ladybegood.netThe Lady Be Good - Ghost Bomber of WWII Profile

Title:The Lady Be Good - Ghost Bomber of WWII

Description:Welcome?to?Lady?Be? A?repository?for?online?information?about WWIIs?Ghost?Bomber

Keywords:Lady Be Good, Ghost Bomber, Mystery Bomber, WWII, B-24, Liberator, Libyan Desert, Lost Aircraft, 376th Bomb Group, Desert Survival, Crew Recovery, Photos, Diaries, William J. Hatton, Robert F. Toner ...

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Keyword Count Percentage
Lady Be Good 9 1.57%
Ghost Bomber 3 0.52%
Mystery Bomber 0 0.00%
WWII 5 0.29%
B-24 1 0.06%
Liberator 1 0.13%
Libyan Desert 1 0.19%
Lost Aircraft 0 0.00%
376th Bomb Group 0 0.00%
Desert Survival 0 0.00%
Crew Recovery 1 0.19%
Photos 2 0.17%
Diaries 2 0.20%
William J. Hatton 1 0.24%
Robert F. Toner ... 0 0.00% WebSite Httpheader

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The Lady Be Good - Ghost Bomber of WWII Welcome to Lady Be A repository for online information about WWIIs Ghost Bomber Home Page LBG Timeline Photo Archive Crew Roster The Diaries Map Room Recollections Museums & Memorials Publications Web Links WELCOME. THIS SITE IS CURRENTLY UNDER CONSTRUCTION see "What's online so far?" below... The purpose of this site is to provide a central repository for links, information, photos, maps, history, and recollections of and about the legendary "Lady Be Good - Ghost Bomber of WWII". We apologize that progress on the site was halted in 2009-2010. This was due to other resposibilities, but we are very excited to now have the time resume building the site! We wish to thank the many people who've contacted us in the interim with pertinent information and details about the LBG and it's crew and apologize for the lengthy delay in completing the site. Work is now resuming on the Photo Archive and Crew Roster departments! News Update: July 27th, 2011: The many wanderings of the Lady's remains.... The wreckage of the Lady Be Good (after a brief 2009 stay at the former El Adem airfield 16 miles to the south) is apparently now back in the Tobruk compound she was housed at since 2004. This move was likely made sometime in late 2009 or early 2010. The remains of the aircraft appear to now reside along the western wall of the compound rather than the northeast corner where she had previously rested for some years. We thank Muir T. Smith for taking the time to contact us recently to verify her current location. Accordingly, we've updated our Google Earth Map file (now at Version 1.3) with the various locations of the LBG since her removal from the desert by the Libyan government in 1994. We've also added additional information (within the location icon text bubbles) and included new links to recent photos of her. Download it here: "Lady Be Good 1.3.kmz" (You must have Google Earth installed to view this file. If you don't have GE installed you can download a free copy here, courtesy of Google). What's online so far?... 1. "The Diaries" and the "Map Room" departments are complete. 2. The Map Room's "Flight Simulation Tests" report attempts to answer many of the nagging questions concerning the Lady's last flight. This is a "must read" for technical minded flight and aircraft enthusiasts. 3. If you have Google Earth installed, you can view the LBG KMZ Map (updated on 07/27/2011) which includes extensive LBG information imbedded into GE's 3D interface, and maps the crew's ordeal as well as the current and former locations of the LBG's remains. 4. We've resumed progress on the Photo Archive and Crew Roster departments and hope to have them online soon. 5. The remainder of the Navigation Bar links to the left currently link only to the home page until the departments are complete enough to activate. The Lady Be Good: Since her discovery deep in the Libyan desert in 1958/59, many thousands of people have been fascinated by the story of the ill-fated B-24D Liberator bomber named "Lady Be Good". In April of 1943, she had been reported missing in action during a routine bombing run from Libya to Italy. Not the slightest trace of the plane or her crew had ever been found. The mystery of what happened to her, and the ordeal of her nine crew members, commanded by 1st Lt. William J. Hatton, took many months and thousands of man hours to unravel and is one of the most engaging and haunting stories of WWII. More information about the details of this story may be found at the links at the bottom of this page. Site Mission: A Google search for "Lady Be Good" turns up quite a few hits concerning the aircraft and her lost crew. However, with a few notable exceptions, the online sources for photographs of the plane, her crew, and artifacts recovered by the people involved in her discovery and crew recovery efforts, are somewhat brief, lightly illustrated, and widely scattered in bits and pieces all over the internet. Various items pertinent to some part of the LGB story are often difficult or impossible to find. Some sites contain valuable bits of media or information not found elsewhere, each of which adds a piece to the LBG saga. Some of this information has also been inaccurately perpetuated about the web for some time. Gathering up these disparate bits of media, or at least presenting a central place with information on where to attain them, and clarifying the many inaccuracies often found in print and web media concerning the LBG and her crew, is the intended purpose of this web site. To our knowledge, no single location (online or otherwise) has ever gathered all of the available public domain and/or private collections of LBG media into one place. Since visual media in greatly enhances an understanding of the story and adds much to the work done by Walker, McClendon, Martinez, and others (see book reviews below), it is our wish to bring as much of this material, and/or links to it, into one place so that those who have a new or ongoing fascination in the LBG saga can easily access it. Site Dedication: It is not the intention of this web site to elevate the status of the Lady Be Good's crew above the many tens of thousands of other servicemen and women who gave their lives for their country. The courage and sacrifice of those who have fought for and perished in defense of freedom will be honored in perpetuity. That said, then why have a web site completely devoted to an otherwise minor component of a very well documented war? Perhaps because the story sticks to the imagination and refuses to let go, in a way few others do. Even half a century after it's discovery in the desolate sands of the Sahara, the story of the "Fallen Lady" has somehow remained one of the most alluring and unforgettable tales of WWII. The mysteries that shrouded the aircraft's discovery were simply too provocative, and contained all the elements of an enduring legend: the stark image of an almost intact war bird with no sign of her missing crew, the area in which she was found being so woefully far off the beaten track that 15 years had passed without a single human having laid eyes on her, the slow unraveling and eventual heart rendering awareness of the crew's struggle to survive, and finally, the poignant diary entries found among their remains. But there is more to the story than that. It challenges us to measure ourselves, to question our own sensibilities, to appraise our courage in the face of as sudden and formidable challenge such as the one faced by the Lady's crew so long ago. The Lady's Men were, like so many others, simply ordinary human beings who were suddenly thrust into an extraordinary situation, and who, even in the face of a potentially fatal circumstance of their own doing, had to act as quickly and clearly as possible and think on their feet if they were save their lives. Though the tragic miscalculation that placed them in their predicament cannot, and sh... Similar Website

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