|Role||Military training monoplane|
|National origin||United States|
|Manufacturer||Cunningham-Hall Aircraft Corporation|
|First flight||1934 (GA-21M)
The Cunningham-Hall GA-36 was an American two-seat monoplane modified from the GA-21M for the Guggenheim Safe Aircraft Competition.
Design and development
The GA-21M was a two-seat low-wing monoplane designed and built in 1934 powered by a 145 hp (108 kW) Warner Super Scarab radial piston engine. An all-metal aircraft, it had a fixed conventional landing gear with a tailwheel. In 1935 the aircraft was rebuilt as the GA-36 for the Guggenheim Safe Aircraft Competition, first flying on 2 January 1936. Part of the rebuild was a change from side-by-side to tandem seating and modified landing gear.
No further aircraft were built and failing to find a buyer it was sold in 1941 (advertised for $2,950). It was stripped of major components and dumped until the 1980s when it was recovered for preservation and public display.
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Data from 
- Crew: one
- Capacity: 775 lb (352 kg)
- Length: 20 ft 0 in (6.10 m)
- Wingspan: 30 ft 0 in (9.14 m)
- Powerplant: 1 × Warner Super Scarab 7-cyl. air-cooled radial piston engine, 150 hp (110 kW)
- The Illustrated Encyclopedia of Aircraft (Part Work 1982-1985). Orbis Publishing.