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     Aviation

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A Time Of Eagles





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Abraham Lincoln



The National Civil War Museum in Harrisburg, Pennsylvania held its grand opening this year on February 12th-Abraham Lincoln´s birthday. Naturally, all eyes were on John´s magnificent life-size painting, commissioned expressly for the museum´s permanent collection. A definitive portrayal, it captures all of Lincoln´s humanity while reflecting our continuing awe of the man´s towering achievements.... We realize that only a few select collectors will have the wall space to accommodate a reproduction approaching the original´s dimensions; therefore, we also offer the work in a more accessible size. Published from the artist´s original oil painting.

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Advantage Eagle





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Afternoon Departure At Stoney Point Light



Welcome back to Phillips Bay, artist William S. Phillips’ popular nostalgic creation portrayed in his Phillips Bay series of paintings. Stoney Point Light was built in the

mid-1800s on the northern most point of land at the entrance to the inner harbor at Phillips Bay. Its name came from the rugged and treeless landscape along the windswept edge of the channel. The lighthouse keeper who lives and works here has a choice assignment. The rambling cape home runs right up to the lighthouse door so attending to the lighthouse duties, particularly in stormy weather, is close at hand.



The era is the mid-1950s. The Grumman Goose, designed in the 1930s as an eight seat amphibian commuter plane, served in WWII in combat and training. After the war the “Goose” returned to commuter and business use, especially around water, from Catalina, to Alaska, and yes, to Phillips Bay.

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Alone No More





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America On The Move





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Among The Columns Of Thor





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And Now The Trap





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Apple Creek Yacht Club



Summer has come to Phillips Bay. Along Apple Creek, nestled among the Cotswold Hills about 30 minutes west of Phillips Bay, the sounds of meadowlarks and bullfrogs mingle with the aroma of flowers and fresh-cut grass. Apple Creek Valley maintains much of its original colonial charm. One can sit on the lawn at the Apple Creek Inn for a picnic in the sun’s warm glow, or enjoy the creek itself, with its clear spring water, swimming hole and slow current, well suited to the many idyllic pursuits of summer.   On this day, a pair of boys and their dog have gathered at the old stone footbridge for a little boating. Tying their boats to string with a metal fishing sinker as a counterweight, they set their imaginations afloat. These boys will build a rich treasury of memories over the years as members of the Apple Creek Yacht Club.

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Before The Little Big Horn



"The boundaries of the Sioux Indian nation defined by the Treaty of 1868 were not respected by pioneers or elements of the Sioux and their Cheyenne and Arapaho allies. So, I wanted a somewhat anxious mood to pervade this image of the great plains as cavalry soldiers and Crow Indian scouts gaze across a beautiful, but troubled landscape."

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Bound For Home





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Caping The Tico



CAPing the Tico is the newest Phillips print featuring an aircraft carrier - most of which have sold out at the publisher. What sets it apart, however, is that this great work of aviation art honors James B. Stockdale, leader of the first American air attacks against North Vietnam in 1964, leader of an organized resistance by all POWs against enemy interrogation and torture, and recipient of America´s highest decoration for gallantry, the Medal of Honor.

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Channel Dawn





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Chasing The Daylight



“My interest in the Daylight was sparked as a young boy,” says the artist, “when my parents took me down to the Sepulveda Boulevard crossing in Los Angeles to watch the train, arriving from San Francisco, roar by. It was a magnificent sight, with a full head of steam up and the late afternoon sun glinting off its sparkling surface. “I enjoy trains and ride them every chance I get and on one such trip, I watched as a small speck in the sky turned out to be an N2S-2 Stearman¯a biplane produced for the Naval Air Training Command. I promised myself I would capture the scene on canvas one day.” Pilots without instruments can drop low to follow the “iron compass” for directional guidance when storm clouds block visibility. These two U.S. Navy trainees can’t resist the adrenaline rush of pitting their winged racers against the speeding steam engine.

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Choctaw Afternoon



Never destined to win a beauty pageant, the Choctaw’s good looks were always in the eyes of the beholder. And in the Sikorsky UH-34, the Marines found their girl. Affectionately called the “Huss,” the Choctaw went ashore as part of the first Marine aircraft unit in the Republic of Vietnam in 1962 and served in country until April1969. Here a pair of UH-34’s ply the skies over South Vietnam on an assault support mission ferrying troops and supplies.

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Clipper At The Gate





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Confrontation At Beachy Head





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Dauntless Against A Rising Sun



“This painting contains everything I like about symbolic aviation art. It’s full of symbolism as two SBD-3s—S-9 and S-11 of VS-5—fly from the USS Yorktown aircraft carrier against the dark clouds of war and a rising sun, the symbol of the Japanese empire. In

this case, the sun is symbolic of hope and the dawn of a new day as the tide turns in the Pacific at the Battle of Midway in June of 1942.



The name of the painting, Dauntless Against a Rising Sun, was a natural. A SBD dive-bomber was referred to as a “Dauntless” and the two in this painting capture the spirit of the U.S. forces in those dark days after the initial Japanese victories in the Pacific.

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Dauntless: Rising To The Sun



(Framing not included) Beautifully framed, historical aviation art makes a rare gift that carries a message of strength, patriotism, and memory. In his new release, artist William S. Phillips revisits the Dauntless, the standard shipborne dive-bomber (SBD) of the US Navy for most of World War II. (His 1991 print, Dauntless: Against the Rising Sun, is among Phillips’ most collectible releases.) In this unique-format canvas, perfect for the study or library, three SBD-5s form up, enroute to a target on a morning mission early in 1944. One of the last squadron’s to operate the SBD was VB-10 and it flew from the carrier USS Enterprise CV-6, the most decorated ship of the Second World War.

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Dawn Of The Liberators



Dawn of the Liberators was created as a tribute to the aviators whose bravery contributed to the Allied victory in World War II. The painting was commissioned as a memorial to artist Howard Terpning’s brother, First Lieutenant John E. Terpning, who paid the ultimate price to secure American freedom. First Lieutenant Terpning was a pilot in the crew of B-24D Bomber 42-20525, which was lost over New Guinea on May 7, 1944. As they fly into formation on the way to their targets, two B-24s of the 43rd Bomb Group’s 64th Squadron climb into a Pacific dawn. Although they were historically eclipsed in number by their European counterparts, the B-24 Squadrons of the Asiatic-Pacific theater fought a relentless and determined enemy in an unforgiving environment to ensure safety for the Allied nations.

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