In 1929: "Curtiss-Wright Corp is formed in New York to take over the Curtiss Aeroplane & Motor Co and the Wright Aeronautical Corp, as well as the Curtiss-Caproni Corp, Curtiss-Robinson Airplane Manufacturing Co, Keystone Aircraft Corp, Moth Aircraft Corp, Travel Air Co, and the Curtiss-Wright Flying Service, which includes various organizations set up to market products, conduct schools, operate airports, etc." A Chronicle of the Aviation Industry in America"
Wikipedia lists 34 types developed before the end of the war, not including the CW-20 civilian version of the C-46. Our list will be shorter.
- AT-9 Jeep two-engined two-place advanced transition trainer
- C-46 Commando (Navy R5C) two-engined transport, including the CW-20 Curtiss-Wright Sub-stratosphere Transport
- Navy BF2C-1 Goshawk (export Hawk III) single-engine single-place biplane fighter
- C-76 Caravan two-engine transport, designed for all-wood construction to forestall an aluminum shortage that never materialized
- O-52 Owl single-engined two-place armed heavy observation plane
- P-36 Mohawk single-engined single-seat fighter
- P-40 Tomahawk, Warhawk, Kittyhawk single-engined single-seat fighter
- XP-42; experimental up-engined P-36A
- XP-46; experimental proposed successor to the P-40
- XP-55 Ascender (familiarly Ass-ender) experimental rear-engined pusher-type fighter
- XP-60; proposed development of th P-40
- XP-62; experimental single-seat single-place fighter
- Navy SB2C Helldiver (Army A-25 Shrike) single-engined two-seat dive/attack bomber
- Navy SC-1 Seahawk single-engine single-place floatplane scout
- Navy SNC Falcon single-engined two-place advanced trainer
- Navy SOC Seagull single-engined biplane floatplane scout; obsolete
- Navy SO3C Seagull (British Seamew) single-engine two-place floatplane scout
Of these, the trainers and the C-76, O-52, P-36 and the Hawk III (used by allies, especially China) did not make it into Jane's. The C-76 and O-52 were not shown in Air News Yearbook for 1942.
- "Curtiss-Wright Corporate Portrait" is a broad-stroke history and description of the company, describing all four divisions: Airplane, Engine, Propeller, Development. It lists the range of types powered or propelled by Curtiss-Wright engines and propellers as well as the types manufactured by the Airplane Division.
- "Curtiss pursuits at home and abroad," shows four Hawk 75As in camoflage paint flying in formation, seen from 2 o'clock low, and a P-36A Hawk (later, and British, Mohawk) in natural metal, seen from 2 o'clock.
- A Wright Aircraft Engines ad, "Rugged addition to a Flying Family," features a color painting of two Bald Eagles and their chick, with a small twin-engined plane in background.