World War I-Allies (How to order the DVD)

$4.50

Airco-DH2

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Early air combat over the Western Front indicated the need for a single seat fighter with forward firing armament. As no reliable interrupter gear was available to the British, Geoffrey de Havilland designed the DH.2 as a smaller, single seat development of the earlier two seat DH.1 pusher design.
$7.95

Airco-DH4

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WWI Light Bomber that was used extensively post war and into the 1920s, as an Air Mail Airplane. The folder comes with BOTH the Bomber AND the Air Mail versions PLUS a model of a US Mail Van.
$4.50

Ansaldo SVA

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Originally conceived as a fighter, the SVA was found inadequate for that role. Nevertheless, its impressive speed, range and operational ceiling made it an excellent reconnaissance aircraft and even light bomber.
$3.50

Avro 504

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First flown on 18 September 1913 and powered by an 80 hp Gnome rotary engine, the Avro 504 was a development of the earlier Avro 500, designed for training and private flying. It was a two-bay biplane of all-wooden construction, with a square-section fuselage. Used for many purposes-Trainer, Scout, and even as a WWI Bomber!
$3.95

Curtiss Jenny

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The JN-2, deficient in performance, particularly climbing, was an equal-span biplane with ailerons controlled by a shoulder yoke located in the aft cockpit. The improved JN-3 incorporated unequal spans with ailerons only on the upper wings, controlled by a wheel.
$3.50

F2B Brisfit

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The WWI Bristol "Brisfit' Fighter was the most successful two-seat fighter of World War I, and was built to the extent of 4,470 aircraft between 1916 and 1926. It's included in the World's Smallest Air Museum collection because of that importance.
$4.95

Lanchester-Armored-Car

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In 1914, the Lanchester was the second most numerous armoured car in service after the Rolls-Royce. It was originally designed to support air bases and retrieve downed pilots. In 1915, the Lanchester underwent hull remodelling and was formed into armoured car squadrons.
$3.50

Morane-Saulnier Bullet

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The Morane-Saulnier N was a French monoplane fighter aircraft of the First World War. One of the last of the wing warpers, the Type N entered service in April 1915. This is one of our easier and most fun WWI models
$3.50

Nieuport 17

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Many WWI Aces flew Nieuport fighters, including Canadian Ace W.A. Bishop, who received a Victoria Cross while flying it, and most famously of all, Albert Ball. Like the other Nieuport types, the 17 was used as an advanced trainer for prospective fighter pilots after its operational days were over.
$4.50

Nieuport 28

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The Nieuport 28 is unique in aviation history having received considerable fame for being a glorious fighting machine when in truth, it was rejected as a frontline fighter by the French Airservice. Because of ready availability it was rushed into production even without customers and was supplied to the American Expeditionary Air Force early in 1918.
$14.95

Nieuport-28-Collection

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As of 8/09 there were about 12 different versions- soon to be in TWO sizes! And the expectations of more to come..Designed by Gustave Delag, its principle claim to fame is that it was the first aircraft to see service with an American fighter squadron. Proud pilots of BOTH sides were inclined to decorate their aircraft in the spirit of committing a bit of Shock and Awe following up with Mission Accomplished !! (Not all versions are shown)
$3.50

SE5a

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The S.E.5 entered service with No. 56 Squadron RFC in March 1917 although the squadron did not deploy to the Western Front until the following month, among other reasons so that the very large "greenhouse" windscreens, unpopular with pilots, could be replaced with small rectangular screens of conventional design.
$4.95

Sopwith Camel

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The Camel was a superlative fighter, and offered heavier armament and better performance than the Pup and Triplane. In the hands of an experienced pilot, its manoeuvrability was unmatched by any contemporary type. This model comes with several versions in two scales plus a BW. Roy Brown's Camel (the pilot that maybe shot down the Red Baron) is included along with a cutout cardmodel of the good Captain.
$14.95

Sopwith Camel Collection

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The agile little WWI British Sopwith Camel played a major role in the skies over France. The compact and lightweight Camel was the most prolific of Sopwith's wartime fighters. Introduced on the Western Front in 1917, the Camel F.1 helped establish aerial superiority over German fighters, 12 version as of 9/09
$3.50

Sopwith Pup

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The Pup's light weight and generous wing area gave it a good rate of climb. Agility was enhanced by ailerons being fitted on both wings. The Pup had half the horsepower and armament of the German Albatros D.III, but was much more maneuverable due to its light wing loading. Ace James McCudden stated that "When it came to maneuvering, the Sopwith (Pup) would turn twice to an Albatros' once ... ".
$3.95

Sopwith Tabloid

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This Sopwith Tabloid was an adorable British biplane sports aircraft, one of the first to be built by the Sopwith Aviation Company. When it showed up for the Schneider Races in 1913 everyone laughed until, at 100mph ! it blew by all the other monoplanes of the day. An utterly delightful model.
$3.50

Sopwith Tripe

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The Triplane's combat debut was highly successful. The new fighter's exceptional rate of climb and high service ceiling gave it a marked advantage over the Albatros D.III, though the Triplane was slower in a dive. The Germans were so impressed by the performance of the Triplane that it spawned a brief triplane craze among German aircraft manufacturers, resulting in no fewer than 34 different prototypes.
$3.95

SPAD XIII

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The SPAD XIII was a French biplane fighter aircraft of World War I, developed by Société Pour L'Aviation et ses Dérivés (SPAD) from the earlier highly successful SPAD S.VII. It was one of the most capable fighters of the war, and one of the most-produced, with 8,472 built and orders for around 10,000 more cancelled at the Armistice.
$14.95

Spad XIII Collection

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It first flew on April 4, 1917, and the following month was already being delivered to the French Air Service. Other Allied forces were quick to adopt the new fighter as well, and nearly half of the 893 purchased for the United States Army Air Service were still in service in 1920. It was also exported to Japan, Poland, and Czechoslovakia after the war
$3.50

Thomas-Morse Tommy

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The Thomas Brothers S-4 was an American biplane advanced trainer, operated by the Army and Navy. Dubbed the "Tommy" by pilots who flew it, the aircraft became the favorite single-seat training airplane produced in the U.S. during WWI, having a long and varied career beginning with the S4B, which first appeared in the summer of 1917.
$2.95

WWI Tent Hanger

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WWI Tent Hangars provided portable temporary storage of planes, protection from the elements, and repair and service for the planes. They were set up by airmen fairly quickly for maintenance and allowed some cover to prevent discovery. We apologize for the wonky photo. If you have a photo of the model please send it in.

Order them all!

$29.95

World War I-Allies Collection DVD

World War I Allied Aircraft on DVD mailed anywhere prepaid, and the collection safely stashed away in your folder. THREE months free magic keys included. Includes a large SPAD 13 Collection. (1 Models)
$199.95

Aircraft Collection DVD

Complete Aircraft Collection Over 1200 models including versions !! Because of sagging sales here (and everywhere), our entire Aircraft Collection (was $299) is NOW just $199 and we'll include the Buildings Collection ($69.95) on the DVD as well. DVD mailed postpaid to anywhere includes one year of Magic Keys. $400 value half priced at just $199.95. Please email us for a rebate if you've bought this collection within the last 3 months. (312 Models)
$49.95

Aircraft Update Collection DVD

Updated Aircraft Model Collection on DVD. This is a DVD of the entire AC Collection to date. IMPORTANT - You need to have already bought the entire AC Collection to be eligible (see left)