More to explore:
Actually, it's their (MAV) Sopwith Strutter. The paint scheme and wing brace wiring matches. These aircraft both used the same/similar engine. The 28 had vent panels on top of the engine and the Strutter doesn't.
After careful examination of Nieuport 28 and 28C photos, I am updating the item's identification, as I believe it to be a model of the Nieuport 28.
Thanks to David Fuller for his assistance.
This was taken at the Military Aviation Museum in Virginia Beach, Virginia.
I will have a look at the Nieuport 28 to see if it matches up. Once I get this positively identified I can update the original blog post and this pin.
What museum was the picture taken in? It could be a Nieuport 28.
There was a sign posted next to it that indicated it was a Tiger Moth, apparently misplaced. I have since learned that it is not but the plane may be a Nieuport from WWI.
Now that you've told me what it's not, can you tell me what it is with accuracy? A few aviation buffs have been uncertain, perhaps you can assist.
DeHaviland Tiger Moth
A classic De Havilland DH-82A Tiger Moth
de Havilland Tiger Moth
De Havilland (Moth Aircraft) DH-60GM Gipsy Moth ... harriet flew a Gypsy Moth
De Havilland Tiger Moth
Giant Moth interior
Gipsy Moth. What a beauty!
De Havilland Hornet Moth
Warbird Alley: deHavilland D.H. 82 Tiger Moth
Tiger Moth at Audley End
tiger moth biplane on which spitfire pilots were trained.