Arrowhead by Ivan Berryman.
British Aerospace Hawk of the Red Arrows over Farnborough.
|Item Code : DHM1030||Arrowhead by Ivan Berryman. - This Edition|| Buy 1 Get 1 Half Price!|
|PRINT|| Signed limited edition of 150 prints. ||Image size 12 inches x 8 inches (31cm x 20cm)||Artist : Ivan Berryman||£5 Off!||Now : £45.00|
|Other editions of this item : ||Arrowhead by Ivan Berryman. ||DHM1030|
| Limited edition of 25 artist proofs. ||Image size 12 inches x 8 inches (31cm x 20cm)
||Artist : Ivan Berryman||£10 Off!||Now : £46.00||VIEW EDITION...|
| Limited edition of 50 giclee canvas prints. || Image size 20 inches x 15 inches (51cm x 38cm)||Artist : Ivan Berryman|
on separate certificate
|**Signed limited edition of 150 prints. (One copy reduced to clear) |
| Image size 12 inches x 8 inches (31cm x 20cm)||Artist : Ivan Berryman||SOLD|
|Extra Details : Arrowhead by Ivan Berryman.|
|About all editions :|
Detail Images :
|The Aircraft :|
|Hawk||The BAe Hawk News of the first flight of the Hawk on 21 August 1974 was greeted with derision by Hunter pilots at the RAF's tactical weapons training unit. For understandably selfish reasons they were sceptical about the ability of the Hawk to replace the rugged, versatile and much-loved Hunter. "Forget Hawk - Fly Hunter" was one typical bumper sticker of the time but now 25 years on, such scepticism seems barely credible. With the arrival of the first Hawk aircraft at RAF Valley in November 1976, a new era of flying training began, and the first of thousands of fast-jet pilots discovered the joys of flying this truly thoroughbred aircraft. Since then, the BAe Hawk has earned a reputation as the world's best advanced trainer and light strike aircraft. The basic design has been refined and improved in a series of variants ranging from multi-role light fighter to the US Navy's carrier trainer. But the one quality that sets the Hawk apart from other aircraft is handling characteristics. In the on pilots own words, - "I had flown the Gnat and Hunter and in 1979 had just finished flying Canberra PR9s before transferring to the Jaguar, when I was given the opportunity to get some flying on the Hawk. It was a revelation. Here was an aircraft that was pure joy to fly, at low level it settled comfortably at 450 knots at around 150 feet and it could be flown into valleys under the most frightening weather safe in the knowledge that it could be turned around without losing airspeed almost in its own length. And at medium level? 1v1 combat in this aircraft is something else, - compared with the Hawk, the Jaguar is like flying an anvil". |