Mat Irvine reports: The show consists of two displays, one of original box-art, primarily by noted artist Roy Cross, then two large cabinets that hold examples of models, boxes, paints, and other artifacts.
Models in the show include aircraft, figures, rail rolling stock, ships, cars old and new, and some educational models, such as the Beam Engine.
An injection-moulding unit (below) is also on display, perhaps the only one that would fit inside a cabinet, itself strong enough to take the weight of the solid-steel mould, probably 50 kg (110 lb) or more. Here a Messerschmitt Me 163 Komet moulding is laid on top.
Closer view of two classic Roy Cross paintings, the Avro Lancaster and Douglas Dakota.
A BAC TSR-2 on afterburner climb with Meteor jet just behind, by John D. Jones.
Two cars, a Bentley and MG, painted by Paul Monteagle.
The display cabinets are packed with Airfix goodness.
Note the changing Airfix logos through the years.
Another kit with a difference, the human skeleton.
Larger-scale figures on display include the very rare Boy Scout, centre front.
More 1:32 scale cars, and the Beam Engine.
Sign showing details of the Catalina builder and painter, Harriet McIlwaine, aged four when she built the kit.
One piece of box-art not on the wall. Perhaps a twin-hopper silo truck is not as exciting as a Lancaster! Even so, the illustration is highly attractive.
HMS Cossack, first kit in the 1:600 scale Airfix modern ships range.
More credit for who built what. This panel mainly concerns the larger-scale figures on the left.
RAF Museum building and on guard in front of it, a 1960s-era Bloodhound anti-aircraft missile.
Sign at the RAF Museum entrance. The place makes a full day-trip for any air fan, let alone if there's an Airfix exhibition on show too.