|Canadian Warplanes (9) Nova Scotia, Goffs, Atlantic Canada Aviation Museum
Warplanes in Nova Scotia, Goffs,
Atlantic Canada Aviation Museum
The aim of this website is to locate, identify and document every historical Warplane preserved in Canada. Many contributors have assisted in the hunt for these aircraft to provide and update the data on this website. Photos are by the author unless otherwise credited. Any errors found here are by the author, and any additions, corrections or amendments to this list of Warplanes in Canada would be most welcome and may be e-mailed to the author at firstname.lastname@example.org.
Data current to 29 Aug 2019.
The Atlantic Canada Aviation Museum (ACAM), near the Halifax Stansfield International Airport, 20 Sky Blvd, Goffs.
AEA Silver Dart replica.
Aero 415C Ercoupe.
Aeronca C-3 (P).
Avro CF-100 Canuck Mk. 4As in flight. (RCAF Photos)
Avro CF-100 Canuck Mk. 5D (Serial No. 18747), (Serial No. 100747).
Bell Model 47-J2 Ranger Helicopter (Serial No. 1827), CF-PQZ, repainted as CF-CAF.
Bell 206B Jet Ranger Helicopter, Canadian Coast Guard (Serial No. 3980), CF-DOI.
Canadair CT-133 Silver Star (Serial No. 133365), cockpit section.
Canadair CL-13 Sabre Mk. 5 (Serial No. 23355), Golden Hawks.
Canadair CF-104 Starfighter (Serial No. 104783).
Canadair CP-107 Argus, cockpit simulator.
(DND Photo via Chris Charland)
Canadair CF-116 Freedom Fighter (Serial No. 116733) from 433 "Porcupine" ÉTAC based at CFB Bagotville, Quebec.
Canadair CF-116 Freedom Fighter (Serial No. 116748).
Cessna L-19E Bird Dog in flight over CFB Gagetown, New Brunswick. (CF Photo)
Cessna L-19E Bird Dog (Serial No. 56-4037), painted as (Serial No. 16720).
Consolidated PBY Canso (Serial No. 9798), RCAF No. 160 Squadron, Newfoundland, 13 Oct 1944. (Library and Archives Canada Photo, MIKAN No. 3388270)
Consolidated PBY Canso, RCAF, AP-K, No. 413 (Tusker) Squadron, 15 Dec 1948. (Library and Archives Canada Photo, MIKAN No. 3643747)
Consolidated PBY-5A Canso, RCAF (Serial No. 5021), C/N 100, Reg. No. CF-HFL.
Fieseler Fi 103, V-1 flying bomb being wheeled into position by its German launch crew. (Bundesarchiv Photo Bild 146-1975-117-26)
The V-1 flying bomb Vergeltungswaffe 1 (Vengeance Weapon 1), also known to the Allies as the buzz bomb, or doodlebug, and in Germany as Kirschkern (cherrystone) or Maikäfer (maybug), was an early cruise missile and the only production aircraft to use a pulsejet for power.
The V-1 was the first of the so-called "Vengeance weapons" (V-weapons or Vergeltungswaffen) series designed for the terror bombing of London. It was developed at the Peenemünde Army Army Research Center in 1939 by the German Luftwaffe during the Second World War. During initial development it was known by the codename "Cherry Stone". Because of its limited range, the thousands of V-1 missiles launched into England were fired from launch facilities along the French (Pas-de-Calais) and Dutch coasts. The first V-1 was launched at London on 13 June 1944, one week after (and prompted by) the successful Allied D-Day landings in Europe. At its peak, more than one hundred V-1s a day were fired at south-east England, 9,521 in total, decreasing in number as sites were overrun until October 1944, when the last V-1 site in range of Britain was overrun by Allied forces. After this, the V-1s were directed at the port of Antwerp and other targets in Belgium, with 2,448 V-1s being launched. The attacks stopped only a month before the war in Europe ended, when the last launch site in the Low Countries was overrun on 29 March 1945.
The British operated an arrangement of air defences, including anti-aircraft guns and fighter aircraft, to intercept the bombs before they reached their targets as part of Operation Crossbow, while the launch sites and underground V-1 storage depots were targets of strategic bombing. (Wikipedia)
Fieseler Fi 103, V-1 flying bomb reconstruction from parts salvaged by the RCEME in France, along with an RCAF M-200 boat, on display in Vancouver, British Columbia, 1945. (City of Vancouver Archives, Photo, AM640-S1-: CVA 260-1409)
Fieseler Fi 103, V-1 flying bomb. War Prize.
General Motors (Grumman) TBM-3 Avenger (Serial No. 53607), USN (BuNo. 53607), in the colours of Forest Protection Limited.
de Havilland Canada (Grumman) CS2F-1éCP-121 Tracker, MAD boom extended. (Library and Archives Canada Photo, MIKAN No. 4821470)
de Havilland Canada (Grumman) CS2F-1/CP-121 Tracker (Serial No. 12176).
Flying Officer A.E. Jarvis instructs students on a Link Trainer at Initial Training School, Toronto, 25 July 1940. (Library and Archives Canada Photo, MIKAN No. 4327232)
Link Trainer, RCAF Station Alliford Bay, BC, 10 Apr 1942. (Library and Archives Canada Photo, MIKAN No. 3199512)
Lockheed Hudson, RCAF, 21 June 1943. (Library and Archives Canada Photo, MIKAN No. 3589741)
Lockheed 414 Hudson Mk. VI (A-28A), fuselage, USAAF (Serial No. 42-47022), C/N 414-6942, Lend-Lease Contract No. DA-908, RAF (Serial No. FK466). This aircraft is undergoing restoration with parts from a Lockheed Lodestar, Reg. No. CF-CEC from the Reynolds Museum at the NMRCAF in Trenton, Ontario.
Lockheed C-140 Jetstar (Serial No. 802), CF-DTF.
McDonnell CF-101B Voodoo (Serial No. 101043), ex-USAF (Serial No. 57-00380).
AIR-2A Genie Nuclear unguided air-to-air rocket, primary armament for the Voodoo.
AIM-4D Falcon Air to air missile.
North American NA-66 Harvard Mk. II, RCAF, Flying Officer J. Woolfenden and Pilot Officer I.M.S. Brown check watches before flight. Camp Borden, 31 July 1940. (Library and Archives Canada Photo, MIKAN No. 4327249)
North American NA-66 Harvard Mk. II, RCAF (Serial No. 3840), C/N 81-4107.
Piper PA-38-112 Tomahawk, c/n 3878A0093, 1978.
Pitts Special S-1C.
RotorWay Executive Helicopter, C-GLYE.