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Perpetual Motion II by Robert Tomlin.


Perpetual Motion II by Robert Tomlin.

Dakota G-AMPZ (formerly KN442) of Air Atlantique resplendent in the commemorative livery of RAF Transport Command heads out across the English coast, back to Berlin? Still flying more than 50 years after serving valiantly on the Berlin Airlift, this aircraft carries out the bulk of the airlines passenger charters. These prints are signed by the current crew.
Item Code : DHM2507Perpetual Motion II by Robert Tomlin. - This Edition
TYPEEDITION DETAILSSIZESIGNATURESOFFERSYOUR PRICEPURCHASING
PRINTSigned limited edition of 750 prints.

Image size 10.5 inches x 15.5 inches (27cm x 40cm)Artist : Robert TomlinHalf
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Perpetual Motion by Robert Tomlin.
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Other editions of this item : Perpetual Motion II by Robert Tomlin. DHM2507
TYPEEDITION DETAILSSIZESIGNATURESOFFERSYOUR PRICEPURCHASING
EX-DISPLAY
PRINT
**Signed limited edition of 750 prints. (One print reduced to clear)

Ex-display print with slight border damage and possible light scratch or dent on image.
Image size 10.5 inches x 15.5 inches (27cm x 40cm)Artist : Robert Tomlin£80 Off!Now : £30.00VIEW EDITION...
General descriptions of types of editions :


The Aircraft :
NameInfo
DakotaDOUGLAS DAKOTA, Transport aircraft with three crew and can carry 28 passengers. speed 230-mph, and a altitude of 23,200 feet. maximum range 2,100 miles. The Douglas Dakota served in all theatres of world war two, The Royal Air Force received its first Douglas Dakota's in April 1941, to 31 squadron which was serving in India. These were DC2, later DC3 and eventually C-47 Dakotas were supplied. The Douglas Dakota was developed from the civil airliner of the 1930's. The Royal Air Force received nearly 2,000 Dakotas, But many more than this served in the US Air Force and other allied countries. The last flight of a Douglas Dakota of the Royal Air Force was in 1970. You can still see Douglas Dakota's in operational and transport use across the world.
Artist Details : Robert Tomlin
Click here for a full list of all artwork by Robert Tomlin

Robert Tomlin

Like many famous artists, Robert Tomlin is a selftaught artist whose talent lay unknown and unappreciated for many years. He served in a supply position with the RAF for some years before moving to RAF Valley. Now a full-time artis, in just a few short years Robert has achieved world-wide recognition of his work, particularly in the field of aviation and F1. A large percentage of his work is commissioned by Corporate clients to be used for promotional purposes. Amongst his patrons are such world-class companies as Boeing, BAe Systems, DHL, Hewlett Packard, TNT and many European Air Forces including in particular Swiss, German and French, plus the world-famous Red Arrows. His F1 pictures are in great demand, most previous editions being sold out.

More about Robert Tomlin

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 The print depicts the moment as the first Hurricane of 46 squadron of the Royal Air Force, piloted by Sqn Ldr Kenneth Cross, without arrestor hooks or wires approaches the ill-fated carrier HMS Glorious. during the evacuation of Norway in June 1940.  Bing later said <i>We showed them they were wrong</i>. The Fleet Air Arm pilots were delighted saying <i>Marvelous bloody marvelous, now we will get them too</i>.  All had landed safely by 4.30am on June 8th.
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