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Nicolas Trudgian

Cranston Fine Arts have now taken over all remaining stocks of Nicolas Trudgian prints from his previous publishers. We have made available a great many prints that had not been seen for many years, and have uncovered some rarities which lay unnoticed during this transition.

Having graduated from art college, Nicolas Trudgian spent many years as a professional illustrator before turning to a career in fine art painting. His crisp style of realism, attention to detail, compositional skills and bright use of colours, immediately found favour with collectors and demand for his original work soared on both sides of the Atlantic. Today, more than a decade after becoming a fine art painter, Nicolas Trudgian is firmly established within a tiny, elite group of aviation artists whose works are genuinely collected world-wide. When he paints an aircraft you can be sure he has researched it in every detail and when he puts it over a particular airfield, the chances are he has paid it a recent visit. Even when he paints a sunset over a tropical island, or mist hanging over a valley in China, most probably he has seen it with his own eyes. Nick was born and raised in the seafaring city of Plymouth, the port from which the Pilgrim Fathers set sail in 1620, and where Sir Francis Drake played bowls while awaiting the Spanish Armada. Growing up in a house close to the railway station within a busy military city, the harbour always teeming with naval vessels and the skies above resonating with the sounds of naval aircraft, it was not at all surprising the young Nick became fascinated with trains, boats and aircraft. It was from his father, himself a talented artist, that Nick acquired his love of drawing and surrounded by so much that was inspiring, there was never a shortage of ideas for pictures. His talent began to show at an early age and although he did well enough at school, he always spent a disproportionate amount of time drawing. People talked about him becoming a Naval officer or an architect but in 1975 Nick's mind was made up. When he told his careers teacher he wanted to go to art school the man said, 'Now come on, what do you really want to do? After leaving school Nick began a one-year foundation course at the Plymouth College of Art. Now armed with an impressive portfolio containing paintings of jet aircraft, trains, even wildlife, he was immediately accepted at every college he applied to join. He chose a course at the Falmouth College of Art in Cornwall specialising in technical illustration and paintings of machines and vehicles for industry. It was perfect for Nick, and he was to become one of the star pupils. One of the lecturers commented at the time: Every college needs someone with a talent like Nick to raise the standards sky high; he carried all the other students along with him, and created an effect which will last for years to come. Two weeks after leaving art college Nick blew every penny he had on a trip to South Africa to ride the great steam trains across the desert, sketching them at every opportunity. Returning to England, in best traditions of all young artists, he struggled to make a living. Paintings by an unknown artist didn't fetch much despite the painstaking effort and time Nick put into each work, so when the college he had recently left offered him a job as a lecturer, he jumped at the chance. The money was good and he discovered that he really enjoyed teaching. Throughout the 1970s Nick was much involved with a railway preservation society near Plymouth and it was through the railway society that he had his first pictures reproduced as prints. But Nick felt he needed to advance his career and in summer 1985 Nick moved away from Cornwall to join an energetic new design studio in Wiltshire. Here he painted detailed artwork for many major companies including Rolls Royce, General Motors, Volvo Trucks, Alfa Romeo and, to his delight, the aviation and defence industries. He remembers the job as exciting though stressful, often requiring him to work right through the night to meet a client's deadline. Here he learned to be disciplined and fast. Towards the end of the 1980's Nick had the chance to work for the Military Gallery. This was the break that for years he had been striving towards and with typical enthusiasm, flung himself into his new role. After completing a series of aviation posters, including a gigantic painting to commemorate the seventy-fifth anniversary of the Royal Air Force, Nick's first aviation scene to be published as a limited edition was launched by the Military Gallery in 1991. Despite the fact he was unknown in the field, it was an immediate success. Over the past decade Nick has earned a special reputation for giving those who love his work much more than just aircraft in his paintings. He goes to enormous lengths with his backgrounds, filling them with interesting and accurate detail, all designed to help give the aircraft in his paintings a tremendous sense of location and purpose. His landscapes are quite breathtaking and his buildings demonstrate an uncanny knowledge of perspective but it is the hardware in his paintings which are most striking. Whether it is an aircraft, tank, petrol bowser, or tractor, Nick brings it to life with all the inordinate skill of a truly accomplished fine art painter. A prodigious researcher, Nick travels extensively in his constant quest for information and fresh ideas. He has visited India, China, South Africa, South America, the Caribbean and travels regularly to the United States and Canada. He likes nothing better than to be out and about with sketchbook at the ready and if there is an old steam train in the vicinity, well that's a bonus!

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In the Vietnam war Squadron VA-163 was stationed aboard the carrier Oriskany on its second cruise, the squadrons A-4 Skyhawks were led by Commander Wynn Foster, one of the navys most aggressive strike leaders, and under Air Wing Commander James Stockdale, the A-4 pilots racked up a formidable record as a top fighting unit.
Alfa-Strike by Nicolas Trudgian. (Y)Click For DetailsDHM2020
 On February 15, 1944, flying his Navy PBY Catalina on air-sea rescue duty, Lt. Nathan Gordon received an urgent call. Several 345th BG B25s were down following a major attack on Kavieng, and crews were in the water just offshore. Under intense gunfire, Gordon made no fewer than four perilous water landings to pick up survivors, returning to make an emergency landing at Cape Gloucester with 25 people aboard, an just 10 gallons of fuel in his tanks. Gordon was awarded the Medal of Honor.
Black Cat Rescue by Nicolas Trudgian. (Y)Click For DetailsDHM2021
 With their brightly coloured checkertail tails there was no mistaking the P.51 Mustangs of the 325th Fighter Group. Escorting B-24s over Austria in August 1944, tangled with a group of Fw190 fighters. The ensuing dogfight spiraled down below the mountain peaks as Herky Green led the Checkertails in a low-level chase. Herky nails one Fw190. Behind him his pilots will take out the two Fw190. When all is done this day the 325th will be credited with 15 enemy fighters destroyed.
Checkertail Clan by Nicolas Trudgian (Y)Click For DetailsDHM2023
 Mustangs of the 31st Fighter Group pass low over an Italian fishing village, heading out on another combat patrol.
Mustangs Over the Mediterranean by Nicolas Trudgian. (Y)Click For DetailsDHM2027
 The success of Operation Bodenplatte, on January 1, 1945, was to be achieved by mass surprise attacks on British and American bases in France, Belgium and Holland. It was a battle fought at great cost to the Luftwaffe. During the battles some 300 Luftwaffe aircraft were lost. Though 200 Allied aircraft were destroyed, most on the ground, pilot losses were light. Nicolas Trudgians brilliant painting takes us right into the action above the Allied air base at Eindhoven. Me262 jets join a concentration of Me109s and Fw190s of JG-3 fighter wing, as they hurtle across the airfield in an assault that lasted 23 minutes, while Spitfires from 414 Sqn RCAF do their best to repel the attack. On the ground Typhoon fighters of 439 Sqn take a hammering.
Operation Bodenplatte by Nicolas Trudgian. (Y)Click For DetailsDHM2028
 Throughout four long years of war Allied air and naval forces endeavoured to sink the German battleship Tirpitz. The mighty warship was a constant threat to Allied shipping, even while lying at anchor in her lair among the fjords of Norway. Her very presence demanded constant attention and hampered all naval decision making till she was sunk at the end of 1944. Without so much as weighing anchor, Tirpitz could disrupt the north Atlantic convoys by tying up urgently needed escort vessels in readiness in case she made a run for the open sea. Churchill was exasperated and called upon RAF Bomber Command to make a decisive bid to finish her off once and for all. On November 12, 1944 Lancasters of Number 9 and 617 Squadrons set forth towards the Norwegian fjord of Tromso where Tirpitz lay at anchor surrounded by a web of protective submarine nets. Armed with the 12,000lb Tallboy bomb devised by Barnes Wallis, the Lancaster crews arrived in clear skies overhead the fjord to see the great battleship sharply contrasted against the still deep waters some 10,000ft below. As flak from the ships heavy armament burst all around them, one by one the 31 Lancasters rolled in for the attack. In a matter of three minutes the devastating aerial bombardment was completed, and eleven minutes later, her port side ripped open, the Tirpitz capsized and sank. The Coup de Grace was complete. <br><br><b>Published 2000.</b>
Sinking the Tirpitz by Nicolas Trudgian. (Y)Click For DetailsDHM2031
 Me109s of I/JG2, under the command of the brilliant Helmut Wick, setting out on a mission across the English Channel in September 1940. Wick, seen in the foreground, with Gunther Seeger off his starboard wing, was the top-scoring Luftwaffe Ace in the Battle of Britain with 56 victories. <br><br><b>Published 2000.</b>
Stormclouds Gather by Nicolas Trudgian (Y)Click For DetailsDHM2033
 The Black Widow is a formidable creature. It lurks in the dark, carefully chooses its moment of attack and strikes unseen, cutting down its prey with deadly certainty. Northrop could not have chosen a more apt name with which to christen their new night fighter when the P61 Black Widow entered service in the spring of 1944. The first aircraft designed from the start as a night fighter, the P61 had the distinction of pioneering airborne radar interception during World War II, and this remarkable twin engined fighter saw service in the ETO, in China, the Marianas and the South West Pacific. Under the command of Lt Col O B Johnson, one of the P61s greatest exponents, the 422nd Night Fighter Squadron was the leading P61 outfit in the ETO, destroying 43 enemy aircraft in the air, 5 buzz bombs and hundreds of ground based vehicles, becoming the most successful night fighter squadron of the war. Flying a twilight mission in his P-61 Black Widow on October 24, 1944, Colonel Johnson and his radar operator have picked up a formation of three Fw190s, stealthily closing on their quarry in the gathering dusk, O.B. makes one quick and decisive strike, bringing down the enemy leader with two short bursts of fire. Banking hard, as the Fw190 pilot prepares to bale out, he brings his blazing guns to bear on a second Fw190, the tracer lighting up the fuselage of his P-61.
Twilight Conquest by Nicolas Trudgian. (Y)Click For DetailsDHM2036
 They came across the English Channel at wave top height, their propeller slipstreams leaving wakes on the surface of the water. Nine Dornier Do17Z bombers of 9th Staffel, KG76, detailed to attack the RAF airfield at Kenley as part of Reichsmarshal Gorings prelude to Operation Sealion - the invasion of Britain. Hitler knew that RAF Fighter Command had to be destroyed in the airand on the ground if his plans were to succeed, but the German High Command failed to take into account the resilience of the young Hurricane and Spitfire pilots, and their determination to hold this last vital line of defence. The Dorniers were spotted as they approached the English coast, and Hurricanes were scrambled to intercept. The German bombers cleared the North Downs with feet to spare and spread out into attack formation as they lined up on the hangars at Kenley. As they came in over the airfield Hurricanes of 111 Squadron came diving upon them. Suddenly all hell broke loose. Bombs rained down on to the airfield and buildings went up in flames. One Dornier was brought down and tow more, badly damaged by ground fire, were finished off by the Hurricane pilots. Now the chase was on to catch the others before they could escape back to their base in Northern France. Only one of the nine Dorniers that set out will return to base on that 18th day of August, 1940.
Holding the Line - The Battle of Britain by Nicolas Trudgian. (Y)Click For DetailsDHM2054
 A Heinkel 219 and a Messerschmitt 110 of NJG-1 climbing out from their base a Munster Hansdorf, as they set out on a deadly mission. Ten aircraft took off to intercept a major raid on Dusseldorf, the night witnessing a fierce battle high above the darkened city. NJG-1 crews assisted with the downing of 19 RAF bombers, one Luftwaffe pilot being credited with no fewer than 6 victories that night. Below them the spectacular Ruhr Valley is vibrant in its mantle of winters first snowfall on the night of November 2, 1944
Into The Cloak of Darkness by Nicolas Trudgian (Y)Click For DetailsDHM2055
 When the American Army reached the Rhine at Remagen on March 7, 1945, such was the speed of their advance, they arrived before the retreating Germans had time to blow the vital bridge. The Americans seized the bridge intact. Realising the threat to the German defences, the Luftwaffe were ordered into destroy the bridge at all costs. Desperate efforts were made to attack the bridge, and over the course of the following days the fighting became one of the legendary battles of the war. Two RAF Tempests have flown right through the Luftwaffe formation of Me262 and Arado 234 jets bombers, the high speed aircraft missing each other by feet. The concentration of the desperate attackers is broken momentarily, sufficiently so that their bombs miss the target - but more Luftwaffe aircraft can be seen streaming into attack
Clash Over Remagen by Nicolas Trudgian. (Y)Click For DetailsDHM2109
 Mickey Mount, flying his 602 Squadron MkII Spitfire, successfully attacks a Messerschmitt Me109 low over the cliffs of Beachy Head on the south coast during the Battle of Britain in the summer of 1940. Spitfires and Me109s were so evenly matched at this early point in the war that the outcome of such contests were usually decided by the skill of the competing pilots.
Combat Over Beachy Head by Nicolas Trudgian. (Y)Click For DetailsDHM2110
 Australian Ace Dick Cresswell tangles with a Japanese Zero in the humid air of the tropics over New Guinea during an encounter in 1942. Flying a P-40E Kittyhawk with the insignia of 77 Squadron, RAAF blazoned on his aircraft, Cresswell makes a head-on pass leaving the enemy aircraft streaming smoke. Immortalised by the Flying Tigers, the P-40 was a fine combat aircraft that operated in the Pacific, European and Middle East theaters.
Combat Over New Guinea by Nicolas Trudgian. (Y)Click For DetailsDHM2111
<br><br><b>Published 1991.<br><br>This is a great value item for the collector of great signatures.</b>
Fighter Legend - Adolf Galland by Nicolas Trudgian. (Y)Click For DetailsDHM2113

Fighter Legend - Johnnie Johnson by Nicolas Trudgian. (Y)Click For DetailsDHM2114
 Few fighter units in World War II gained the notoriety of Pappy Boyingtons Marine Corps VMF-214 Black Sheep Squadron. Equipped with the Chance Vought F4U Corsair, under Boyingtons spirited leadership, the Black Sheep pilots were accorded one of only two Presidential Unit Citations awarded to Marine Corps squadrons during the war in the Pacific. With the American forces pushing up through the South Pacific, the First Marine Air Wing was urgently looking for a seasoned fighter pilot to form a unit to take the brand new F4U into combat. Boyington had the experience - he had become an Ace flying with Chennaults Flying Tigers in China - and the rank to lead a squadron; he also had a reputation as an aggressive fighter leader, and was a natural choice for the job. Recruiting pilots from the reserve pool, together with others awaiting assignment to squadrons, the 30 year-old Boyington - dubbed Pappy by his group of young pilots - knocked them into one of the most effective fighter units in the South Pacific. In their first twelve weeks of operation they brought down 97 Japanese aircraft, no fewer than 95 of which were enemy fighters. During this period they lost only 11 pilots. VMF-214 saw action at Guadalcanal, the northern Solomons and Vella Lavella; they were the first to strafe Kahili, the first to operate from the field at Munda while it was still under enemy artillery fire, and the first to lead fighter sweeps over Rabaul. Nicolas Trudgians outstanding painting captures the scene at Vella Lavella as Pappy Boyington leads his VMF-214 Black Sheep Squadron off the island strip to escort a B-17 Fortress raid on Rabaul in December 1943. Boyington led his Black Sheep pilots through two combat tours before being brought down himself and taken prisoner. On his last mission he shot down three Zeros, bringing his final tally to 28. He was to receive the Congressional Medal of Honor. Nicks fine image pays tribute to one of the US Marine Corps most illustrious fighter squadrons and to its remarkable leader.
The Black Sheep by Nicolas Trudgian (Y)Click For DetailsDHM2225
 For bomber crews, any daylight-bombing mission almost certainly meant combat. If it werent the attentions of determined Luftwaffe fighter pilots, it would be an aerial carpet of flak that welcomed the bombers en route to the target - and again on the journey home. On most missions the Eighth Air Force aircrews had to contend with both. Enduring up to ten hours of concentrated flying under cramped conditions, extreme cold, with the constant noise and vibration produced by four powerful engines, made every mission uncomfortable enough without being shot at. But the USAAF aircrews confronted the odds - a one in three chance of completing a 25-mission tour of operations - cheerfully and with gallant resolve. Playing a major role in the great raids on Germany and other targets in occupied Europe from early in 1944, equipped with the Consolidated B-24 Liberator, the USAAF Second Air Division flew no fewer than 95,048 sorties. Based in Norfolk, England, the crews also attacked targets far distant in Norway, Poland and Rumania, unloading almost 100,000 tons of bombs and claiming over 1000 enemy fighters shot down. <br><br><b>Published 2001.</b>
End Game by Nicolas Trudgian. (Y)Click For DetailsDHM2261
 No single raid during World War Two has attracted more discussion, analysis, features, books, interviews, or been the subject of more films, documentaries, and TV programmes than the famous attack mounted by the RAFs 617 Squadron upon the mighty hydroelectric dams in Westphalia, on the night of 16/17 May, 1943. Led by Wing Commander Guy Gibson, nineteen specially adapted Lancaster bombers, manned by 133 aircrew, culminated months of secret training when they made one of the most audacious raids of the war. Flying at tree-top height in darkness, and doing their best to avoid electricity pylons and other obstructions, they navigated their way deep into occupied territory. Their targets were the huge Mohne, Sorpe, Ennepe, and Eder Dams that powered Germanys huge industrial factories in the heartland of the Rhur. Each bomber had to avoid enemy flak and fighters en route, locate their target, descend to precisely 60 feet above the water then, in the face of a barrage of anti-aircraft fire, release their single unique 10,000 lb hydrostatic bomb at exactly the right moment. There was no margin for error, and there was no place for faint hearts. Eight of the crews that left RAF Scampton that night were never to return. Of the fifty-six aircrew on board only two survived. Though nearly half the skilled crews that made up 617 squadron were lost, they recorded one of the most successful and daring air raids of the war- a costly endeavour, but one that has become legend in the annals of aerial warfare. Nicolas Trudgians emotive painting Homeward Bound depicts Dave Shannons Lancaster AJ-L, dodging the searchlights low over the Dutch landscape, as he returns from the Eder Dam following the part he and his crew played in the famous raid on that moonlight night in May, 1943. <br><br><b>Published 2000.</b>
Homeward Bound by Nicolas Trudgian. (Y)Click For DetailsDHM2263
 Spitfires of No. 132 Squadron rush towards the Front to give ground support to the advancing Allied forces following breakout from the Normandy beaches, June 1944. <br><br><b>Published 2003.<br><br>Signed by three highly decorated fighter pilots who flew combat missions on D-Day, 6 June 1944, and during the Battle for Normandy.</b>
Normandy Breakout by Nicolas Trudgian. (Y)Click For DetailsDHM2277
 Hurricanes of 87 Squadron return to their West Country base after repelling attacks by Luftwaffe bombers on nearby aircraft factories, August 1940. Flight Lieutenant Ian Gleeds Hurricane, in which he scored 20 victories, leads the Squadron pilots back to base to refuel, re-arm, and get airborne without delay. <br><br><b>Published 2000.<br><br>Signed by three famous Hurricane pilots who fought in the Battle of Britain.  These are three fantastic rare  signatures to have on one art print  and sadly all three have since passed away.</b>
Hurricane Heroes by Nicolas Trudgian. (Y)Click For DetailsDHM2439
 Almost every major invasion that took place in Europe in World War II began with para drops, and in almost every case the C-47 was the aircraft that delivered these elite fighting troops. Few C-47 pilots had more combat experience than Sid Harwell, seen flying his Dakota in this typical action scene, dropping airborne troops into occupied Europe soon after D-Day. No matter what resistance he encountered, the good C-47 pilot put his aircraft right over the Dropping Zone, every time. Invasion Force by Nicolas Trudgian. (Y)Click For DetailsDHM2440
 The dramatic scene depicts an aerial dog-fight between Sopwith Camels and SE5A fighters of the Royal Flying Corps, and the bright red planes of Baron von Richthofens JG1 fighter wing. High over Northern France, the highly manoeuvrable fighters wheel and turn in the cauldron of close aerial combat, the artist bringing alive that evocative era when aerial combat first began.
Knights of the Sky by Nicolas Trudgian (Y)Click For DetailsDHM2444
 Hurricanes of 43 Squadron scramble from an airfield in southern England during the height of the Battle of Britain, 1940. The R.A.F.s first 300mph fighter, the Hurricane proved itself a formidable aerial gun platform, its pilots accounting for four-fifth of all the air victories achieved by the R.A.F. during the Battle of Britain.
Squadron Scramble by Nicolas Trudgian. (Y)Click For DetailsDHM2451
 So versatile was the Mosquito that is performed in every role allotted to the R.A.F. and R.C.A.F. during World War II. Made almost entirely of wood, and powered by two hefty Merlin engines, it was the fastest piston engined aircraft of the war. Seen in its intruder configuration, Mosquitos of 418 Squadron, R.C.A.F. led by Charlie Krause, make a devastating high speed low-level attack on railroad marshalling yards in northern France during the winter of 1944.
Trainbusters by Nicolas Trudgian. (Y)Click For DetailsDHM2452
 As 1944 drew to a close, Hitler made his final gamble of the war, mounting a massive strike force aimed at splitting the Allies forces advancing upon Germany. His armour, supported from the air, would rip through the Ardennes to Antwerp, capture the Allied fuel supplies, and cut off all the opposing forces to the north. Hitlers commanders were dubious of the outcome but nevertheless obeyed orders, and the operation was launched on 16th December. Allied intelligence had discounted any German counter-offensive and the initial wave, comprising 8 Panzer divisions, took the Allied forces completely by surprise. A parachute drop of English-speaking German soldiers in American uniforms behind the assault zone added to the confusion. Advancing some 30 miles, and almost in sight of the River Meuse, by 26th December the SS Panzers had ground to a halt with empty fuel tanks, and were at the mercy of Allied counter-attacks. By 16th January the German penetration was repulsed and Hitlers beloved Panzer units retreated in tatters. The Fuhrers last gamble had failed. Fw190s of JG1 provide close support to the 9th SS Panzer Division, as they spearhead Germanys final major offensive of World War II. Seen advancing on the 82nd Airborne Division, the King Tiger tanks, with the aid of Luftwaffe ground-attack fighters, drive the Americans back through the snowy fields of the Ardennes on Christmas Day, 1944. It was the last, short-lived and ultimately unsuccessful advance made by the German forces during World War II. <br><br><b>Published 2001.</b>
Ardennes Offensive by Nicolas Trudgian (Y)Click For DetailsDHM2466
 Of the many famous combat aircraft to serve their respective countries in the Second World War, two perhaps more than any others, created huge impact and consternation upon seasoned opposing pilots when they first appeared on the battlefront - the Supermarine Spitfire and the Messerschmitt Me262. Both in their day represented enormous advances in aircraft design and power, and both have continued to capture the imagination of aviation enthusiasts ever since. As the war progressed the Spitfire continually upgraded its performance and by the time the Luftwaffes new Me262 turbo-jet arrived on the scene the sleek new Mk XIV, powered by the awesome Griffon engine, was among the fastest piston-engine fighters of the war. The stage was set for a clash between the most powerful piston-engine fighter and the worlds first turbojet, and it was not long before the pilots of these two most advanced combat aircraft met in the hostile skies over western Europe. Ill-advisedly employed by Hitler as the wonder-bomber, the Me262 was initially issued to Bomber Units, one of which being KG51. Tasked with undertaking lightning fast raids upon advancing Allied ground forces, the shark-like jets employed their spectacular speed advantage to surprise, strike and escape. Not to be outdone, the RAF responded with their supremely fast Spitfire XIVs which had already proven themselves highly effective against Germanys V1 flying bombs. In his painting, Nick Trudgian recreates a typical moment: Spitfire Mk XIVs of 41 Squadron have intercepted and damaged a Me262 of KG51 and, with smoke and debris pouring from its damaged Jumo 004 Turbojet, the stricken Luftwaffe jet will be lucky to make it home. A dramatic painting and a fine tribute to the RAFs contribution to the Victory in Europe.
Victory Over the Rhine by Nicolas Trudgian. (Y)Click For DetailsDHM2585
 Released on the 65th Anniversary of the Battle of Britain a new limited edition to commemorate Churchills famous few. Stalwart of the Battle of Britain, the Hawker Hurricane equipped the majority of the RAF squadrons that defended Britain during that epic and decisive air battle in the summer of 1940. At the forefront of the air fighting over the southern counties of England, the young Hurricane pilots of 501 Squadron covered themselves in glory. Nicolas Trudgians painting sets the scene: a victim of yesterdays aerial conflicts, a crashlanded German Ju88 of KG30 lies on the edge of a Sussex field; the attention of two members of the local Home Guard is drawn to the Hurricanes of 501 Squadron as the fighters race back at low-level to Gravesend for fuel and ammunition. Within minutes they will scramble aloft again to rejoin the fray. <br><br><b>Published 2005.</b>
Hurricane Country by Nicolas Trudgian. (Y)Click For DetailsDHM2586
 B-17 Fortresses of the Bloody Hundredth- the Eighth Air Forces 100th Bomb Group - return to Thorpe Abbotts following a raid on enemy oil refineries, September 11, 1944. Nicolas Trudgians moving tribute to the Bloody Hundredth shows the imaginatively named B-17, Heaven Can Wait, on final approach to Thorpe Abbotts after the intense battle on September 11, 1944. Skilfully piloted by Harry Hempy, the seriously damaged B-17G has struggled 500 miles home on two engines to make it back to England. They lost their tail gunner that fateful day. Below the descending bomber stream, an agricultural traction engine peacefully ploughs the wheat stubble in preparation for next year's vital crop, the farm workers oblivious to the unimaginable traumas so recently experienced by the crews of the returning B-17 Fortresses.
Heaven Can Wait by Nicolas Trudgian. (Y)Click For DetailsDHM2592
 By late April 1945 most of the Third Reich had been cut to shreds by the advancing Allied forces and those units remaining intact were regrouping in southern Germany and Austria. With American advance units nearing the outskirts of Munich, on 28th April Adolf Galland took the decision to evacuate his precious jets to Salzburg, deep in the mountains. Bad weather prevented their departure until the following morning and they only just managed to escape under the noses of the encircling Americans. Galland had hoped to battle on with JV44 but the unsuitable mountain airfields prevented the famous fighter wing from doing much to delay the inevitable. So the beautiful Alpine meadows became the final resting place for what was potentially the most formidable fighter unit of the war. In just a few days the jets were left abandoned. Their short, exhilarating war, consigned to history.
Alpine Thunder by Nicolas Trudgian. (Y)Click For DetailsDHM2600
 Even the most faithful of Messerschmitt Me 109 pilots that also flew the Focke-Wulf Fw190 grudgingly admitted the well-proportioned and aesthetically pleasing Fw190 was the finest single-seat fighter in the Luftwaffes armoury during World War II. Soon after its arrival on the Channel Front in 1941, when initial bugs were ironed out, this superb fighter came close to fighter design perfection by the standards of the day. Just as the Mk IX Spitfire held the mantle as Britains most outstanding combat fighter of the war, so was the Fw190 regarded by experienced Luftwaffe pilots. Within months of its operational debut the Fw190 was causing widespread consternation among RAF pilots, the new fighter equal to the Mk IX Spitfire in all but its ability in the tightest of turning circles. By 1944 the technically superb Fw190 came into its own in the great air battles against the USAAFs massed daylight raids. The defence of the Reichs western airspace rested on the shoulders of a few Jagdgschwarden who, against steadily increasing odds, were tasked with interception and destruction of the attacking American heavy bombers. Flying alongside the two established Channel fighter wings JG2 Richthofen and JG26 Schlageter, equipped with Fw190s and led by the great fighter ace Oberst Walter Oesau, JG1 joined the battle in defence of northern Germany. Nicolas Trudgians painting Storm Chasers depicts the Fw190As of I./JG1, distinguished by their distinctive black and white striped cowls, scrambling from the snow-covered Dortmund airfield on 10 February 1944 to intercept another inbound American daylight raid. Nicks dramatic view of this technically supreme fighter conveys its true class as it hurtles over the airfield, its undercarriage retracting as the Fw190 accelerates into the climb. Below, sharing the airfield with I./JGI, are the Fw190s of the newly formed Sturmstaffel 1, identified by their black-white-black tail bands, seen taxiing out to join in the interception. Despite bad weather conditions the Luftwaffes defending fighters scored heavily that day, inflicting severe losses on the Americans, claiming 29 bombers and 8 fighters shot down in the action.
Storm Chasers by Nicolas Trudgian. (Y)Click For DetailsDHM2658
 Like the Messerschmitt 109, its great adversary throughout almost six years of aerial combat, the Spitfire was a fighter par excellence. Good as many other types may have been, these two aircraft became symbols of the two opposing air forces they represented. Their confrontation, which began in 1940 during the Battle of Britain, continued without interruption until the last days of World War Two. From an air force teetering on extinction in the dark days of 1940, by the summer of 1944 the pilots of RAF Fighter Command had fought their way back to become top dogs. And when the invasion of northern France came, they swept over the beaches in force, cutting deep into enemy occupied territory, hammering the enemy in the air and on the ground. Key to this air superiority was the supreme performance of the Spitfire, its ability to out-fly the Luftwaffes best, and the wily leadership of the pilots who had survived the early air battles of the war. Among the best was 26 year old Pete Brothers, by 1944 a highly successful and experienced fighter pilot commanding his own Wing. Having fought through the battles of France and Britain, now with a clutch of air victories to his credit, in 1944 he took command of first the Exeter Wing, and then the Culinhead Wing, ideally placed to support the coming invasion of Normandy. Nick Trudgians striking painting recreates a typical scene as Mk IX Spitfires of 126 Squadron, led by Wing Commander Pete Brothers flying his Mk V11 Spitfire wearing high altitude paint scheme, race back to base at RAF Culinhead after a low-level attack on enemy transport in Normandy. The Culinhead Spitfire Wing flew constant armed Rhubarb attacks in support of the invasion from D-Day - June 6 1944 - till the first improvised strips were established in France a few weeks following the invasion. This beautiful aviation print, contrasting the frenetic pace of war with a restful English coastal landscape, evokes the memory of a legendary fighter aircraft that, flown by gallant pilots, helped change the course of history. Prints are signed by Pete Brothers and two other pilots who flew Spitfires in combat during World War II.
Back from Normandy by Nicolas Trudgian. (Y)Click For DetailsDHM2659
Pack of SIX first world war aviation prints by Robert Taylor, Nicolas Trudgian and Ivan Berryman.Click For DetailsDPK0007
 Me110 aircraft prints by Nicolas Trudgian.Click For DetailsDPK0020
 Four German WW2 aircraft prints by Nicolas Trudgian.Click For DetailsDPK0021
 Four Fw190 aircraft prints by Nicolas Trudgian.Click For DetailsDPK0022
 Four German Fw190 aviation prints by Nicolas Trudgian.Click For DetailsDPK0023
 Four Fw190 aircraft prints by Ivan Berryman and Nicolas Trudgian.Click For DetailsDPK0024
 Eight Fw190 aircraft prints by Nicolas Trudgian and Ivan Berryman.Click For DetailsDPK0025
Nicolas Trudgian Me262 Pilot Signatures Print Pack.Click For DetailsDPK0198
Nicolas Trudgian Trade Price Spitfire Pack.Click For DetailsDPK0211
Nicolas Trudgian P-51 Mustang Print Pack.Click For DetailsDPK0245
<b>Aviation Print Pack. Nicolas Trudgian Battle of Britain Aviation Art Pack.Click For DetailsDPK0285
<b>Aviation Print Pack. </b>Nicolas Trudgian Aviation Print Pack.Click For DetailsDPK0287
<b>Aviation Print Pack. </b>Nicolas Trudgian Fw190 Art Prints.Click For DetailsDPK0290
<b>Aviation Print Pack. </b>Nicolas Trudgian Combat Over Europe Aviation Prints Pack.Click For DetailsDPK0293
<b>Aviation Flyer Pack.</b>Nicolas Trudgian Art Print Flyers Pack.Click For DetailsDPK0371
<b>Aviation Print Pack. </b>Nicolas Trudgian Mustang Aviation Print Pack.Click For DetailsDPK0474
<b>Aviation Print Pack. </b>Nicolas Trudgian P-51 Mustang Aircraft Print Pack.Click For DetailsDPK0475
 Pack 509. Pack of two WW2 De Havelland Mosquito prints by Robert Taylor and Nicolas Trudgian.Click For DetailsDPK0523
 Pack 510. Pack of two WW2 US P-51 Mustang prints by Robert Taylor and Nicolas Trudgian.Click For DetailsDPK0524
 Pack 541. Pack of two WW2 USAF aviation prints by Nicolas Trudgian and Simon Smith.Click For DetailsDPK0527
 Pack 632. Pack of two P51 Mustang prints by Richard Taylor and Nicolas Trudgian.Click For DetailsDPK0530
 Pack 689. Pack of two 87 Sqn Hurricane Prints by Richard Taylor and Nicolas Trudgian.Click For DetailsDPK0533
Pack 692. Pack of two RAF Hurricane prints by Richard Taylor and Nicolas Trudgian.Click For DetailsDPK0535
 Aviation Print Pack. </b>Pack 717. Pack of two Spitfire prints by Robert Taylor and Nicolas Trudgian.Click For DetailsDPK0536
 Pack 791. Pack of two Mosquito RAF aircraft prints by Nicolas Trudgian and Ivan Berryman.Click For DetailsDPK0540
Pack 793. Pack of two Hawker Hurricane prints by Nicolas Trudgian.Click For DetailsDPK0541
 Pack 798. Pack of two German aircraft (Fw190) prints by Nicolas Trudgian.Click For DetailsDPK0542
Pack of two WW2 German aviation prints by Nicolas Trudgian, both special editions, depicting the Fw190 aircraft. Pack 799. Pack of two special edition Focke Wulf Fw190 prints by Nicolas Trudgian.Click For DetailsDPK0543
Dambusters Prints by Ivan Berryman and Nicolas Trudgian.Click For DetailsDPK0549
P-51 Mustang Prints by Nicolas Trudgian.Click For DetailsDPK0554
P-51 Mustang Aviation Prints by Nicolas Trudgian.Click For DetailsDPK0555
JG1 Fw190 Prints by Nicolas Trudgian.Click For DetailsDPK0556
<b>Aviation Print Pack. RAF Hurricane Prints by Nicolas Trudgian.Click For DetailsDPK0563
<b>Aviation Print Pack. </b>Nicolas Trudgian Battle of Britain Hurricane Prints.Click For DetailsDPK0564
<b>Aviation Print Pack. </b>Nicolas Trudgian Me109 and Hurricane Prints.Click For DetailsDPK0565
<b>Aviation Print Pack. </b>Nicolas Trudgian World War Two Art Prints.Click For DetailsDPK0567
<b>Aviation Print Pack. </b>Nicolas Trudgian Me262 Aviation Prints.Click For DetailsDPK0570
Me-110 Aircraft Prints by Nicolas Trudgian.Click For DetailsDPK0650
<b>Military Print Pack. </b>Tiger Tank Prints by Nicolas Trudgian.Click For DetailsDPK0651
<b>Military Print Pack. </b>Signed German WW2 Normandy Tiger Tank Prints by Richard Taylor and Nicolas Trudgian.Click For DetailsDPK0652
Normandy Spitfire Prints by Nicolas Trudgian.Click For DetailsDPK0710
Battle of Britain Prints by Nicolas Trudgian.Click For DetailsDPK0711
 With their twin Merlins singing at full power, Mk FBV1 Mosquitos of 464 Squadron RAAF present a menacing picture as they set out on a precision low level mission, their streamlined, shark-like shapes silhouetted against the evening glow. Below, the tranquillity of a snow covered English coastal village is briefly disturbed as the Mosquito crews head into the night.
Mosquitos at Dusk by Nicolas Trudgian. (Y)Click For DetailsNT0006
 From the day they began their aerial campaign against Nazi Germany to the cessation of hostilities in 1945, the USAAF bomber crews plied their hazardous trade in broad daylight. This tactic may have enabled better sighting of targets, and possibly less danger of mid-air collisions, but the grievous penalty of flying daylight missions over enemy territory was the ever presence of enemy fighters. Though heavily armed, the heavy bombers of the American Eighth Air Force were no match against the fast, highly manoeuvrable Me109s, Fw190s and, late in the war, Me 262 jet fighters which the Luftwaffe sent up to intercept them. Without fighter escort they were sitting ducks, and inevitably paid a heavy price. Among others, one fighter group earned particular respect, gratitude, and praise from bomber crews for their escort tactics. The 356th FG stuck rigidly to the principle of tight bomber escort duty, their presence in tight formation with the bombers often being sufficient to deter enemy attack. Repeatedly passing up the opportunity to increase individual scores, the leadership determined it more important to bring the bombers home than claim another enemy fighter victory. As the air war progressed this philosophy brought about an unbreakable bond between heavy bomber crews and escort fighter pilots, and among those held in the highest esteem were the pilots of the 356th. Top scoring ace Donald J Strait, flying his P-51 D Mustang Jersey Jerk, together with pilots of the 356th Fighter Group, are seen in action against Luftwaffe Fw 190s while escorting B-17 bombers returning from a raid on German installations during the late winter of 1944. One minute all is orderly as the mighty bombers thunder their way homeward, the next minute enemy fighters are upon them and all hell breaks loose. <br><br><b>Published 2003.<br><br>Signed by three of the top pilots from the 356th Fighter group.</b>
Ace of Diamonds by Nicolas Trudgian (Y)Click For DetailsNT0008
 The Green Heart Warriors carried their famous emblem throughout almost every European theatre during World War Two. Having fought with distinction in the Battle of Britain, JG54 transferred to the Eastern Front, where it was to acheive historic success. Becoming one of the most successful combat wings of the war, JG54 spawned a succession of top fighter Aces, no fewer than 20 achieving more than 100 air victories, its pilots collecting an impressive 58 Knights Cross awards. Flying both Fw190s and Me109s, JG54 took part in the heavy air fighting in the northern region of the Russian Front, where conditions were not for the faint hearted and demanded exceptional piloting skills. One young Austrian pilot, Walter Nowotny, won a reputation even among Allied pilots, and during the summer of 1943 became a virtual one-man air force in the skies above the Eastern Front. In June 1943 he shot down 41 aircraft, 10 in one day. In August he collected a further 43 air victories, and another 45 the following month. In a dgo-fight in October Nowotny shot down a P-40 fighter to record an astounding 250 air victories, becoming the first fighter pilot in history to acheive this score. It is February 1943, the countryside deep in snow, and the temperature well below freezing as Leutnant Walter Nowotny, Staffelkapitän of 1./JG54, taxis White One out from a crowded dispersal on to the snow covered runway at Krasnogvardeisk. With their temporary whitewash colour scheme glinting in the early morning sunlight, the FW190A-4s pose a menacing spectacle as they line up to follow the fighters of 2./JG54, already airborne, into the cold morning air. <br><br><b>Published 2002<br><br>Signed by three famous Luftwaffe Aces who flew with JG54 Green Hearts.</b>
Ice Warriors by Nicolas Trudgian. (Y)Click For DetailsNT0239
 The air war fought in the skies above the inhospitable wastelands of the North African desert were among the most hotly contested of the war. The outcome of the bitter land war raging below largely depended upon who controlled the air space above, and both sides knew it. JG-27, having cut its teeth in the battles of France and Britain, was the first Luftwaffe unit to arrive in North Africa. Commanded by the mercurial Eduard Neumann, its Me109s were superior to the Hurricanes and P-40 Kittyhawks flown by the RAF pilots and, without the restriction of close escort duties dictated on the Western Front, the JG-27 pilots roamed the desert skies, closing in combat with the British fighters at every opportunity. The North African air campaign spawned many fighter aces, including Hans-Joachim Marseille who claimed more than 150 victories in his short career - more than any other Luftwaffe ace flying against RAF pilots. The scale of the desert air war is highlighted by raw statistics: 1400 British aircraft lost; over 1200 Luftwaffe destroyed. A dog-fight between Me109s from JG-27 and P-40 Kittyhawks of the RAFs 12 Squadron, led by Killer Caldwell, and later Billy Drake, 112 Squadron were in constant combat with Edu Neumanns fighters as they jousted for air supremacy above Rommels advancing Afrika Korps tanks. Below them, the desolate beauty of the Libyan desert stretches as far as the eye can see. <br><br><b>Published 2001.<br><br>Signed by two RAF and two Luftwaffe pilots (both of whom did not sign many art prints) who fought in the desert campaign, sadly all of whom have since passed away.  This is a sought after art print and well worth adding to your collection.</b>
Desert Sharks and Eagles by Nicolas Trudgian. (Y)Click For DetailsNT0315
 It is January 1945, and its cold. The German advance in the Ardennes is nearly over, but the Panzer Army is desperately throwing more troops into the breach who try to keep their momentum going in The Battle of the Bulge. Tasked with preventing German reinforcements from reaching the battle front, the Ninth Air Force launched a series of low-level attacks on enemy ground forces as they wind their way through the Ardennes. Flying conditions were not easy, cloud bases were low, and snow was in the air. Nicolas Trudgians new painting recreates an attack on January 23, 1945, by Douglas A-20 Havocs of the 410th Bomb Group. Locating an enemy convoy in open space near the German town of Blankenheim, the Havoc pilots make a swift attack diving from 8000 feet, catching the German force by surprise: Hurtling down the line of vehicles at 320mph they release their parafrag bombs from 300 feet then, dropping just above the roofs of the army trucks continue down the column blasting everything in sight with their forward-firing .50mm caliber machine guns. In the space of a few minutes the attack is completed and the convoy decimated. With ammunition expended and fuel running low the A-20 Havocs climb out of the zone and head for base in France. A 20mm shell has hit the lead aircraft wounding the Bombardier/Navigator Gordon Jones, which will seriously hamper their return through a blizzard, but all aircraft make it safely home - the lead aircraft, on landing, counting over 100 holes of various sizes. For their part in leading the successful attack the Lead Pilot Russell Fellers and Bombardier/Navigator Gordon G. Jones received the Silver Star. <br><br><b>Published 2001.<br><br>Signed by A-20 Havoc combat aircrews, including two Silver Star recipients, from World War Two.</b>
Raising Havoc in the Ardennes by Nicolas Trudgian. (Y)Click For DetailsNT0322
 Nobody, least of all Allied aircrew, ever doubted the tenacity of the Luftwaffe, more particularly that of the German fighter pilots. From the early encounters during the Battle of Britain to the greeat air battles in defence of their homeland late in the war, at all times they were held in high regard, even if resented as a foe. At no time was their dedication, determination, and courage better demonstrated than during the final stages of World War Two. By the summer of 1944 the Allies had gained a foothold in Normandy, and total air superiority above northern France. German installations and ground positions were being pounded daily from the air, and the Ruhr, the heartland of industrial Germany, was under constant siege. Even the factories in southern Germany were not safe from the attentions of the USAAF bombers by day, and the RAF by night. But in spite of the pressures of mounting losses and diminished supplies, the Luftwaffe fought doggedly on in best traditions of the fighter pilot. The morning of 19th July 1944 saw the USAAFs 8th and 15th Air Forces mount an attack of awesome proportion against the aircraft factories in the region of Munich. To combat a seemingly overwhelming force of 1400 bombers and almost as many fighter escorts, the Luftwaffe were able to put up just three Gruppen from JG300 and one from JG302, flying a mix of Me109Gs and Fw190s - barely 50 serviceable fighters between them. They were joined by a dozen Me109s of II./JG27, these fighters desperately trying to defend the very factories in which they were made.
Messerschmitt Country by Nicolas Trudgian (Y)Click For DetailsNT0326
 Pack 254. Pack of two WW2 USAAF Mustang art prints by Simon Atack and Nicolas Trudgian.Click For DetailsPCK0254
<b>Aviation Print Pack. </b>Douglas Dakota Aviation Prints by Simon Smith and Nicolas Trudgian.Click For DetailsPCK0348
Pack 414. Pack of two World War One aviation prints by Nicolas Trudgian and Anthony Saunders.Click For DetailsPCK0414
 Pack 504. Pack of two WW2 B17 Flying Fortress prints by Robert Taylor and Nicolas Trudgian.Click For DetailsPCK0504
 Pack 511. Pack of two RAF Spitfire prints by Robert Taylor and Nicolas Trudgian.Click For DetailsPCK0511
 Pack 513. Pack of two US B24 Liberator aviation prints by Nicolas Trudgian.Click For DetailsPCK0513
Pack514. Pack of two USAF Thunderbolt aviation prints by Nicolas Trudgian and Robert Taylor.Click For DetailsPCK0514
Pack 540. Pack of two D-Day Normandy aviation prints by Nicolas Trudgian.Click For DetailsPCK0540
 Pack 543. Pack of two German Me110 aviation prints by Nicolas Trudgian and Robert Taylor.Click For DetailsPCK0543
 Pack 550. Pack of two German WW2 aviation prints by Robert Taylor and Nicolas Trudgian.Click For DetailsPCK0550
Pack 551. Pack of two Fw190 WW2 aviation prints by Richard Taylor and Nicolas Trudgian.Click For DetailsPCK0551
 Pack 561. Pack of two 617 Squadron Lancaster prints by Nicolas Trudgian and Philip West.Click For DetailsPCK0561
 Pack 562. Pack of two 617 Sqn aviation prints by Nicolas Trudgian and Gerald Coulson.Click For DetailsPCK0562
Pack 569. Pack of two American B29 Flying Fortress prints by Philip West and Nicolas Trudgian.Click For DetailsPCK0569
 Pack 570. Pack of two WW2 Spifire prints by Nicolas Trudgian.Click For DetailsPCK0570
 Pack 571. Pack of two Spitfire aviation prints by Nicolas Trudgian.Click For DetailsPCK0571
 Pack 572. Pack of two Lancaster bomber art prints by Robert Taylor and Nicolas Trudgian.Click For DetailsPCK0572
 Pack 573. Pack of two WW2 Spitfire combat prints by Nicolas Trudgian and Robert Taylor.Click For DetailsPCK0573
 Pack 592. Pack of two Black Sheep squadron aviation prints by Robert Taylor and Nicolas Trudgian.Click For DetailsPCK0592
 Pack 593. Pack of two Black Sheep Edition prints by Robert Taylor and Nicolas Trudgian.Click For DetailsPCK0593
 Pack 594. Pack of two F4U Corsair prints by Robert Taylor and Nicolas Trudgian.Click For DetailsPCK0594
 Pack 595. Pack of two Black Sheep Squadron Prints by Robert Taylor and Nicolas Trudgian.Click For DetailsPCK0595
 Pack 598. Pack of two Luftwaffe Me109 prints by Robert Taylor and Nicolas Trudgian.Click For DetailsPCK0598
 Pack 599. Pack of two signed Me109 prints by Robert Taylor and Nicolas Trudgian.Click For DetailsPCK0599
 Pack 617. Pak of two Mosquito aircraft prints by Philip West and Nicolas Trudgian.Click For DetailsPCK0617
Pack 633. Pack of two P51 artist proofs by Richard Taylor and Nicolas Trudgian.Click For DetailsPCK0633
 Pack 634. Pack of two Mustang aviation prints by Richard Taylor and Nicolas Trudgian.Click For DetailsPCK0634
Pack 635. Pack of two P51 Mustang artist proofs by Richard Taylor and Nicolas Trudgian.Click For DetailsPCK0635
 Pack 644. Pack of two Nicolas Trudgian black and white aviation prints.Click For DetailsPCK0644
 Pack 645. Pack of two D-Day Spitfire prints by Nicolas Trudgian and Geoff Lea.Click For DetailsPCK0645
<b>Aviation Print Pack. </b>Pack 659. Pack of Lancaster bomber prints by Nicolas Trudgian and Robert Taylor.Click For DetailsPCK0659
 Pack 660. Pack of two Lancaster bomber artist proofs by Robert Taylor and Nicolas Trudgian.Click For DetailsPCK0660
 Pack 663. Pack of two Pacific War WW2 aviation prints by Richard Taylor and Nicolas Trudgian.Click For DetailsPCK0663
 Pack 664. Pack of two WW2 Pacific War aviation prints by Richard Taylor and Nicolas Trudgian.Click For DetailsPCK0664
Pack 669. Pack of two Falaise Typhoon prints by Robert Taylor and Nicolas Trudgian.Click For DetailsPCK0669
 Pack 673. Pack of two Hawker Typhoon prints by Robert Taylor and Nicolas Trudgian.Click For DetailsPCK0673
 Pack 691. Pack of two Hurricane Aircraft artist proofs by Richard Taylor and Nicolas Trudgian.Click For DetailsPCK0691
 Pack 715. Pack of two WW2 Spitfire aviation prints by Robert Taylor and Nicolas Trudgian.Click For DetailsPCK0715
 Pack 716. Pack of two special edition Spitfire prints by Nicolas Trudgian and Robert Taylor.Click For DetailsPCK0716
 Pack 735. Pack of two Avro Lancaster signed prints by Anthony Saunders and Nicolas Trudgian.Click For DetailsPCK0735
 Pack 736. Pack of two Lancaster bomber prints by Anthony Saunders and Nicolas Trudgian.Click For DetailsPCK0736
 Pack of two WW1 Aviation prints by Nicolas Trudgian and Robert Taylor.Click For DetailsPCK0742
 Pack of two artist proof edition WW1 aviation prints by Nicolas Trudgian and Robert Taylor.Click For DetailsPCK0744
 Pack 756. Pack of two Thunderbolt aircraft prints by Robert Taylor and Nicolas Trudgian.Click For DetailsPCK0756
 Pack 759. Pack of two artist proof P-47 prints by Nicolas Trudgian and Robert Taylor.Click For DetailsPCK0759
 Pack 785. Pack of two Battle of Britain prints by Anthony Saunders and Nicolas Trudgian.Click For DetailsPCK0785
 Pack 786. Pack of two Battle of Britain Spitfire prints by Nicolas Trudgian and Ivan Berryman.Click For DetailsPCK0786
 Pack 787. Pack of two D-Day Spitfire prints by Nicolas Trudgian.Click For DetailsPCK0787
 Pack 788. Pack of two Lancaster bomber prints by Nicolas Trudgian.Click For DetailsPCK0788
Pack 789. Pack of two signed Lancaster prints by Nicolas Trudgian and Ivan Berryman.Click For DetailsPCK0789
 Pack 790. Pack of two Mosquito aircraft prints by Ivan Berryman and Nicolas Trudgian.Click For DetailsPCK0790
Pack 792. Pack of two Hawker Hurricane aircraft prints by Nicolas Trudgian and Ivan Berryman.Click For DetailsPCK0792
 Pack 794. Pack of two Me110 aircraft prints by Nicolas Trudgian.Click For DetailsPCK0794
 Pack 795. Pack of two Me110 aviation prints by Nicolas Trudgian.Click For DetailsPCK0795
 Pack 796. Pack of two Me110 aircraft prints by Nicolas Trudgian.Click For DetailsPCK0796
 Pack 797. Pack of two Fw190 aircraft prints by Nicolas Trudgian.Click For DetailsPCK0797
Pack 800. Pack of two Fw190 aircraft prints by Nicolas Trudgian and Ivan Berryman.Click For DetailsPCK0800
Pack 890. Pack of two Me262 Aviation prints by Nicolas Trudgian.Click For DetailsPCK0890
Pack 1001. Pack of two Normandy aviation prints by Nicolas Trudgian and Graeme Lothian.Click For DetailsPCK1001
Hawker Hurricane Pilot Signed Prints by Graeme Lothian and Nicolas Trudgian.Click For DetailsPCK1011
German Me262 Aircraft Prints with Signatures by Nicolas Trudgian and Graeme Lothian.Click For DetailsPCK1046
Me262 German Jet Aircraft Prints by Nicolas Trudgian.Click For DetailsPCK1047
Me262 Aircraft Pilot Signature Prints by Nicolas Trudgian.Click For DetailsPCK1049
Me262 German Pilot Signature Prints by Nicolas Trudgian.Click For DetailsPCK1050
Erich Rudorffer Me262 Signature Prints by Graeme Lothian and Nicolas Trudgian.Click For DetailsPCK1051
Erich Rudorffer Me109 and Fw190 Signature Prints by David Pentland and Nicolas Trudgian.Click For DetailsPCK1052
Johnnie Johnson Signature Prints by Nicolas Trudgian and Graeme Lothian.Click For DetailsPCK1088
Battle of Britain Hurricane Prints by Nicolas Trudgian.Click For DetailsPCK1093
Artist Proof Edition Hurricane Prints by Nicolas Trudgian.Click For DetailsPCK1094
Rare Spitfire Prints by Nicolas Trudgian.Click For DetailsPCK1095
 Luftwaffe and RAF Prints by Nicolas Trudgian.Click For DetailsPCK1096
P-38 Lightning Prints by Philip West and Nicolas Trudgian.Click For DetailsPCK1208
P-38 Lockheed Lightning Aviation Prints by Philip West and Nicolas Trudgian.Click For DetailsPCK1209
Junkers Ju88 Prints by Nicolas Trudgian and Graeme Lothian.Click For DetailsPCK1223
Junkers Ju88 Aircraft Prints by Nicolas Trudgian and Graeme Lothian.Click For DetailsPCK1224
Ju88 Aircraft Prints by Ivan Berryman and Nicolas Trudgian.Click For DetailsPCK1225
100th Bomb Group Prints by Nicolas Trudgian.Click For DetailsPCK1226
100th Bomb Group Flying Fortress Prints by Nicolas Trudgian and Simon Smith.Click For DetailsPCK1227
100th Bomb Group Prints by Nicolas Trudgian and Simon Smith.Click For DetailsPCK1228
JG1 Fw190 Aviation Prints by Ivan Berryman and Nicolas Trudgian.Click For DetailsPCK1230
Me-110 Aircraft Prints by Nicolas Trudgian and Richard Taylor.Click For DetailsPCK1237
Jabs, Falck Me110 Night-Fighter Prints by Nicolas Trudgian and Stan Stokes.Click For DetailsPCK1238
Dornier Do17 Luftwaffe Art Prints by Philip West and Nicolas Trudgian.Click For DetailsPCK1239
Pack 1251. Two Typhoon Aviation Prints by Stephen Brown and Nicolas Trudgian.Click For DetailsPCK1251
Pack 1252. Hawker Typhoon Prints by Gerald Coulson and Nicolas Trudgian.Click For DetailsPCK1252
Pack 1257. Two JG2 Luftwaffe Prints by Graeme Lothian and Nicolas Trudgian.Click For DetailsPCK1257
Pack 1258. Two JG2 Squadron Luftwaffe Prints by Nicolas Trudgian and Graeme Lothian.Click For DetailsPCK1258
Pack 1259. Two Luftwaffe JG2 Prints by Graeme Lothian and Nicolas Trudgian.Click For DetailsPCK1259
Tony Iveson Pilot Signed Lancaster Bomber Prints by Robert Taylor and Nicolas Trudgian.Click For DetailsPCK1266
Billy Drake Signed Kittyhawk Aircraft Art Prints by Nicolas Trudgian and Anthony Saunders.Click For DetailsPCK1270
<b>Less than 20 matching number pairs left of these two prints. </b>Typhoon Aircraft Prints by Nicolas Trudgian.Click For DetailsPCK1315
<b>Aviation Print Pack. Vulcan B2 Bomber Prints by Nicolas Trudgian and Geoff Lea.Click For DetailsPCK1336
<b>Aviation Print Pack. </b>Battle of Britain Luftwaffe Prints by Nicolas TrudgianClick For DetailsPCK1354
<b>Aviation Print Pack. </b>Me109 Battle of Britain Prints by Robert Taylor and Nicolas Trudgian.Click For DetailsPCK1358
<b>Aviation Print Pack. </b>Nicolas Trudgian Desert War Aviation Prints.Click For DetailsPCK1359
<b>Aviation Print Pack. </b>Robert Taylor and Nicolas Trudgian Kittyhawk Prints.Click For DetailsPCK1361
<b>Aviation Print Pack. </b>Desert Aviation Campaign Prints by Nicolas Trudgian and Geoff Lea.Click For DetailsPCK1362
<b>Aviation Print Pack. </b>Fw190 Aviation Prints by Nicolas Trudgian.Click For DetailsPCK1367
<b>Aviation Print Pack. </b>Fw190 Luftwaffe Prints by Nicolas Trudgian and Ivan Berryman.Click For DetailsPCK1368
<b>Aviation Print Pack. </b>Nicolas Trudgian Air Combat Art Prints.Click For DetailsPCK1369
<b>Aviation Print Pack. </b>Nicolas Trudgian Normandy Spitfire Prints.Click For DetailsPCK1371
<b>Aviation Print Pack. </b>Me262 Aviation Print Pack by Robert Taylor and Nicolas Trudgian.Click For DetailsPCK1397
<b>Aviation Print Pack. </b>No.617 Squadron Lancaster Tirpitz Raid Print Pack by Nicolas Trudgian and Ivan Berryman.Click For DetailsPCK1427
<b>Aviation Print Pack. </b>Tirpitz Raid Lancaster Aviation Prints by Nicolas Trudgian and Philip West.Click For DetailsPCK1428
<b>Aviation Print Pack. </b>617 Sqn Lancaster Print Pack by Nicolas Trudgian and Gerald Coulson.Click For DetailsPCK1429
<b>Aviation Print Pack. </b>Lancaster Aviation Print Pack by Nicolas Trudgian and Robert Taylor.Click For DetailsPCK1448
<b>Aviation Print Pack. </b>Lancaster Bomber Print Pack by Graeme Lothian and Nicolas Trudgian.Click For DetailsPCK1452
<b>Aviation Print Pack. </b>Pilot / Aircrew Signed Mosquito Prints by Robert Taylor and Nicolas Trudgian.Click For DetailsPCK1642
<b>Aviation Print Pack. </b>Mosquito Aircraft Prints by Ivan Berryman and Nicolas Trudgian.Click For DetailsPCK1643
<b>Aviation Print Pack. </b>Pilot / Aircrew Signed Mosquito Aviation Prints by Ivan Berryman and Nicolas Trudgian.Click For DetailsPCK1644
<b>Aviation Print Pack. </b>Aircrew Signed Mosquito Prints by Nicolas Trudgian and Ivan Berryman.Click For DetailsPCK1645
<b>Aviation Print Pack. </b>Avro Vulcan Aviation Prints by Nicolas Trudgian and Ivan Berryman.Click For DetailsPCK1647
<b>Aviation Print Pack. </b>Vulcan Bomber Aviation Prints by Nicolas Trudgian and Ivan Berryman.Click For DetailsPCK1648
<b>Aviation Print Pack. </b>RAF Avro Vulcan Aircraft Prints by Ivan Berryman and Nicolas Trudgian.Click For DetailsPCK1649
<b>Aviation Print Pack. </b>Avro Vulcan Aviation Art Print Pack by Ivan Berryman and Nicolas Trudgian.Click For DetailsPCK1650
<b>Aviation Print Pack. </b>Avro Vulcan Prints by Nicolas Trudgian and Ivan Berryman.Click For DetailsPCK1651
<b>Aviation Print Pack. </b>Vulcan Bomber Aviation Prints by Steve Gibbs and Nicolas Trudgian.Click For DetailsPCK1652
<b>Aviation Print Pack. </b>Vulcan Bomber Prints by Nicolas Trudgian and Philip West.Click For DetailsPCK1653
<b>Aviation Print Pack. </b>Avro Vulcan Aviation Prints by David Pentland and Nicolas Trudgian.Click For DetailsPCK1654
<b>Aviation Print Pack. </b>Douglas Dakota Aircraft Prints by Nicolas Trudgian and Graeme Lothian.Click For DetailsPCK1783
<b>Aviation Print Pack. </b>Douglas Dakota Aviation Prints by Ivan Berryman and Nicolas Trudgian.Click For DetailsPCK1784
<b>Aviation Print Pack. </b>C-47 Dakota Aircraft Prints by Nicolas Trudgian and Geoff Lea.Click For DetailsPCK1786
<b>Aviation Print Pack. </b>Douglas Dakota Aircraft Prints by Nicolas Trudgian and Graeme Lothian.Click For DetailsPCK1787
<b>Aviation Print Pack. </b>RAF Mosquito Aircraft Prints by Anthony Saunders and Nicolas Trudgian.Click For DetailsPCK1817
<b>Aviation Print Pack. </b>Mosquito Aircraft Prints by Graeme Lothian and Nicolas Trudgian.Click For DetailsPCK1818
<b>Aviation Print Pack. </b>Pilot Signature P-40 Kittyhawk Prints by Anthony Saunders and Nicolas Trudgian.Click For DetailsPCK1840
<b>Aviation Print Pack. </b>D-Day Spitfire Prints by Nicolas Trudgian and Robert Taylor.Click For DetailsPCK1927
<b>Aviation Print Pack. </b>Canadian Wing Normandy Spitfire Prints by Robert Taylor and Nicolas Trudgian.Click For DetailsPCK1928
<b>Aviation Print Pack. </b>Signed Avro Lancaster Bomber Aviation Art Prints by Robert Taylor and Nicolas Trudgian.Click For DetailsPCK1940
<b>Aviation Print Pack. </b>Classic Lancaster Bomber Prints by Nicolas Trudgian and Robert Taylor.Click For DetailsPCK1941
<b>Aviation Print Pack. </b>Crew Signed Avro Lancaster WW2 Bomber Prints by Robert Taylor and Nicolas Trudgian.Click For DetailsPCK1942
<b>Aviation Print Pack. </b>WW2 Lancaster Bomber Prints by Nicolas Trudgian and Robert Taylor.Click For DetailsPCK1943
<b>Aviation Print Pack. </b>Spitfire Pilot Signature Prints by Nicolas Trudgian and Robert Taylor.Click For DetailsPCK1949
<b>Aviation Print Pack. </b>Pilot Signed Spitfire Prints by Robert Taylor and Nicolas Trudgian.Click For DetailsPCK1950
<b>Aviation Print Pack. </b>Supermarine Spitfire Prints by Nicolas Trudgian and Robert Taylor.Click For DetailsPCK1951
<b>Aviation Print Pack. </b>Spitfire WW2 Aviation Art Prints by Nicolas Trudgian and Robert Taylor.Click For DetailsPCK1952
<b>Aviation Print Pack. </b>WW2 Supermarine Spitfire Aviation Prints by Robert Taylor and Nicolas Trudgian.Click For DetailsPCK1953
<b>Naval and Aviation Print Pack. </b>Normamdy Landings Prints by Robert Taylor and Nicolas Trudgian.Click For DetailsPCK1955
<b>Aviation Print Pack. </b>Luftwaffe Me109 Prints by Nicolas Trudgian and Robert Taylor.Click For DetailsPCK1979
<b>Aviation Print Pack. </b>Luftwaffe Battle of Britain Signature Prints by Robert Taylor and Nicolas Trudgian.Click For DetailsPCK1980
<b>Aviation Print Pack. </b>Battle of Britain German Aircraft Prints by Robert Taylor and Nicolas Trudgian.Click For DetailsPCK1981
<b>Aviation Print Pack. </b>Me109 Battle of Britain Aviation Prints by Robert Taylor and Nicolas Trudgian.Click For DetailsPCK1986
<b>Aviation Print Pack. </b>Battle of Britain Luftwaffe Prints by Robert Taylor and Nicolas Trudgian.Click For DetailsPCK1991
<b>Aviation Print Pack. </b>Mosquito Aircraft Prints by Philip West and Nicolas Trudgian.Click For DetailsPCK2006
<b>Aviation Print Pack. </b>Red Baron WW1 Aviation Art Prints by Nicolas Trudgian and Ivan Berryman.Click For DetailsPCK2014
<b>Aviation Print Pack. </b>P-61 Black Widow Aviation Art Prints by Stan Stokes and Nicolas Trudgian.Click For DetailsPCK2030
<b>Aviation Print Pack. </b>WW1 Aviation Art Prints by Nicolas Trudgian and Ivan Berryman.Click For DetailsPCK2031
<b>Aviation Print Pack. </b>WW1 Aviation Art Prints by Ivan Berryman and Nicolas Trudgian.Click For DetailsPCK2033
<b>Aviation Print Pack. </b>F4U Corsair Art Prints by Nicolas Trudgian and Stan Stokes.Click For DetailsPCK2041
<b>Aviation Print Pack. </b>WW2 Corsair Naval Aviation Prints by Nicolas Trudgian.Click For DetailsPCK2042
<b>Aviation Print Pack. </b>Corsair Aircraft Prints by Nicolas Trudgian.Click For DetailsPCK2043
<b>Aviation Print Pack. </b>RAF and RNZAF Corsair Aircraft Prints by Nicolas Trudgian and Ivan Berryman.Click For DetailsPCK2044
<b>Aviation Print Pack. </b>D-Day Dakota Aircraft Prints by Nicolas Trudgian and Stan Stokes.Click For DetailsPCK2046
<b>Aviation Print Pack. </b>Dakota Aircraft Paratrooper Art Prints by Robert Taylor and Nicolas Trudgian.Click For DetailsPCK2052
<b>Aviation Print Pack. </b>US Navy Catalina Aircraft Art Prints by Nicolas Trudgian.Click For DetailsPCK2054
<b>Aviation Print Pack. </b>PBY Catalina Aircraft Prints by Nicolas Trudgian and Stan Stokes.Click For DetailsPCK2055
<b>Aviation Print Pack. </b>Dornier Do17 Battle of Britain Aviation Prints by Nicolas Trudgian and Ivan Berryman.Click For DetailsPCK2069
<b>Aviation Print Pack. </b>P-38 Lightning Aircraft Aviation Prints by Nicolas Trudgian and Ivan Berryman.Click For DetailsPCK2110
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<b>Aviation Print Pack. </b>USAAF P-38 Lightning Aviation Art Prints by Nicolas Trudgian and Ivan Berryman.Click For DetailsPCK2112
<b>Aviation Print Pack. </b>Gunther Seeger Signed Me109 Aviation Art Prints by Ivan Berryman and Nicolas Trudgian.Click For DetailsPCK2113
<b>Aviation Print Pack. </b>Gunther Seeger Signed Battle of Britain Aviation Prints by Nicolas Trudgian and Robert Taylor.Click For DetailsPCK2114
<b>Aviation Print Pack. </b>Gunther Seeger Pilot Signed Luftwaffe Aviation Art by Ivan Berryman and Nicolas Trudgian.Click For DetailsPCK2115
<b>Aviation Print Pack. </b>P38 Lighting Prints by Nicolas Trudgian and Richard Taylor.Click For DetailsPCK2131
<b>Aviation Print Pack. </b>P-38 Lightning Aviation Art Prints by Richard Taylor and Nicolas Trudgian.Click For DetailsPCK2132
<b>Aviation Print Pack. </b>WW2 Lightning Aircraft Prints by Nicolas Trudgian and Richard Taylor.Click For DetailsPCK2133
<b>Aviation Print Pack. </b>P-38 Lightning Aircraft Prints by Nicolas Trudgian and Ivan Berryman.Click For DetailsPCK2134
<b>Aviation Print Pack. </b>Pacific P-38 Lightning Prints by Nicolas Trudgian and Stan Stokes.Click For DetailsPCK2135
<b>Aviation Print Pack. </b>P-38 Lightning Aircraft Pritns by Stan Stokes and Nicolas Trudgian.Click For DetailsPCK2136
<b>Aviation Print Pack. </b>P-38 Lightning Prints by Nicolas Trudgian and Stan Stokes.Click For DetailsPCK2137
<b>Aviation Print Pack. </b>Battle of Britain Aviation Art Prints signed by John Freeborn by Gerald Coulson and Nicolas Trudgian.Click For DetailsPCK2144
<b>Aviation Print Pack. </b>339th and 357th USAAF Fighter Groups Aviation Art Prints by Nicolas Trudgian.Click For DetailsPCK2146
<b>Aviation Print Pack. </b>35th Fighter Group Mustang Aviation Prints by Nicolas Trudgian.Click For DetailsPCK2147
<b>Aviation Print Pack. </b>357th Fighter Group Mustang Prints by Nicolas Trudgian and Philip West.Click For DetailsPCK2158
<b>Aviation Print Pack. </b>PBY Catalina Aviation Art Prints by Nicolas Trudgian and Roy Cross.Click For DetailsPCK2168
<b>Aviation Print Pack. </b>Catalina Flying Boat Aviation Prints by Nicolas Trudgian and Stan Stokes.Click For DetailsPCK2169
<b>Aviation Print Pack. </b>John Freeborn Battle of Britain Signed Prints by Nicolas Trudgian and Ivan Berryman.Click For DetailsPCK2185
<b>Military Print Pack. </b>German Normandy Tiger Tank Prints by Richard Taylor and Nicolas Trudgian.Click For DetailsPCK2200
<b>Military Print Pack. </b>Crew Signed Normandy Tiger Tank Prints by Richard Taylor and Nicolas Trudgian.Click For DetailsPCK2201
<b>Military Print Pack. </b>Signed Normandy Tiger Tank Prints by Richard Taylor and Nicolas Trudgian.Click For DetailsPCK2202
<b>Aviation Print Pack. </b>Pilot Signed P-47 Thunderbolt Prints by Richard Taylor and Nicolas Trudgian.Click For DetailsPCK2212
<b>Aviation Print Pack. </b>P-47 Thunderbolt Artist Proof Edition Prints by Richard Taylor and Nicolas Trudgian.Click For DetailsPCK2217
<b>Aviation Print Pack. </b>RAF Pilot Richard Jones Signed Aviation Prints by Ivan Berryman and Nicolas Trudgian.Click For DetailsPCK2279
<b>Aviation Print Pack. </b>Me262 Luftwaffe Ace and Lancaster Bomber Crew Signed Aviation Art by David Pentland and Nicolas Trudgian.Click For DetailsPCK2419
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<b>Aviation Print Pack. </b>Me262 Aviation Art Prints by Brian Bateman and Nicolas Trudgian.Click For DetailsPCK2429
<b>Aviation Print Pack. </b>Me163 Luftwaffe Pilot Signed Aviation Art Prints by Nicolas Trudgian and Stan Stokes.Click For DetailsPCK2430
<b>Aviation Print Pack. </b>Lancaster Aviation Art by Stephen Brown and Nicolas Trudgian.Click For DetailsPCK2443
<b>Aviation Print Pack. </b>Avro Lancaster Art Prints by Nicolas Trudgian and Stephen Brown.Click For DetailsPCK2445
<b>Aviation Print Pack. </b>B-17 Flying Fortress Aviation Art Prints by Anthony Saunders and Nicolas Trudgian.Click For DetailsPCK2465
<b>Aviation Print Pack. </b>Flying Fortress Aviation Art by Nicolas Trudgian and David Pentland.Click For DetailsPCK2467
<b>Aviation Print Pack. </b>Pacific Theater Aviation Prints by Ivan Berryman and Nicolas Trudgian.Click For DetailsPCK2485
<b>Aviation Print Pack. </b>Japanese Zero Aviation Art Prints by Nicolas Trudgian and Ivan Berryman.Click For DetailsPCK2486
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<b>Aviation Print Pack. </b>Fw190 Aviation Art by Nicolas Trudgian and Ivan Berryman.Click For DetailsPCK2500
<b>Aviation Print Pack. </b>Eastern Front Fw190 Aviation Art by Ivan Berryman and Nicolas Trudgian.Click For DetailsPCK2523
<b>Military Print Pack. </b>Tiger Tank Aces Fey and Wittmann Military Prints by Nicolas Trudgian and David Pentland.Click For DetailsPCK2563
<b>Military Print Pack. </b>Tiger Tank Abteilung 101 and 102 Prints by Nicolas Trudgian and David Pentland.Click For DetailsPCK2564
<b>Military Print Pack. </b>Tank Aces of 101 and 102 Abteilung Military Prints by Nicolas Trudgian and David Pentland.Click For DetailsPCK2565
<b>Military Print Pack. </b>German Tiger Tank Art Prints by Nicolas Trudgian and David Pentland.Click For DetailsPCK2566
<b>Aviation Print Pack. </b>B-17 Flying Fortress Aviation Art Prints by Mark Postlethwaite and Nicolas Trudgian.Click For DetailsPCK2572
<b>Aviation Print Pack. </b>Flying Fortress Aviation Art by Nicolas Trudgian and Robert Tomlin.Click For DetailsPCK2576
<b>Aviation Print Pack. </b>Discount B-17 Flying Fortress Aviation Prints by Nicolas Trudgian and Graeme Lothian.Click For DetailsPCK2577
<b>Aviation Print Pack. </b>Tirpitz Raid Aviation Prints by Stan Stokes and Nicolas Trudgian.Click For DetailsPCK2585
<b>Aviation Print Pack. </b>Heinz Lange German WW2 Ace Aviation Art by Nicolas Trudgian and Graeme Lothian.Click For DetailsPCK2599
<b>Aviation Print Pack. </b>A-4 Skyhawk Vietnam War Aviation Art Prints by Stan Stokes and Nicolas Trudgian.Click For DetailsPCK2623
<b>Aviation Print Pack. </b>Pilot Signed Skyhawk Aircraft Prints by Stan Stokes and Nicolas Trudgian.Click For DetailsPCK2624
<b>Aviation Print Pack. </b>Messerschmitt Bf110 Night Fighter Aviation Prints by Ivan Berryman and Nicolas Trudgian.Click For DetailsPCK2625
<b>Aviation Print Pack. </b>Me110 Aviation art Prints by Ivan Berryman and Nicolas Trudgian.Click For DetailsPCK2626
<b>Aviation Print Pack. </b>JG3 Battle of Britain Aviation Art by Robert Tayor and Nicolas Trudgian.Click For DetailsPCK2639
<b>Aviation Print Pack. </b>JG3 Me109 Aviation Art Prints by Gerald Coulson and Nicolas Trudgian.Click For DetailsPCK2643
<b>Aviation Print Pack. </b>P-38 Lighting Aviation Art Prints by Ivan Berryman and Nicolas Trudgian.Click For DetailsPCK2646
<b>Aviation Print Pack. </b>A-4 Skyhawk Aircraft Vietnam War Aviation Prints by Nicolas Trudgian and Randall Wilson.Click For DetailsPCK2649
<b>Aviation Print Pack. </b>Vought F-4 Corsair Aviation Art by Nicolas Trudgian.Click For DetailsPCK2650
<b>Aviation Print Pack. </b>Corsair Aircraft Aviation Art by Nicolas Trudgian and Brian Bateman.Click For DetailsPCK2656
<b>Military Print Pack. </b>Military Gallery Art Prints of Richard Taylor and Nicolas Trudgian.Click For DetailsPCK2685
<b>Aviation Print Pack. </b>Mustang P-51 Aviation Art by Robert Taylor and Nicolas Trudgian.Click For DetailsPCK2689

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