The American Aeronautical Corporation was the U.S. contractor for the manufacture of the Italian-designed, three-place Savoia-Marchetti S-56-B.
The Waco Cabin Standards were quite commonly used as floatplanes due to their excellent short field performance and their weight hauling ability.
One of the first light multi-engine airplanes, the Kreutzer Air Coach was an airplane with no market.
With a crew of 15, a wing span of 230 feet, and six 3,500 hp pusher Pratt & Whitney engines, the B-36 “Peacemaker” (as it was sometimes called) was a very impressive airplane.
A slightly updated version of the C-3 Collegian, the C-3 Master had three obvious externally visible changes.
The Waco YMF's that were produced the thirties were available as floatplanes, and were certainly one of the most attractive American-built seaplanes available at the time.
A jack of many trades, the four-place Grumman Tracker was primarily used as a carrier-based anti-submarine airplane.
One of the most attractive English aircraft to come out of the 1930’s, the Miles Hawk Speed Six is truly a thing of beauty.
One of the most successful twin-engine airplanes in the history of aviation, there are still a large number of Beech 18's working for a living around the world today.
Probably the most heavily produced floatplane in the short history of aviation is the Piper PA-18 Super Cub.