Great Gallery

The Stinson Aircraft Company of Wayne, Michigan built the Model O to serve as a military training and utility aircraft. Based on the company’s popular Reliant series, the Model O was first developed to help the government of Honduras establish its own air force. Just nine Model O’s were ever built. Stinson delivered three to Honduras in 1933 where the military used them for training and anti-insurgency operations. Another three aircraft later went to China, one to Brazil and one to Argentina. The prototype remained in the United States.

With its signature twin tail, and exceptionally clean and art-deco appearance, the Lockheed Model 10 Electra series emerged as a purpose-built design intended to respond to the Douglas DC-2 and Boeing 247 airliners that were revolutionizing commercial airlines by the mid-1930s.

Wonder Woman’s Invisible Plane was designed by the enlightened Amazons of Paradise Island using highly advanced Amazon engineering.

Originally referred to as the Silent Invisible Plane, this propeller driven aircraft can fly faster than 2000 mph (3218.69 km/h) and can make trans-Atlantic flights without re-fueling. The plane features navigational devices such as a robot control pilot, a locascope and an electronic mist beam. Wonder Woman also commanded course and flight paths with telepathic signals and electronic devices in her tiara.


The Perlan: A Record-Setting Sailplane

On August 29, 2006, Steve Fossett and Einar Enevoldson flew a modified DG505m glider to a record-setting altitude of 50,727 feet (15,445m) over the Patagonia region of Argentina. By capitalizing on stratospheric "mountain waves" and the Polar Vortex which forms around Antarctica each winter, Fossett and Enevoldson were able beat the previous glider altitude record by over 1,500 feet.

On 13 June 1944, Nazi Germany unleashed a new type of weapon: The Fieseler Fi 103 "flying bomb," a small, pilotless, medium-range cruise missile.  Launched from bases in northern France, the Netherlands, and western Germany, the Fi 103 enabled the German Luftwaffe to bombard Belgium, England, and France when the Allied air forces possessed air superiority over Western Europe.


A group of 1903 Wright Flyers were built by The Wright Experience of Warrington, Virginia. The company's goal was to create the most authentic Flyer reproductions ever made. The first aircraft to be finished was wind tunnel tested at NASA/Langley and toured the country as part of a traveling exhibit celebrating the 100th anniversary of the Wright brothers' first flight.


The Aerocar was a "roadable" airplane certified for use as both a plane and an automobile. The prototype was completed in 1949 but not certified by the Civil Aeronautics Administration until 1956.