Home Page
Airships, Blimps & Balloons
Aviation Nose Art Panels
Boats, Ships & Submarines
Early Aviation Pre-1950
Made to Order Models
Made to Order EXPRESS
Military Airplanes - Jet
Military Airplanes - Propeller
Private and Civilian
Sale Clearance Items
Space, NASA and Experimental
Stands and Wall Mounts
Tail Shields, Plaques and Seals
Tanks & Armored Vehicles
Pantone Color Chart
Terms and Conditions
Related Links
Customer Testimonials
Product Name: Avro Lancaster Nose Art Panel Model
Code: Avro Lancaster Nose Art Panel
Category: Nose Art
Company: Avro Aircraft Company
Era: World War II
Body Length :36.00 inches [91.40 cm.]
Socialize : link to link to furl Furl link to stumbleupon Stumble It! link to wists Wists link to yahoo Yahoo! [more...]
Your chosen currency option is only an approximate amount based upon Yahoo! Exchange rates against the US Dollars. Final prices upon checkout will still be reflected in USD.

DHL courier regular service (Within 3 5 Business Days)
FedEx or DHL Courier Priority Service (Within 2 3 Business Days)

Philpost Air Parcel option is also available (14-21 days trackable), please email to get a quote. Shipping via Air Parcel is normally up to 50% lower than the FedEx cost.

Our website does not currently allow for multiple orders of the same model or discounted shipping for more than one model. If you require more than one model of the same type or multiple models please email us first on, and we will email you PayPal request showing the reduced shipping charges.

Model Specific Information

Under the cover of darkness, on May 17,1943, 19 Lancaster heavy bombers of Royal Air Force Bomber Command flew over the coast of occupied Europe on a most secret mission. The crews had been specially trained and the aircraft specially prepared to carry barrel shaped bombs designed by Barnes Wallis. As the targets loomed closer, the designated aircraft initiated their attack runs at very low altitude. The first Lancaster released its bomb, followed by the other aircraft in its group, and as each pulled away the crew could see the bomb bouncing along the surface of the lake towards its concrete target, striking it and finally sinking and exploding. Back at base the news broke - Lancasters of 617 Squadron had breached the Moehne, Eder and Sorpe dams in northwest Germany and had caused major flooding of the vital Ruhr Valley industrial area. The floods had drowned some 1,200 German workers and had cost the RAF eight Lancaster bombers and their crews. This spectacular venture, and the sinking of the German battleship Tirpitz in a Norwegian fjord in 1944, are the best known of all the exploits of the Lancaster, yet it was as the ceaseless nighttime destroyer of German industrial centers and cities that it did most to bring the war to a close.


The Lancaster bomber holds a special place of affection mingled with a great deal of pride in the hearts of British and Commonwealth citizens--feelings which perhaps find their parallel in the hearts of Americans toward the B-17 Flying Fortress. Just as the Spitfire epitomized the Commonwealth�s supreme spirit of defiance in the face of seemingly irresistible defeat, so the evening sight and sound of streams of Lancasters �heading out� toward the heartland of the German Reich was the ultimate translation of a war weary people�s will to see the Nazi military and industrial machine--the source of colossal suffering for so much of the world--battered into oblivion.


The Lancaster flew for the first time on January 9,1941 as a four-engined development of the Avro Manchester. The RAF began to equip with Mk Is in early 1942 and used them first on March 10th against targets in Essen. Altogether, more than 7,300 Lancasters were produced in Britain as Mks I to VII and Canada as Mk Xs, and they dropped more than 608,000 tons of bombs on 156,000 wartime missions. Some Lancasters were still flying with the RAF in the early 1950s as maritime-reconnaissance, photo-reconnaissance and rescue aircraft.


Like all successful aircraft the Lancaster not only looked good but its flying characteristics matched its appearance. It is all the more ironic therefore that the birth of Avro�s mighty machine owed so much to failure, the failure of its immediate predecessor, the twin engine Avro Manchester. The Avro 683 evolved almost accidentally as a result of recurrent failure of the insufficiently developed Rolls Royce Vulture engines installed in the Manchester.



General Information
PlaneArts aviation nose art panels are based on the actual panels from the aircraft shown in the photograph. Made of vintage aircraft grade aluminum, the average size is about 18.00 inches in height and 36.00 inches in width. They vary in shape and size due to the perspective of the image in question. A lot of the images are in black and white but there are some good quality color photos available as well which you will see in this section of the website.

There are many examples as in this Avro Lancaster Nose Art Panel Model or from fighter planes, bombers, jets, blue angels, SR-71 blackbird, P-51, P-47, P-40, P-39, P-38, F4U, F6F,X-15, X-1, F4J, B-17, B-29, Enola Gay, B-17, B-24, B-25, B-29, Me109, FW190, US Bombers, Luftwaffe fighters, British fighters, Post WWII US Aircraft, U.S. Bombers, Boyington's Black Sheep, Flying Tigers, Marge Bong, Memphis Belle, Frenesi to name just a few.
Related Products:
link to link to furl Furl link to stumbleupon Stumble It! link to wists Wists link to yahoo Yahoo! [more...]