In recognition of The Boeing Company’s 2016 centennial, the Museum of Flight drew upon its vast collection of Boeing Company aircraft, images and documents to tell the dramatic story of this aerospace giant. Exhibits were spread across various galleries of the campus.
Early design study for banners about the exhibit along the museum entrance.
This illustration highlights some of the iconic aircraft from the Boeing's 100 year history as well as the building where it all started, The Red Barn. 
 It was created using SketchUp and Photoshop.
Illustration incorporated onto a large graphic in the museum lobby.
A plan view of the hub showing the content associated with each of the four walls. 
This side of the hub highlights the Boeing workforce. It includes oral histories of test pilots and engineers as well as a wall that lets visitors share their stories about working for Boeing or their association with Boeing aircraft. 
This was a fun photo backdrop that featured an image of the 747 Tiger Lounge. 
To learn more about the Tiger Lounge follow this link:
It's very groovy! 
The finished Tiger Lounge selfie station. 
This section featured a rotating display of Boeing artifacts that told the story of some iconic aircraft in Boeing's long history. 
Monolith graphic stands were placed near Boeing aircraft throughout the museum and featured illustrations by local artist Gabriel Campanario.
Early design study for the Boeing timeline exhibit area.
Early design study for the Boeing timeline exhibit area. 
Early design studies for the Boeing timeline exhibit area.
Elevation and floorplan for furniture placement.
Case design for the Boeing aircraft timeline display. 
Preliminary mount design for aircraft models.
Construction drawing excerpt for timeline case.
Finished case installed in exhibit. Case fabrication and installation done in house. 
As each of these models varied in size and shape each mount had to be custom fit for each aircraft.
This video shows the full inventory of models being catalogued and prepped for display.

Back to Top