Old Plastic Model Kits

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Italeri LAV-25 Mortar Carrier, 1/35, 378

Plastic Model Kit,   Box Condition: Sealed Exc

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Still factory sealed.

Italeri M-108 105mm Howitzer - (M108), 1/35, 238

Plastic Model Kit,   Box Condition: VG

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Very highly detailed and nicely molded kit. Features many working parts, decals for two different vehicles and painting guide. The kit has never been started. Inventoried 100% complete including decals and instructions.

Monogram P-38 Lightning - With Profile Publications P-38 Book - P-38L / P-38M 2 Seat Night Fighter / P-38J / F-5 Lightning - Four Star Issue, 1/48, PA97-200

Plastic Model Kit,   Box Condition: Good-

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Includes Profile Publications Number 106 'The P-38J-M Lockheed Lightning' in 'excellent' condition inside and out. The kit is the first issue hardbox dated 1964. This very highly detailed and well molded kit features all parts so you can build any one of four versions including 2-Seat Night Fighter, day fighter, 'Droop Snoot' with bomber nose and F5 photo recon version, detailed cockpit, detailed cannon & machine gun bay with opening hatches, optional bomb and missile loadout, crew figures and more. NOTE: this kit has minor and 'near mint' quality subassembly as follows: cockpit built and painted. There is no other assembly. Base of gun bay (1 piece) airbrushed zinc chromate green. There is no other painting. The model has been inventoried complete with all parts, decals and instructions present.

Monogram Lockheed F-80B Shooting Star - USAF 36th Fighter Bomber Group Germany 1949 / 36th FBG 'Skyblazer' Germany 1949, 1/48, 74003

Plastic Model Kit,   Box Condition: VG

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1991 issue from the high quality original molds. Features detailed cockpit and machine gun bay, removable gun hatch, optional position canopy, detailed gear wells, removable tail section with detailed turbojet engine (aft section), a stand for the rear fuselage section and more. Never started and inventoried complete with all parts and includes decals and instructions. The P-80 (later F-80) was the first operational jet fighter for the USA. F-80s played key rolls in the Berlin Airlift and the Korean War. The two seater (available as a Hawk kit) was used as a trainer long after the Shooting Star left service.

Monogram Mig-29 Fulcrum - USSR, 1/48, 5825

Plastic Model Kit,   Box Condition: Good

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Dated 1995. Features good cockpit and engine air inlets, pilot, optional position canopy, detailed gear wells, long range drop tanks and two types of air-to-air missiles. Never started and inventoried complete with all parts and includes decals and instructions. NOTE: the instructions are photocopies.

Monogram T-28B - Trojan US Navy Trainer - White Box Issue, 1/48, 5100

Plastic Model Kit,   Box Condition: Good-

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Dated 1975 and is from original Four Star quality molds. Nicely molded and detailed with good cockpit, pilot figures (seated and standing), opening canopy, retracting landing gear and ground crew figure. Molded in white and clear. Never started and inventoried complete with all parts and includes decals and instructions.

Monogram Curtiss P-40E Warhawk Pro Modeler - RAAF or USAAF, 1/48, 5921

Plastic Model Kit,   Box Condition: VG

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Very nicely detailed and molded 1995 Pro Model issue features very well detailed cockpit, four piece canopy, excellent intake and exhaust, detailed gear wells, drop tank, weighted tires, two ground figures and superb instructions. Contains decals for 'Star Dust' piloted by Capt. Andrew Reynolds from the 9th Fighter Squadron of the 49th FG or 'Schuftie', piloted by Flt. Lt. Les Jackson of the 7th Sq of the Australian Air Force. Never started. The parts are still in the internal factory sealed bags and includes decals and instructions.

Revell TWO Chinook HC.1 RAF / TWO AH-64D Longbow Apache / TWO SA-330 Puma, 1/144, 04043

Plastic Model Kit,   Box Condition: VG

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SALE!! Includes all six kits in the boxes shown (there are two kits in each box). The two Apaches and two Pumas each have one kit still factory sealed and one kit is never started and inventoried complete with all parts and includes decals and instructions. Both of the Chinook kits are Never started and inventoried complete with all parts and includes decals and instructions.

Revell TWO Puma SA-330 Tigermeet / TWO NATO NH90 / TWO HH-53C, 1/144, 04047

Plastic Model Kit,   Box Condition: VG

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SALE!! Includes all six kits in the boxes shown (there are two kits in each box). The two Pumas and two NH90s each have one kit still factory sealed and one kit is never started and inventoried complete with all parts and includes decals and instructions. The HH-53C is as follows: kit #1 is never started and inventoried complete with all parts and includes decals and instructions. Kit #2 is NOTE: this kit has very minor, 'professional' quality subassembly as follows: two seats and bulkheads to floor. There is no other assembly. Inventoried 100% complete and includes decals and instructions.

Monogram Dornier Arrow Do-335 Pro Modeler - Day Fighter W.Nr. 240 104 VG+PK or Night W.Nr.230 010 CP+UK, 1/48, 5925

Plastic Model Kit,   Box Condition: Exc

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Includes photoetched details and superb Pro Modeler instructions. Well engineered older kit with excellent detail for that time. Features parts to builds one or two seater version (day or night fighter with radar), removable panels to show twin DB-603 engine detail, full cockpits with optional position canopies, 'up' or 'down' position undercarriage and rotating propellers. The kit has never been started. The parts are still in the internal factory sealed bags and includes decals and instructions. The Do-335 was a very high performance German WWII aircraft that was too late to see active service. In addition to it's 480+ mph speed, the 335 was equipped with ejection seats and a linked jettisonable upper vertical tail surface.

Monogram C-47 Skytrain, 1/48, 5607

Plastic Model Kit,   Box Condition: VG++

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Large and highly detailed model with full cockpit and complete interior down to the bathroom sink in the rear. Has markings for "Camel Caravan to Berlin" (Berlin Airlift aircraft "Clarence") C-47A 86th Air Base Group, Neubiberg, Germany December 1947 or "Honey Bun III" C-47A 8th Troop Carrier Sqdn, 436 Troop Carrier Group, 9th Air Force, Melun, France 1945. The kit has never been started. It has been inventoried complete with all parts and includes decals and instructions.

AMT Grumman F7F-2/2N Tigercat - Nightfighter VF(N)-52 and Naval Air Test Aircraft - (F7F2), 1/48, 8844

Plastic Model Kit,   Box Condition: Exc

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Large scale (1/48) Tigercat Nightfighter version. Features markings for VF(N)-52 from the USS Antietam and the unique all yellow test aircraft from the Naval Air Test Center. Features 120 parts, fully detailed cockpit, engines and landing gear. Has recessed panel lines and real rubber tires. Never started and almost all parts are still in the internal factory sealed bags; the one tree of large parts that is not sealed has been inventoried complete. Includes decals and instructions.

Monogram F-101 Voodoo RCAF - Canadian Air Force Lynx Squadron, 1/48, 5829

Plastic Model Kit,   Box Condition: Sealed VG+

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Still factory sealed. 1990 issue. Large and well detailed 1/48 scale kit. Features full cockpit detail, optional position canopy, detailed wheel wells, Falcon and Genie (Nuclear) Missiles and optional position speed brakes.

Italeri Desert Train Mercedes-Benz 6x4 Semi Tractor Trailer, 1/24, 757

Plastic Model Kit,   Box Condition: Sealed Exc

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Still factory sealed. Very highly detailed kit.

Airfix Fokker F-27 Friendship Aer Lingus - With Original Irish International Airlines Brochure, 1/72, 583

Plastic Model Kit,   Box Condition: Good-

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Rare model from the late 1950s that contains the even rarer original, illustrated Aer Lingus advertising brochure with a total of four pages. This model features full cockpit, moving rudder, elevator and ailerons, retracting landing gear, optional position doors and rotating propellers & wheels. Includes full Aer Lingus markings on two decal sheets with all fuselage pin striping. Never started. Inventoried and NOTE: missing one part, a door for the nose landing gear. Otherwise complete with all other parts, decals and instructions.

Monogram Messerschmitt Bf-110E-1 - (Bf110), 1/72, PA162-100

Plastic Model Kit,   Box Condition: Good

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Reissue dated 1994 from the original 1967 'Blue Box molds. Features pilot and gunner figures, nose and rear firing machine guns, full landing gear, bombs and a display stand. Can be built with landing gear up or down and comes with display stand. The decals are for the box art aircraft. Never started and inventoried complete with all parts and includes decals and instructions.

Ogonjek Battleship Potemkin - (ex Heller Potemkine), 1/400

Plastic Model Kit,   Box Condition: Good

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From very high quality ex-Heller molds and cleanly molded with no flash. This is the Soviet Union release. This is a full hull kit with excellent detail. Never started and inventoried complete with all parts and includes decals and instructions. Two small parts are broken (davit, gun barrel) but all pieces are present and fit back perfectly for repair.

Staggerwings Unlimited Beechcraft D17S or G17S Staggerwing - (YC-43 - UC-43 - GB-1 and Traveller I) - (ex ITC), 1/32

Plastic Model Kit,   Box Condition: Good

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From ex-ITC molds. This is the only large-scale model every made of the one of the most famous and beautiful light planes of all time. Very limited reissue. Includes a large decal sheet with the Staggerwing logo and stripes in black, red, blue and white, along with enough "N" number in large and small sizes for almost any aircraft - also in black, red, blue and white. In addition there are US Stars and Bars for the WWII Military version and a full color, high quality copy of the original 1938 Beechcraft sales brochure. Never started. Inventoried 100% complete with all parts, decals and instructions. The decal sheet is in remarkable 'excellent++' condition.

Azur CAMS 37A - French Indochine Escadrille Du Donnai / Portuguese Marine Air Force, 1/72, 023

Plastic Model Kit,   Box Condition: VG+

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Rare kit of a rare and worthy subject. This high quality, limited production model kit features recessed panel lines, resin details, very good cockpit and crew stations, detailed engine and more. Includes paint guide and decals for both aircraft listed. Never started. The resin parts are still in the factory sealed bag and the injection molded parts have been inventoried complete. With decals and instructions. The CAMS 37 was the first design for Chantiers Aéro-Maritimes de la Seine (CAMS) by their new head designer, Maurice Hurel. The prototype was displayed at the 1926 Salon de l'Aeronautique in Paris and first flew the same year. After testing it was quickly was ordered into service before the end of the year. The 37 was a conventional biplane flying boat very similar to previous CAMS designs, being driven by a pusher propeller whose engine was mounted on struts in the interplane gap. Series production was from 1928 to 1939. The first and main production version was the amphibious CAMS 37A that was bought by the French Navy, the Portuguese Navy and the aeroclub of Martinique. Most were shipboard spotter and recon aircraft for the French Navy, eight went to Portugal, then there was the 37.11 or 37E training flying boat and finally the 37Lia enclosed cabin liaison amphibian. Total production was about 150 with most going to the French Air Force and Navy. The CAMS 37A had a very active and successful career, serving aboard almost all of the Navy's capital ships. Trials were conducted by Compagnie Générale Transatlantique on the SS Île de France to evaluate operating catapult-launched mailplanes from transatlantic liners with two specially-built 37/10s. René Guilbaud made a famous and newsworthy long-distance flight over Africa and the Mediterranean between 12 October 1927 and 9 March 1927, venturing as far as Madagascar before returning to Marseille. In the course of the flight Guilbaud covered 22,600 km (14,000 mi) in 38 stages without incident. However, aviation was moving quickly during that time and soon the CAMS 37 was outdated. It was gradually withdrawn from front line duties in the mid-to-late 1930s, and when World War II started in September 1939, the aircraft had been relegated to training and communication roles. About 60 were still flying at the start of WWII. Some trainers remained in use after the Armistice with a single example joining the Free French Navy in Tahiti and even and with a Vichy France unit in Indochina until 1942. Some examples were reportedly sold to the aeroclub of Martinique

Unicraft Martin-Baker Tankbuster, 1/72

Resin Model Kit,   Box Condition: Sealed NM

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Still factory tape sealed. Rare. Nicely detailed, limited-run resin kit. the following history is from www.plane-encyclopedia.com: In early 1942, the Royal Air Force began seeking a new ground-attack aircraft that would replace the 40mm-armed Hawker Hurricane Mk.IID. An order was officially placed on March 7th for a specialized ground attacker that would be used against a multitude of targets including ground units, enemy aircraft, transports/shipping, and a main focus on destroying tanks. To accomplish the destruction of the aforementioned targets, the aircraft was meant to use more heavier guns than the Hurricane Mk.IID. Alternative weapon arrangements included: three 40mm Vickers S cannons, four 20mm Hispano Mk.V cannons, a combination of two 20mm with two 40mm cannons, six unguided rocket (RP) racks with two 20mm cannons or one 47mm Vickers gun with two 20mm cannons. Two 500Ibs bombs could also be added. The expected speed for the design had to reach at least 280mph (450 km/h) at 3,000ft (900 m). Visibility was also a necessity and forward view had to be unobstructed and clear. Full production was to be expected by 1944. The programs would be overseen by the Air Staff. Over 10 different designs by several aircraft companies were subsequently created for this program. A majority of them were of unorthodox design. Armstrong-Whitworth (AW.49) and Boulton-Paul (P.99) both created twin boom designs. Boulton-Paul also submitted a canard design labelled P.100 and a biplane design labelled P.101, the latter being seen as a safe alternative to the radical canard and twin boom designs prevalent through the program. Perhaps the most interesting of the designs was the submission by Martin-Baker. At the time of its submission, Martin Baker had been working steadily on their MB.5 project, which would eventually become one of the best performing piston aircraft built by Britain, but this wouldn’t be completed until 1944. Their design for the ground attacker was submitted several months after the order was given by the Air Staff and was only named the “Tankbuster”. Martin Baker’s concept was for a twin boom design that deviated extensively from the given requirements. The aircraft was armed with a single 6-pounder (57mm) cannon, and the aircraft would be completely encased in 1/2-inch armor. The armor itself weighed 4,900Ibs (2,200kg).The project wasn’t very impressive nor reasonable in the eyes of the Air Staff, especially compared to the other designs in the program. Its single large-caliber gun extremely limited its target range and it would only have been able to attack one of six predicted target types the program requested. The aircraft lacked any other offensive or defensive armament and would rely on its armor alone to protect itself, a gambit that other designs in the program resolved by following the armaments listed by the Air Staff. Attempts to add more ordnance such as additional guns, rockets or bombs to the wings would have added too much stress on the airframe. The main feature of the aircraft was the root of its problems, its gun. The gun itself couldn’t be removed from the airframe and an aircraft going into battle with a single weapon would be inefficient for resources. The Tankbuster didn’t meet the armament expectations and fell under the expected speed by 10mph (16 km a h). On April 15th, 1943, Air Marshall F J Linnell (who was a good friend of James Martin, a founder of the company) advised Martin-Baker to drop development of the Tankbuster in favor of continuing work on the more successful MB.5 project going on at the same time. Near the later days of April 1943, the Air Staff brought the program the Tankbuster was designed for to an end. They concluded that, at the time, developing and producing an entirely new ground attack aircraft would impede the current war programs and that the submissions were too specialized in design compared to modifying aircraft already being produced for ground attack duties.