|Mo||01-03||Open 10-17 hrs|
|Tu||02-03||Open 10-17 hrs|
|We||03-03||Open 10-18 hrs|
Collect Megapoints for Megavouchers
Read the conditions...
Aviation Megastore offers unique Hold & Store service © for internet customers that wish to combine several individual orders to one single shipment, reducing the overall shipping cost significantly.
This product was added to our database on Monday 30 November 2020.
Category Aviation Books, Subcategory Military Magazin, ISBN/Box 978191329576920, Publisher/Brand Key Publishing, Format a4, No. Pages 132, Version Soft cover, Language English
North Korea's invasion of South Korea in 1950 was the start of a three-year-long war that saw the North, backed by Russia and China, battling American and United Nations forces in the skies over the 38th Parallel. This is the story of those brave airmen, told through a series of remarkable interviews and historical analysis
The Korean War saw useable helicopters enter the battlefield for the first time
The Superfortress Arrives
When it came to heavy bombing against North Korean targets, the World War Two-era B-29 was the best the USAF could muster
Corsairs and Night Fighting Tigercats
The US Marine Corps' carrier-borne fleet of fighter and attack aircraft joined the fray in August 1950 and were immediately put into action
Meteor Bail Out
After being shot down by a MiG-15, RAAF Gloster Meteor pilot Warrant Officer Ron Guthrie's war would be long and painful. He tells his arduous story
The Bridges at Toko-Ri
The famous film The Bridges at Toko-Ri was based on an actual raid conducted by US Navy aircraft during the Korean War. Capt Paul N Gray, who planned and led it in December 1951, tells the real story
Ocean & Glory
The Fleet Air Arm's Hawker Sea Fury and Fairey Firefly fleets saw extensive service in Korea. They achieved notable successes and suffered tragic losses alike
Brits over MiG Alley
Towards the end of the war a small cadre of RAF pilots began flying Sabres with the USAF - this is their story
Counting the Cost
The Korean War turned out to be much longer and far bloodier than anyone anticipated. In addition to those lost or injured, large numbers of POWs 'disappeared', presumed to have been shipped to the USSR. We investigate the story of those who didn't come home