Cordice was the son of a North Carolina doctor, but he had hoped to become an engineer and an aviator like Charles Lindbergh.
He grew up in Murdo, S.D., population 612, the son of a World War II aviator and war hero.
In 2004, she won again for The aviator, which spanned the first half of the 20th century.
But we can recognize that heavy-handed corruption ought to belong to the era of flamboyant comb-overs and aviator glasses.
The most clear case for a no-fly zone was made by former Marine aviator Scott Cooper in the Washington Post.
"It is the same," said the aviator, all trace of ill-humour vanishing as they shook hands.
He suggested nothing to Greene; the rest was decidedly up to the aviator.
Night-flying is one of the most hazardous duties of the aviator, the chief danger being in landing.
The aviator went out with him, and when they were outside he slapped him on the back.
From above came a familiar sound, especially to the ear of an aviator.
"aircraft pilot," 1887, from French aviateur, from Latin avis (see aviary) + -ateur. Also used c.1891 in a sense of "aircraft." Feminine form aviatrix is from 1927; earlier aviatrice (1910), aviatress (1911).