McDonnell Douglas


The F-4 Phantom II first flew in May, 1958. It was originally designed as an attack fighter; a fighter jet capable of duking it out air-to-air with other fighters, but also capable of ground attack bombing. With its distinguishable crooked nose, serrated wings, two J-79 engines, and large air intakes, the F-4 was emblematic of Western air power during the Cold War.


Adaptable to a variety of tasks, the F-4 would serve as a multi-role fighter, fleet air defense interceptor, air defense suppression aircraft, and reconnaissance aircraft. A total of 5,195 F-4s were built altogether, serving with the U.S. Navy, Air Force, Marines, and air forces of 11 allied countries.

A sneak peak of our 
F-4 Phantom ii Profiles

** shop coming soon

Here is a selection of our F-4 Phantom II side profiles - We currently are updating the number of profile designs available in various configurations. They will be available shortly for online purchase via the e-shop, however in the meantime visit our facebook shop through the link below or get in touch via the contact form.

Japan Air Self Defense Force | Turkish Air Force | German Air Force |

Hellenic Air Force | Republic of Korea Air Force

Not seeing what you're looking for?

A closer look at our Phantom Profiles

F-4 Phantom II Mock-up

Our illustrations are an accurate representation of the actual aircraft design, printed using the finest material and best-in-breed printing technology to create a high-quality product you will treasure for years to come.

Check out our 'Info on Prints' page for pricing and the process behind each print.

did you know?

The first “Phantom” was another Douglas jet fighter, the FH-1 Phantom. Other names such as the F4H “Satan” and “Mithras” were proposed, but eventually it was called the F-4 Phantom II.

Shortly after the F-4 was introduced, it set 15 world records. Among them, the F-4 set an absolute speed record of 1,606.342 mph and an absolute altitude record of 98,557 ft. 

The F-4 Phantom was the first fighter in the world to have a Look Down Shoot Down radar, giving the ability to a combat aircraft to engage with aircraft flying below them.

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