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Title -  Lindbergh with the Spirit of St. Louis


Description -  Charles Lindbergh working on the engine of "The Spirit of St. Louis".  Charles Augustus Lindbergh (February 4, 1902 - August 26, 1974) (nicknamed "Slim," "Lucky Lindy" and "The Lone Eagle") was an American aviator, author, inventor and explorer. On May 20 - 21, 1927, Lindbergh, then a 25-year old U.S. Air Mail pilot, emerged from virtual obscurity to almost instantaneous world fame as the result of his Orteig Prize-winning solo non-stop flight from Roosevelt Field located in Garden City on New York's Long Island to Le Bourget Field in Paris, France, in the single-seat, single-engine monoplane Spirit of St. Louis. Lindbergh, an Army reserve officer, was also awarded the nation's highest military decoration, the Medal of Honor, for his historic exploit.


Description Source -  Library of Congress (for identity)


Year -  1927

Charles Lindbergh with his Airplane, The Spirit of St. Louis

SKU: FF-0016
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  • New borderless print
    Heavy-weight professional media
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