Back to Top
AR banner
Search Tips Advanced Search

List of Pages in Rob Philips Memorial Archive of Lost Dutch Aviators

This page contains many names, dates, locations. To help find the one(s) you're interested in, use our Highlighting facility.
Highlighting will ONLY find entries within this specific page.   

Archive Reports 1939Archive Reports 1940Archive Reports 1941Archive Reports 1942
Archive Reports 1943Archive Reports 1944Archive Reports 1945
If you are new to this site, you may want to start your journey at our homepage.
You can also visit our Site Map for a comprehensive view of everything on this site in a single window. It's worth looking at.

This current page is one of a number of listing pages which our system creates automatically to help you find relevant material by showing all pages that are linked in some specific way. A list page may show all pages that relate to Polish forces, as an example.

Material that does not apply to a specific category that you may find interesting include:

Animated Map Showing Allied Bombing in WW2
Staggering Cost in Human Lives in WW2

Data is presented as far as it is known. Or believed to be known. Deeper research is likely to yield more bits of data, and possibly more surprises. That has been the routine up to now.

Crash datasheets were developed on an individual aviator basis, but link to other aviators if more than one was killed or went missing as a result of the same crash. Thus a page will be named for the Crew captain but will contain the data for all his crew members. To discover the page containing data for the crew member of interest (assuming he wasn't the Crew captain), use the Site Search box at the top of the page to search for his name. This will direct you to the correct page(s).

Author has come to see certain earlier data, either published or not, as quite often inaccurate. Perhaps the most telling example of this is the crash locations given for J.L. Plesman, C. van Houten, P.H. Stenger and J. Veen. All four were Dutch RAF Spitfire pilots, and all are reported to have been lost in the St. Omer area, Northern France. That may be basically true, but it cannot be called accurate. Author shall argue that J.L. Plesman was lost some 30 km East of St. Omer, and the three others 35 to 41 km West of St. Omer. It is the object of this study to clear up such fog as far as possible.

Archive Cover Page

At the going down of the sun, and in the morning we will remember them. - Laurence Binyon

© 2012 - 2023 Aircrew Remembered - All site material (except as noted elsewhere) is owned or managed by Aircrew Remembered
and should not be used without prior permission.