Glenn L. Martin Company Airplanes and Aircrafts

List of all Glenn L. Martin Company airplanes and aircraft types, with images, specs, and other information. These active and retired Glenn L. Martin Company planes are listed in alphabetical order, but if you're looking for a particular aircraft you can look for it using the "search" bar. The Glenn L. Martin Company aircrafts on this list include all planes, jets, helicopters, and other flying vehicles ever made by Glenn L. Martin Company. Unless you're an aviation expert you probably can't think of every aircraft made by Glenn L. Martin Company, so use this list to find a few popular Glenn L. Martin Company planes and helicopters that have been used a lot in the course of history.

This list features aircraft like Martin B-26 Marauder and Martin B-57 Canberra.

This list answers the question, "What aircrafts are made by Glenn L. Martin Company?

  • The Martin Model 167 was an American-designed light bomber that first flew in 1939. It saw action in World War II with France and the United Kingdom, where it was called the Maryland.
    • Type: Light bomber, Reconnaissance aircraft
    • Manufacturer: Glenn L. Martin Company
    • Introduced: Jan 01 1940
    • Length (m): 14.22
    • Wingspan (m): 18.7
    • Maiden Flight: Jan 01 1939
    • Type: Light bomber
    • Manufacturer: Glenn L. Martin Company
    • Maiden Flight: Jan 01 1940
  • Martin AM Mauler
    Photo: Metaweb (FB) / Public domain
    The Martin AM Mauler was a single-seat shipboard attack aircraft built for the United States Navy. Designed during World War II, the Mauler encountered development delays and did not enter service until 1948 in small numbers. The aircraft proved troublesome and remained in front-line service only until 1950, when the Navy switched to the smaller and simpler Douglas AD Skyraider. Maulers remained in reserve squadrons until 1953. A few were built as AM-1Q electronic-warfare aircraft with an additional crewman in the fuselage.
    • Type: Attack aircraft, Torpedo bomber
    • Manufacturer: Glenn L. Martin Company
    • Introduced: Jan 01 1947
    • Length (m): 12.55
    • Wingspan (m): 15.24
    • Maiden Flight: Aug 26 1944
  • Martin B-26 Marauder
    Photo: Metaweb (FB) / Public domain
    The Martin B-26 Marauder was a World War II twin-engined medium bomber built by the Glenn L. Martin Company. First used in the Pacific Theater in early 1942, it was also used in the Mediterranean Theater and in Western Europe. After entering service with the U.S. Army, the aircraft received the reputation of a "Widowmaker" due to the early models' high accident rate during takeoffs and landings. The Marauder had to be flown at exact airspeeds, particularly on final runway approach and when one engine was out. The 150 mph speed on short final runway approach was intimidating to pilots who were used to much slower speeds, and whenever they slowed down below what the manual stated, the ...more
    • Type: Medium bomber
    • Manufacturer: Glenn L. Martin Company
    • Introduced: Jan 01 1941
    • Designer: Peyton M. Magruder
    • Length (m): 17.75
    • Wingspan (m): 21.65
    • Maiden Flight: Nov 25 1940
  • Martin XB-33 Super Marauder
    Photo: Metaweb (FB) / Public domain
    The Martin B-33 was a World War II American bomber aircraft. It was designed by the Glenn L. Martin Company as the Martin Model 190 and was a high-altitude derivative of the company's B-26 Marauder. Two different designs were developed, first as a twin-engined aircraft and then as a four-engined aircraft. The four-engined version was ordered by the United States Army Air Forces but the program was cancelled before any aircraft were built.
    • Type: Medium bomber
    • Manufacturer: Glenn L. Martin Company
    • Length (m): 24.33
    • Wingspan (m): 40.8
  • Martin B-57 Canberra
    Photo: Metaweb (FB) / Public domain
    The Martin B-57 Canberra is an American-built, twin jet engine tactical bomber and reconnaissance aircraft that entered service with the United States Air Force in 1953. The B-57 was a license-built version of the English Electric Canberra; the Glenn L. Martin Company later modified the design to produce several different variants. The Canberra was the first U.S. jet bomber to drop bombs during combat. Its retirement in 1983 ended the era of the tactical bomber that had its beginning with the World War I De Havilland DH-4. The three remaining flightworthy WB-57Fs are technically assigned to the NASA Johnson Space Center, next to Ellington Field in Houston, as high-altitude scientific ...more
    • Type: Bomber
    • Manufacturer: Glenn L. Martin Company
    • Introduced: Jan 01 1954
    • Designer: W.E.W. Petter
    • Length (m): 19.96
    • Wingspan (m): 19.5
    • Maiden Flight: Jul 20 1953