Japanese WW2 Propaganda Aviation Art "Gaining
Ascendancy Over New York"
G-4m3 Betty Bomber
|Click Here are a few real sharp Aviation Art prints from WW2
showing the Japanese bombing of New York.
These are very rare propaganda art prints from Japanese Artist and can be purchased from the email
address below the picture.
This is the first page of the Japanese Aviation Art Exhibit, Click the right arrow below the picture to go to the next exhibit page.
WW2 Propaganda Aviation Art Prints. Very Rare Prints made by the Japanese, for propaganda purposes in WW2. This print shows the bombing of New York City.
Propaganda and Psychological Warfare were, and still, a very powerful weapon against the enemy or even for building morale or swaying the opinion of one's own country. These are some prime examples of building morale for the Japanese Soldiers and the Japanese people in World War 2. Drawings like these were also made to bring unity and military war support to the civilian population of Japan. The painting below shows Japanese bombers dropping bombs on New York City, an icon of American Industrialization. Camaros for Sale Gallery
This is a Very Rare Aviation Art
of Japanese Military Art, also known as Propaganda Art
dating from 1941 - 1943
The Portfolio is currently containing 35 of these prints for sale.
Listed Below are other art prints in this rare collection.
If you have any information or want information about
this collection of
WW2 Japanese Camaros for Sale contact Annette at Downeast Nautical
Click here to email Annette.
Start Your Art Tour Here
Just keep following the Arrows
Click Here for the Full Aviation Art Gallery at YellowAirplane.com
Click Here to see another Japanese War Art Section from TrimeTravels.
Click Here to see a Japanese Ship Recognition set from TimeTravels.
This is a Very Rare Aviation Art
Translation by Nubuo Ichihara
A Heavy Attack Against an Enemy Task Force in the East Offing of New Guinea on February 21, 1942 (02) WAPA210
The Naval Battle of the Offing of Batavia (Java Sea) The collapse of the enemy’s allied fleet in the area of the Java Sea on March 1, 1942…the scene of the last moment of the U.S. cruiser Houston. (03) WAPA202
Borneo Campaign: Tarakan Island January 11, 1942
Minoru Kawabata (04) WAPA205
The Naval Battle of the Java Sea, February 27, 1942 Our torpedo boat flotilla begins firing at the enemies allied fleet. (text mentions Dutch, British, Australia, and U.S. forces, including naming the USS Houston) (05) WAPA214
A Heavy Attack on Tarakan Island of Indonesia, January 12, 1942 Mine sweepers attacking an enemy’s fortress. (06) WAPA208
The Air Raid on Clark Field, December 8, 1941 (07) WAPA229
A Medium Bomber type 96 2EB Nell Mk2 being [made’] Ready to Fly (08) WAPA226
Triumphal Song of Lombok Channel, February 19, 1942
Our destroyers firing at Dutch cruisers. (09) WAPA218
The Air Base of Celebes (10) WAPA204
Kohei Ezaku, painter dispatched from Navy of Japan
The Capture of Guam Island, December 10, 1941 The morning of December 10, 1941, Imperial troops carried out the landing on Guam in the face of the enemy and soon overran the enemy’s garrison. By December 12, we had finished mopping up and completely captured the island. Guam was attacked before being fortified. If fortifications had been completed, it would have been impregnable. This picture shows the scene of a naval brigade landing on a northern beach of Guam and advancing. (11) WAPA232
Kokan Kojo: a compilation committee
Gaining Ascendancy over New York If divine eagles (Japanese airplanes) flap the wings, skyscrapers, palatial buildings and the like would break to fragments in an instant. Although American sings loudly the freedom and the humanity, he do act with an atrocity like a beast. Material civilization as a [dummy] shall be punished by heaven in the end. (12) WAPA209
The Naval Battle of the Offing of Bali Island on February 20, 1942
Plucky fight of our destroyers fleet firing against the enemy’s allied fleet. (13) WAPA221
An Air Battle on the Offing of Lae If you fire away all y our shot, crash yourself against an enemy. Zero fighter dashing himself against B-26. (14) WAPA222
An Air Battle in the sky of Balikpapan, the Center of Oil Manufacture of Borneo on January 24, 1942 (15) WAPA213
Yasushi Matsuzaka, painter dispatched from Navy of Japan
The Capture of Wake, December 23, 1941 At midnight on December 22 in 1941, our naval brigade dared to land in the face of the enemy. In the gray morning on the twenty-third, we carried an enemy fortress and disarmed surrenderers. At half past ten o’clock, when the enemy’s general hung out a white flag and cried out “Stop Fire,” the island was completely captured. The picture shows the scene of enemy’s surrender. (16) WAPA225
Refloatation and Refit Work of an Enemy Destroyer in a Dock of Java after Sweeping East Indies of the Enemy’s Forces (17) WAPA224
Searching for the Enemy on the Sea in a Squall Around Trincomalee of Ceylon Island where the British Navy has a Base for the Indian Ocean (18) WAPA216
Our Fleet Advancing into the Military Port of Singapore in February 1942 (19) WAPA200
Pearl Harbor on December 8
Tsuguji Fujita, painter dispatched by the Navy of Japan In the grey of the morning on December 8, 1941 (Showa 16), the Japanese Imperial Navy dared the great attack on Pearl Harbor Navy Base with a do-or-die spirit. Then we sank five battlewagon, two light cruisers and one tanker, greatly damaged three battlewagon, two light cruisers and two destroyers, half damaged one battlewagon and four second class cruisers, destroyed more than four hundred sixty planes and the Air Force of the Hawaii district. At this naval battle our special attack unit organized of special purpose midget submarines terrorized the enemy’s fleet, dashing into heavily guarded Pearl Harbor and attacking by storm the main forces at the same time as the vigorous attack of our air corps and carrying out a night attack by themselves. The picture portrays the complete view of Ford Island in Pearl Harbor and the enemy’s fleet and the armaments of the enemy being consigned to the grave around the island. (20) WAPA215
Our Destroyer Attacking an Enemy’s Heavy Cruiser Houston at the Offing of Batavia on March 1, 1942 Our destroyer launches a torpedo, braving a fierce fire from Houston and closing [on] it. (21) WAPA233
Anti Aircraft Night Fire (22) WAPA217
Naval Parachute Troop Rushing into the Enemy Camp
January 11, 1942, the capture of Manado of Celebes Island (23) WAPA206
Sea-Cleaning Operations in Singapore Military Port Just after the Capture in February 1942 (24) WAPA231
Tomoharu Mikami, a member of the Art Association
The Landing upon the Aleutians (Attu, Kiska) June 7-8, 1942 Imperial Navy Troops made a surprise attack on and captured Attu and Kiska at the western extremity of the Aleutians, and flew a sun flag over American territory. One year after that, in May of 1943, an American large troop attacked Attu with many ships and mechanized units. Our garrison counter-attacked hard against the enemy that was superior to us in numbers. Then at last they occupied the island and our Yamazaki troop died but never surrender. The picture shows brave warriors of our naval brigade landing upon the American territory making a naval ensign shine. (25) WAPA212
Submarine Torpedo Attack against U.S. carrier at Sunset on January 12, 1942 on the Western Sea of Hawaii A dramatic moment of torpedo hits in a carrier (Lexington type 33000 tons) (26) WAPA223
Night Operations of the Battle of Savo Island, August 8, 1942
Burning first-class cruisers of enemy’s fleet suffer from our shelling. (27) WAPA219
Naval Battle off the Coast of Rennell Island on January 30, 1942
Commander’s plane crashes against the enemy’s second ship. (28) WAPA228
(artist name not translated)
The Capture of Celebes, January 11, 1942 (29) WAPA227
Naval Bombing Mission (30) No WAPA print
Ships Entering Harbor (31) WAPA211
An Attack on Covite Military Port on December 10, 1941 (32) WAPA220
Our Fleet Gains Ascendancy Over the Southern Sea
The brave figure of our fleet sallying forth. (undated) (33) WAPA207
The Naval Battle in the Offing of Java on February 4, 1942 Imperial Naval force attacking a U.S. – Dutch combined fleet. (34) WAPA201
Battle of the Malay Sea, December 10, 1941
Kenichi Nakamura (names of the ships H.M.S. Repulse and H.M.S. Prince of Wales appear in the text) (35) WAPA230
To Seek for the Enemy
A History of Japanese Americans in California: Immigration.
Click Here to look at the
The B-24 Liberator was built in a factory called Willow Run in Detroit Michigan. The factory was built by Henry Ford and designed by Charles Sorensen. The willow run factory was named willow run because is it was built on the willow run creek. This is interesting because the last person to live on the willow run property was Warren Benjamin Kidder. I have spoken to Ben, personally, and he is one of the nicest people that anyone could ever meet. Ben wrote a book called Willow Run, Colossus of Industry, a book about the production of the b24 liberator, military bomber. When the factory was in full production it produced a B24 liberator every 56 minutes. This factory is one of Henry Ford 's greatest achievements. You can read more about this fantastic, very well written book by clicking here and going to the Willow Run B-24 Liberator Production Exhibit.
B-24 Liberator Units
of the Pacific War
Born out of an approach made by the US Army Air Corps to Consolidated for a bomber with superior performance to the B-17, the Liberator was built in record numbers as the Allies' most abundant heavy bomber. From the first to see combat, the B-24D, to the ultimate Liberator, the heavily modified PB4Y-2 Privateer, all navy versions are featured in this, the first of four volumes on the B-24 family.
B-24 Liberator Nose Art Name DirectoryB-17 nose art and name directory. This volume details the Group, Squadron, serial number and photo availability of over 9,000 WWII B-24 Liberators. Great for the historian, researcher and model builder. 32 pages of vintage photos. 8½"x 11", 192 pgs., sfbd.
A must for B-24 Liberator Buffs! Wally has expanded his format to include data on AF Wings and their component bomb groups for most of the USAAF. His B-17 Nose Art Directory was concerned with the 8th, 15th, and 20th AFs. And rather than searching the total list for group aircraft he has listed the a/c assigned to each group by group number. Definitely a source book for important data (names, serial numbers, photo availability) on this aircraft.
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