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Front cover of Aeroplane Monthly Magazine, April 1985 Issue
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Aeroplane Monthly Magazine, April 1985 Issue

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Contents Listing - Articles & Features in this issue
Grapevine - Our monthly review of happenings in the aircraft preservation world
Thunderceptor - Of all the experimental types produced during the evolutionary years of the jet fighter, few were stranger to behold than Republic's XF-91 interceptor. Its story is told here by Philip Jarrett
Flying the Bedstead - Part 2 - Last month Sqn Ldr R. A. Harvey described his introduction to flying the vertical take-off Rolls-Royce Thrust Measuring Rig, better known as the Flying Bedstead. He concludes his article with an account of his part in testing the oddest flying machine of the Fifties
Personal Album - Some photographs of RAF Tern Hill and its aircraft taken during World War One by Cecil James
The expanding years - Part 6 - L. F. E. Coombs concludes his review of changes in aircraft and technology in the Royal Air Force during the years leading up to World War Two. In Part Six he looks at the final months before the declaration of war in 1939
Another job for Burgoyne - Part 2 - Part Two of the series in which Sqn Ldr Tom Burgoyne, attached to an American Fighter wing somewhere in Hampshire during the spring of 1944, acts as an occasional test pilot for a local RAF maintenance unit detachment. This month Burgoyne air-tests a Spitfire Mk II and, so to speak, gets carried away. Fact or fiction? Decide for yourself. Tom Burgoyne is the creation of Wg Cdr Tom F. Nell.
And then there were Five ... Phil Chinnery recently paid a visit to China Lake in California, where five Boeing B-29s await their fate
Facelift for the Deutsches Museum - Aeroplane Monthly Publishing Director John Crookshank recently paid a flying visit to Munich, and stopped off for a glimpse of the Deutches Museum's newly-expanded aviation section
Where are they now?
Armchair Aviation
The Luftwaffe's last mission - The German surrender of May 8, 1945, brought the wartime Luftwaffe's operations to an abrupt end... or so one might expect. Rick Chapman reveals how one unit just kept on flying
Preservation Profile - The Biggin Hill-based Proctor III G-ALJF is this month's subject
Wings of Peace - John Stroud's series on inter-war European airliners takes a look at the Breguet 26, 28 and 39
When flying was fun - Part 1 - Neil Ewart tells what it was like to learn to fly in the mid-Thirties - in his case in a Moth at Ford aerodrome in Sussex
British pre-war ultra-light aircraft No 49:D.H.53 - Richard Riding describes de Havilland's first light aircraft, commonly referred to as the Humming Bird

Front Cover - Stephen Grey's North American P-51 Mustang N6340T is the subject of NORMAN PEALING'S cover photograph. The aircraft is currently based at Duxford and will be a popular performer at this year's airshows.
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