Lens Art


AGA101060 - Sea Fury
(by Art G)

(The copyright signature will not appear on the final printed product)
This print is available


This print is available (UK only) in the following sizes:

36" x 24" Canvas (no border) - £79.99
24" x 16" Canvas (no border) - £59.99
18" x 12" Canvas (no border) - £44.99

*All canvases come with a 20mm frame and reversed edge as standard.
36" x 24" Fine Art Print (2" border) - £59.99
24" x 16" Fine Art Print (1.5" border) - £42.99
18" x 12" Fine Art Print (1" border) - £29.99

OR with 5mm border:

36" x 24" Fine Art Print (5mm border) - £59.99
24" x 16" Fine Art Print (5mm border) - £42.99
18" x 12" Fine Art Print (5mm border) - £29.99

(Fine Art Print Options - Satin or Matt finish)

12" x 8" Welsh slate (no border) - £34.99

(free P&P in UK)

Terms & Conditions

Fine Art Print finish
The Hawker Sea Fury is a British fighter aircraft designed and manufactured by Hawker Aircraft. It was the last propeller-driven fighter to serve with the Royal Navy, and one of the fastest production single reciprocating engine aircraft ever built. Developed during the Second World War, the Sea Fury entered service two years after the war ended.

The Hawker Fury was an evolutionary successor to the successful Hawker Typhoon and Tempest fighters and fighter-bombers of the Second World War. With the end of the War in Europe in sight, the RAF began cancelling many aircraft orders. Thus, the RAF's order for the Fury was cancelled before any production examples were built because the RAF already had excessive numbers of late mark Spitfires and Tempests and viewed the Fury as an additional overlap with these aircraft.

By March 1947, production Sea Furies were already being produced for the Fleet Air Arm. The fourth and sixth production aircraft were used in further trials with Illustrious, and the main change from the earlier aircraft was the adoption of a longer, stiffer arrestor hook.

The Sea Fury pictured here at Dunsfold Airshow 2018 is part of The Fighter Collection based at Duxford, and was photographed using a Canon 7dmkii and a Sigma 150-600c lens at an aperture of F9 and a shutter speed of 1/320.

Lens Art

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