By Christopher Shores
This quantity updates the data within the first quantity and provides a few new names. info has been further at the pilots who received good fortune opposed to the V-1 flying bombs in the course of 1944-45. element is usually supplied on these devices within which nearly the entire fighter pilots served at your time or one other - the fighter Operational education devices - and of expert devices resembling the relevant Gunnery university, Fighter Leader's tuition and Fighter Experimental devices. there's additionally assurance of the single different conflicts during which British pilots were in a position to declare victories considering 1945 - Korea and the Falklands clash.
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Extra resources for Aces High, Volume 2. A Further Tribute to the Most Notable Fighter Pilots of the British and...
He was subsequently buried in the British Empire Cemetery at Faenza. BEAZLEY Hugh John Sherard Wing Commander RAF No. 73023 Born on 18 July 1916, the son of a judge, Hugh Beazley attended Cheltenham College and Pembroke College, Oxford, joining the Oxford University Air Squadron. As a member of the RAFVR he was called up on 1 September 1939, and was posted to 249 Squadron upon the unit’s formation in May 1940, on completion of his own training. He was promoted to command ‘A’ Flight on 18 September 1940, while on 21 May 1941 he flew off HMS Ark Royal to Malta with the unit.
He received a DFC in April 1942, and shortly thereafter was posted to 1 METS at El Ballah as an instructor. In January 1943 he was given command of 80 Squadron, which he led until mid June, when he returned to 239 Wing as Wing Leader, leading this unit on fighter-bomber duties over Sicily and Italy. In late January 1944 he was sent back to the UK, attending the Fighter Leaders’ School at Milfield, and then becoming an instructor there in July. He subsequently joined the staff of the CFE at Milfield.
Some preamble is, as usual, necessary before launching into the body of the book. Sadly, my long time friend and colleague, Clive Williams, was not able to join me in the work for this volume, due to failing health which has greatly constrained his life in recent years. However, help from other sources has been splendid, and there are a number of people who I have singled out for particular thanks. In the Acknowledgements section of the 1994 book it was most remiss of me to have overlooked the very considerable contribution of Michel Lavigne of Victoriaville, Quebec, Canada, who sent to me a host of photocopies of relevant logbooks, particularly of Canadian pilots — thank you, Michel, and my apologies for such an oversight.
Aces High, Volume 2. A Further Tribute to the Most Notable Fighter Pilots of the British and... by Christopher Shores
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