27 July 2021
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Viscount Survivors

59 of the 444 Viscounts built survive as complete airframes or major components. Some are in very good condition and are looked after by museums while others are just wrecks. They can be found in 24 countries.

Viscount history

Discover the history of the Viscount with film, video, contemporary reports from the pages of Flight Magazine, our newsletters, and aircraft operational records and photos from our database.

Share your photos and stories

Our 'Live Magazine' is used by members and non-members to share their Viscount photos and stories with fellow enthusiasts located throughout the world in real time.

You are able to send in your photos, stories and comments by Facebook, Twitter or email and we will post them for all to enjoy.

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Featured pages

Our website contains over 20,000 pages of photos and information that can all be accessed from the menu at the top of every page. Here are a few to get you started.

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Established 2005
Vickers Viscount Network
A Virtual Museum dedicated to the Vickers-Armstrongs VC2 Viscount

Viscounts registrations by country

TAA - Trans-Australia Airlines Viscount c/n 48 VH-TVE
Australia issued 36 registrations

Viscounts have been registered in 81 countries

Viscounts have been registered in 81 countries since the 1950s with the United Kingdom issuing 230 and Equatorial Guinea issuing only one.


Displayed will be all the Viscount registrations issued in the selected country together with the first owner or operator to use each registration. NOTE: Some aircraft may have had more that one registration issued to it.

Featured aircraft - c/n 384 - C-FTID-X

Photo of United Aircraft of Canada Viscount C-FTID-X c/n 384
Canada flag


C-FTID-X - United Aircraft of Canada - January 1974 to October 1989

Purchased from Air Canada. Reregistered for experimental flying use. Used as flying test bed for Pratt & Whitney Canada turboprop engines. Taken at St Hubert Airfield, Montreal, Province of Quebec, Canada circa June 1988.

A Pratt & Whitney Canada PW100 series engine is mounted on the nose for flight trials.

This engine was primarily used in the British Aerospace ATP, the DHC-8, the ATR-42 and the ATR-72.

Photo source - Bob O'Brien collection

Aircraft Summary

This aircraft c/n 384, a V.757, was built for Trans-Canada Air Lines (TCA) as CF-TID and first flew on Wednesday, 25 February 1959 at Hurn, Bournemouth, Hampshire, England. During it's life it was also owned and/or operated by Air Canada, Sarcee Travel Club, United Aircraft of Canada, Ecole Nationale d'Aerotechnique (ENA) and Fondation Aerovision Quebec (FAQ)

Its final owner/operator was Institut de Protection Contre les Incendies du Québec (IPIQ). Its fate: Withdrawn from service at St Hubert Airfield, Montreal, Province of Quebec, Canada circa July 1989. Fondation Aerovision Quebec (FAQ) acquired the aircraft from Ecole Nationale d'Aerotechnique (ENA) in October 1989 and used it for film work. Having sat outside since 1996 it has slowly deteriorated externally although the interior is still relatively good. Noted with false US registration 'N6225C' and 'Sphinx Air' titles in May 1999. Since 2008 the existence of this aircraft has been under threat. Transferred to Institut de Protection Contre les Incendies du Québec (IPIQ) at Laval, Province of Quebec, Canada for fire fighting training use in September 2011, initially still marked as 'N6225C'. Still noted in existence in June 2019.

History and photos of Viscount c/n 384 C-FTID-X
United Aircraft of Canada Viscount fleet list and photos
Canada issued Viscount registrations

Photo of BEA - British European Airways Viscount G-AOJC

The Vickers Viscount Network is always interested to hear from anyone who has information or photographs to help complete the story of the Viscount. If you can help please contact us at

Click here for more details about the Vickers Viscount Network

This website has been designed, built and is maintained by Geoff Blampied, Norwich, Norfolk, England.