In 1930, Amy Johnson flew her single engine Gipsy Moth biplane from London to Darwin.
Amy Johnson - 1930s aviator After becoming the first woman to fly solo from Britain to Australia in 1930, the pioneering aviator went on to set a slew of long-distance flying records. She died after going off-course in bad weather while transporting RAF aircraft around the country for the Air Transport Auxiliary during the Second World War
Pioneer British aviatrix, Amy Johnson . Amy Johnson was the first female pilot to fly alone from Britain to Australia, which she achieved at the age of 26. Her flying career began in 1928 and other triumphs included becoming the first female ground engineer licensed by the Air Ministry, and being awarded the C.B.E. for her flying achievements.
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Amy Johnson (1903-1942) pioneering English aviator. The first aviatrix, to fly solo 11,000 miles (18,000 km) from England to Australia (in a Gipsy Moth), with a co-pilot she flew London to Moscow in one day, and then across Siberia and on to Tokyo, setting a record time for flying from Britain to Japan
At the age of 26, Amy Johnson became the first female pilot to fly alone from Britain to Australia.
4 Things To Do When Using a Genealogy Database - Amy Johnson CrowAmy Johnson Crow
In honor of National Archaeology Day, Facebook followers of the Indiana Department of Natural Resoruces can "talk" online with Senior Archaeologist and Archaeology Outreach Coordinator Amy Johnson! Click on the image for details.
song composed especially for Miss Amy Johnson, 1930 pilot plane woman
Amy Johnson, CBE (1 July 1903 – 5 January 1941) was a pioneering English aviatrix and was the first female pilot to fly alone from Britain to Australia. Flying solo or with her husband, Jim Mollison, she set numerous long-distance records during the 1930s. She flew in the Second World War as a part of the Air Transport Auxiliary and died during a ferry flight.