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In "Ye Olde Pub," each section of the plane had different seats. Behind the wing was red netting as seats.
The tail of the Boeing B-17 Flying Fortress "Ye Olde Pub," where a tail gunner would be stationed.
Beneath the body of the B-17 is where the ball turret gunner would have been stationed. Pilot Dave Lyon explained that the gunner would curled in the ball for hours at a time and manned the gun with their feet.
The righthand side of the 1945 Boeing B-17 Flying Fortress "Ye Old Pub." A waist gunner would be stationed at the window.
The nose of the plane, just below and in front of the cockpit. Inside is the radio room and gunner stations.
The crawlspace beneath the cockpit, which leads to the radio room at the nose of the "Ye Olde Pub."
The lefthand side of "Ye Olde Pub," where its name is painted on the side.
Where a waist gunner would have been stationed aboard a Boeing B-17 Flying Fortress during World War II.
From the radio room of "Ye Olde Pub," the flight ahead can be seen through the round, glass encasement at the nose of the plane.
An angled shot of the bomb bay of "Ye Olde Pub" from a passenger seat in the cockpit.