Ex XG766, N6-766 received its Australian serial at the very end of its service life. It had been delivered in 1959 and flew as XG766 for 10 years. It was withdrawn from use in 1970. Sold in 1972, N6-766 became the subject of restoration projects in three countries: Australia (as VH-RAN), the UK (G-SPDR and G-VYPO) and South Africa. It has not flown since 1970.
N15-709 was sold on the civil market in 2001 and ferried to the UK as 3C-QQP. It was then bought by Horizon Airlines and ferried back to Australia. Plans to fit a large cargo came to an nought when Horizon Airlines failed in October 2003. N15-709 ended up at the Australian Aviation Museum, Bankstown Airport as a static display.
N1363R painted to resemble the Lockheed Altair VH-USB Lady Southern Cross in which famed pilot Charles Kingsford Smith vanished during a UK-Australian record attempt in 1935. It was for a miniseries called A Thousand Skies and during filming N1363R also carried the registration VH-USB. In 1990 it joined the Australian register as VH-USR.
One of the Iraqi Furies recovered from storage in 1979. Confusingly for enthusiasts, it was painted to resemble Australian Navy Sea Fury WH589, which had been parked at Bankstown airport for many years as a potential target towing aircraft with Illawarra Aviation. That aircraft was sold in the US. Initially, VH-HFX carried the serial WE729 (a British Sea Fury that ended up in Cuba) but this was later changed to WH589. In 1991 -HFX was sold in the UK as G-BTTA, eventually making its way back to Australia as VH-ORN in 2010