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WW2 German Night Fighter Aviation Art by Robert Taylor and Ivan Berryman. - panzer-prints.com

RT304. No Turning Back by Robert Taylor. <p> A Lancaster of No. 61 Squadron, RAF, piloted by Flt. Lt. Bill Reid, under attack from a German Fw190 en route to Dusseldorf on the night of November 3rd, 1943. Already injured in a previous attack, Bill Reid was again wounded but pressed on for another 50 minutes to bomb the target, then fly his badly damaged aircraft on the long journey home. The courage and devotion to duty that earned Bill Reid the Victoria Cross, was a hallmark of RAF bomber crews throughout their long six year campaign. <b><p>Signed by Flight Lieutenant Bill Reid VC (deceased), <br>Air Commodore Wilf Burnett DSO OBE DFC AFC (deceased), <br>Air Marshal Sir Ivor Broom KCB CBE DSO DFC AFC (deceased) <br>and <br>Squadron Leader Tony Iveson DFC (deceased). <p> Aircrew edition.  Signed limited edition of 600 prints. <p> Paper size 32 inches x 24 inches (81cm x 61cm)
B0305. Messerschmitt Me262B-1a/U1 by Ivan Berryman. <p> Messerschmitt Me262B-1a/U1 of 10 Staffel, Natchjagdgeschwader 11. <b><p>Signed limited edition of 1150 prints.<p>Image size 12 inches x 9 inches (31cm x 23cm)

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  Website Price: £ 220.00  

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WW2 German Night Fighter Aviation Art by Robert Taylor and Ivan Berryman.

PCK2263. WW2 German Night Fighter Aviation Art by Robert Taylor and Ivan Berryman.

Aviation Print Pack.

Items in this pack :

Item #1 - Click to view individual item

RT304. No Turning Back by Robert Taylor.

A Lancaster of No. 61 Squadron, RAF, piloted by Flt. Lt. Bill Reid, under attack from a German Fw190 en route to Dusseldorf on the night of November 3rd, 1943. Already injured in a previous attack, Bill Reid was again wounded but pressed on for another 50 minutes to bomb the target, then fly his badly damaged aircraft on the long journey home. The courage and devotion to duty that earned Bill Reid the Victoria Cross, was a hallmark of RAF bomber crews throughout their long six year campaign.

Signed by Flight Lieutenant Bill Reid VC (deceased),
Air Commodore Wilf Burnett DSO OBE DFC AFC (deceased),
Air Marshal Sir Ivor Broom KCB CBE DSO DFC AFC (deceased)
and
Squadron Leader Tony Iveson DFC (deceased).

Aircrew edition. Signed limited edition of 600 prints.

Paper size 32 inches x 24 inches (81cm x 61cm)


Item #2 - Click to view individual item

B0305. Messerschmitt Me262B-1a/U1 by Ivan Berryman.

Messerschmitt Me262B-1a/U1 of 10 Staffel, Natchjagdgeschwader 11.

Signed limited edition of 1150 prints.

Image size 12 inches x 9 inches (31cm x 23cm)


Website Price: £ 220.00  

To purchase these prints individually at their normal retail price would cost £320.00 . By buying them together in this special pack, you save £100




All prices are displayed in British Pounds Sterling

 

Signatures on this item
NameInfo




Air Commodore Wilf Burnett DSO OBE DFC AFC (deceased)
Canadian Wilf Burnett joined the RAF before the war and at the outbreak of hostilities was flying Hampdens. He completed his first tour of 30 operations in September 1940, flying with 49 Sqn at Scampton. His crew had bombed invasion barges in the Channel ports, mined enemy waters, operated against the Ruhr, and taken part in the first raids against Berlin. In July 1941 he was posted to 408 (Goose) Sqn RCAF, at Syerston, where one night in January 1942, returning from Hamburg, their Hampden crashed in extreme weather. Wilf was the sole survivor, and he was hospitalised. Recovering he was accepted to command 138 (Special Duties) Sqn at Tempsford who were engaged in dropping agents and supplies to the Resistance in occupied countries flying Halifaxes, later Stirlings. He died 26th November 2006.




Air Marshal Sir Ivor Broom KCB CBE DSO DFC AFC (deceased)
Entering the RAF in 1940 he joined No 114 Squadron as a sergeant pilot flying Blenheims. After 12 operations he and his crew were allocated to No 105 Squadron and then No 107 Squadron, the last remaining Blenheim Squadron in Malta. The Squadron remained there without relief for five months carrying out low level attacks on the shipping. Very few of the original crews survived the detachment, in fact he was commissioned during this period, when 107 Squadron had lost all their officers and for a short time was the only officer, other than the CO, in the Squadron. At the end of this tour he was awarded the DFC. In early 1943 he became one of the first Mosquito instructors in the Pathfinder Force and later moved to No 571 Squadron with the Light Night Strike Force. He then formed No 163 Squadron as acting Wing Commander. He was awarded a bar to his DFC for a low level moonlight mining attack on the Dormund - Ems Canal from 50ft and then a second bar for getting a 4000lb bomb into the mouth of a railway tunnel during the final German Ardennes offensive. During his time on Mosquitoes his navigator was Tommy Broom, together they formed an inseparable combination. Remaining with the RAF after WWII and in accordance with peacetime rules for a much smaller Air Force he was reduced in rank first to Squadron Leader and then to Flight Lieutenant in 1948. Promoted to Air Marshal in 1974 he became the Head of the UK National Air Traffic Services and was the first serving officer to be appointed to the Board of the Civil Aviation Authority. Retiring from the RAF in 1979 he has been actively engaged in civil aviation since then. He died 24th January 2003.




Flight Lieutenant Bill Reid VC (deceased)
Volunteering for RAF aircrew in 1940, Bill Reid learned to fly in California, training on the Stearman, Vultee and Harvard. After gaining his pilots wings back in England he flew Wellingtons before moving on to Lancasters in 1943. On the night of Nov 3rd 1943, his Lancaster suffered two severe attacks from Luftwaffe night fighters, badly wounding Reid, killing his navigator and radio operator, and severely damaging the aircraft. Bill flew on 200 miles to accurately bomb the target and get his aircraft home. For this act of outstanding courage and determination he was awarded the Victoria Cross. Died 28th November 2001.




Squadron Leader Tony Iveson DFC (deceased)
Tony Iveson fought in the Battle of Britain with RAF Fighter Command, as a Sergeant pilot, joining 616 Squadron at Kenley flying Spitfires on 2 September 1940. On the 16th of September, he was forced to ditch into the sea after running out of fuel following a pursuit of a Ju88 bomber. His Spitfire L1036 ditched 20 miles off Cromer in Norfolk, and he was picked up by an MTB. He joined No.92 Sqn the following month. Commissioned in 1942, Tony undertook his second tour transferring to RAF Bomber Command, where he was selected to join the famous 617 Squadron, flying Lancasters. He took part in most of 617 Squadrons high precision operations, including all three sorties against the German battleship Tirpitz, and went on to become one of the most respected pilots in the squadron.

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