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The Museum's Bowers Flybaby 1A on display in the Great Gallery Aircraft

Bowers Flybaby 1A

The Fly Baby is the winning entry in the 1962 Experimental Aircraft Association (EAA) Design Contest.

Peter Bowers flying the Bowers Flybaby Prototype Aircraft

Bowers Flybaby Prototype

This Flybaby was the winning entry in the 1962 Experimental Aircraft Association (EAA) Design Contest. Designed and built...

The Museum's Bowlus (Hawley) BA-100 Baby Albatross at the Restoration Center Aircraft

Bowlus (Hawley) BA-100 Baby Albatross

The Bowlus BA-100 Baby Albatross glider was designed by sailplane designer Hawley Bowlus in the mid-1930s. Designed to be a...

The Museum's Canadair CL-13B Sabre Mk. 6 on display in the Great Gallery Aircraft

Canadair CL-13B Sabre Mk. 6

The F-86 Sabre, built by North American, is best known for its outstanding combat performance during the Korean War. First flown in 1947, the Sabre was the United States' first fighter to fly supersonic -- in a dive.

The Museum's Caproni Ca.20 on display in the Personal Courage Wing (Photo by Heath Moffatt) Aircraft

Caproni Ca.20

The Caproni Ca.20 was an aircraft ahead of its time in design, purpose, and armament.

A Cessna CG-2 Glider in flight Aircraft

Cessna CG-2 Glider

In 1930, the Cessna Aircraft Company offered the public a chance to fly. For the price of $398, a CG-2 glider could be bought by catalog.

The Museum's Chanute-Herring 1896 Biplane Glider Reproduction on display in the Lobby Aircraft

Chanute-Herring 1896 Biplane Glider Reproduction

The Most Successful Pre-Wright GliderOctave Chanute and fellow flying enthusiasts went to wind-swept Miller Beach on Lake...

The Museum's Concorde (G-BOAG) arriving at the Museum in November 2003 Aircraft

Concorde

British and French aerospace companies collaborated to design and build 20 Concorde aircraft between 1966 and 1979.

The Museum's Curtiss JN-4D Jenny Reproduction on display in the Personal Courage Wing Aircraft

Curtiss JN-4D Jenny Reproduction

The Jenny is one of America's most famous airplanes. Early versions of the Curtiss biplane were serving the U.S. Army before America's entry into World War I, flying in Mexico on the trail of Pancho Villa in 1916.

A Curtiss P-40C Warhawk American Volunteer Group markings Aircraft

Curtiss P-40N Warhawk

The P-40 was not the fastest fighter and nobody ever claimed it was the best. But it had one priceless advantage over all...

The Museum's Curtiss-Robertson Robin C-1 on display in the Great Gallery Aircraft

Curtiss-Robertson Robin C-1

The Curtiss Robin was designed for private owners. Conventional in many ways, the Robin was popular because it had an unusually large, enclosed cabin

The Museum's da Vinci Il Cigno Interpretation on display in the Lobby Aircraft

da Vinci Il Cigno Interpretation

There are no "correct" designs for Leonardo da Vinci's machines. There are only solutions based on different...