The aeroplanes, autogyros and hang-gliders in our aviation collection represents a range of different uses of civilian aircraft, from delivering goods to delivering babies!
To ensure the safety of our visitors and staff as we reopen not all of our visitor areas will be available.
Please check the current visitor map to check which parts of the site will be open.
The Anson entered service in 1935.
This E-18S is a passenger airliner, built in Wichita, Kansas, in 1955.
The Cirrus III hang glider was originally developed by the Electra Flyer Corporation in Albuquerque, New Mexico, in the USA in 1975.
The Cygnet was the first light aircraft made in Britain with all-metal construction.
The Dove was a short-haul airliner which entered airline service in 1946.
The de Havilland Dragon operated many air routes within Scotland during the 1930s.
The Turbulent was designed by Frenchman Roger Druine in the 1950s as a homebuild microlight aircraft.
The design of the Grasshopper is based on a German glider, which first flew in 1938.
The C42 is a microlight, an aeroplane with a maximum take-off weight of 450 kg (992 lb).
The Islander has connected island communities in Scotland since entering service in 1967.
The Magic Kiss hang glider was first produced in 1989.
The M.18 was a light civil aircraft. Only four were ever built, between 1938 and 1942.
The Montgomerie-Parsons is an autogyro.
The Puss Moth was a three-seat light aircraft built between 1929 and 1933.
The Rhönlerche was designed as a cheap and simple two-seat training glider.
The Sierra hang glider, developed in 1983, has an innovative wing design.
The Spartan Cruiser I was developed in 1932 from the Saro-Percival Mailplane, which carried airmail.
The Twin Pioneer was built by Scottish Aviation at Prestwick in Ayrshire between 1955 and 1962.
The Weir W-2 is an autogyro.