|Shuttleworth Flying Day 2013 Shuttleworth Dawn photo-shoot 2016|
|The Shuttleworth Trust Collection
Old Warden, Biggleswade
September 12, 2021
|The Shuttleworth Trust collection.|
|De Havilland DH.88 Comet (G-ACSS '34') named Grosvenor House.|
|Left to right: Sopwith Dove (N9917 registered G-EBKY) converted to Pup standard it is in the markings of a Royal Naval Air Service (RNAS). The Pup followed the 1½ Strutter and preceded the Triplane in Sopwith history, entering service in 1916, first with the RNAS and later with the RFC. The example was acquired in 1936 by Richard Shuttleworth.
Blackburn Monoplane, built in 1912 it is the oldest airworthy aircraft in the world.
Avro 504K (H5199 registered G-ADEV painted as 'E3273') The prototype flew first in 1913 by 1918 over 8,000 aircraft had been produced for operations with the Royal Flying Corps, the Admiralty and the RAE at Farnborough, the type was not withdrawn from serivce until 1934.
Royal Aircraft Factory SE.5a (F904 registered G-EBIA) from 1918.
|Avro Tutor (K3215 'K3241' registered G-AHSA).
Using two focus stacked images to improve depth of field.
|Left to right: Avro 621 Tutor (K3215 registered G-AHSA painted as 'K3241'). As K3215 when photographed in 1973.
Hawker Demon I (K8203 registered G-BTVE).
Miles Magister I (P6382 registered G-AJRS).
|Left to right: Lysander Mk.3A (V9367 'MA-B' registered G-AZWT). The Lysander was designed to operate closely with the Army as a special transport and observation aircraft. It was a very rugged aircraft able to land on small and unprepared landing fields. Four squadrons with 170 Lysanders, were moved to France in 1939. At the end of their time in France only 50 aircraft returned. They were later used to patrol coastal areas for downed airmen and could deploy dinghies when necessary. The Lysander operated with the RAF from 1938 to 1946.
Polikarpov Po-2 (0094 'white 28' registered G-BSSY) from 1944 ex Yugoslavia Air Force.
Supermarine Spitfire V (AR501 'DU-E' registered G-AWII).
|Left to right: de Havilland DH.51 (G-EBIR) named Miss Kenya as it was the first aircraft to fly in Kenya. It was the third example built and dates back to 1924.
de Havilland DH.60 Moth (G-EBLV).
Comper CLA.7 Swift (G-ACTF) a British single-seat aircraft produced by Comper Aircraft Company Ltd of Hooton Park, Cheshire, built in the 1930s.
Percival E.2H Mew Gull (G-AEXF). One of only six Mew Gulls built, G-AEXF was originally registered ZS-AHM and named 'The Golden City'. In 1939 Alex Henshaw achieved the England to Cape Town record.
|Left to right: Avro C19 Anson (TX176 registered G-AHKX).
de Havilland DH.89A Dominie/Dragon Rapide (G-AGSH).
Aeronca C-3 Collegian (G-ADRR) from 1936.
|Left to right: Southern Martlet (G-AAYX) It was designed by F.G. Miles, who had established Southern Aircraft at Shoreham in Sussex, this aircraft is one of six was built in 1930.
Ryan Recruit STM-2 (A50-31 'S-11' registered N7779) ex RAAF.
Curtiss-Wright Travel Air 4000 (NC8115).