.
RAF Curtiss P-40E Kittyhawk Mk. Ia Fighter - Squadron Leader Mike Judd, No. 250 Squadron, North Africa, 1942
RAF Curtiss P-40E Kittyhawk Mk. Ia Fighter - Squadron Leader Mike Judd, No. 250 Squadron, North Africa, 1942 (1:72 Scale)
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The P-40 was the best known Curtiss-Wright designed airplane of the Second World War. It was also one of the most controversial fighters, vilified by many as being too slow, lacking in maneuverability, having too low a climbing rate, and being largely obsolescent by contemporary standards even before it went into production.
Royal Navy Fairey Swordfish Mk. III Torpedo Plane - 821 Naval Air Squadron, HMS Ark Royal, 1940
Royal Navy Fairey Swordfish Mk. III Torpedo Plane - 821 Naval Air Squadron, HMS Ark Royal, 1940 (1:72 Scale)
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The Fairey Swordfish was a torpedo bomber built by the Fairey Aviation Company and used by the Fleet Air Arm of the Royal Navy during World War II. Affectionately known as the Stringbag by its crews, it was outdated by 1939, but achieved some spectacular successes during the war, such as the destruction of the Regia Marina (the Italian Navy) in Taranto and the famous crippling of the German battleship Bismarck.
RAF Supermarine Spitfire Mk. IXe Fighter - Peter Hillwood, Lady Jane, No. 127 Squadron, Netherlands, 1944
RAF Supermarine Spitfire Mk. IXe Fighter - Peter Hillwood, "Lady Jane," No. 127 Squadron, Netherlands, 1944 (1:72 Scale)
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The Spitfire is the most famous British aircraft of all time. Although less numerous than the Hawker Hurricane, it is remembered as the sleek, thoroughbred fighting machine that turned the tide during the Battle of Britain. The Spitfire was among the fastest and most maneuverable prop-driven fighters of World War II, serving in virtually every combat theater.
   
 
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