When WWII allied fighters are mentioned, most people think either 'Spitfire' or 'Mustang'. Since the Spitfires got there first, it seems appropriate to start off with them here as well. They are, in left to right, top to bottom order, two Airfix kits, three Matchbox kits, and a Revell kit.
Can't have Spits without Hurricanes to keep them company, so here's a pair from Matchbox.
Some in the RAF still had to make do with doubledecker wings. The Gladiator may have been a representative of outdated technology, but it was the best that generation produced and punched its fair share of holes in enemy planes. Below are two matchbox kits, rigged according to Heller instructions, one in RAF markings, the other in highly unrealistic civvies. The Heller kit is still lurking in my stash, so it doesn't appear here.
While we're on the subject of outdated planes, here's another bunch of them: the Polish Karas, whose's combat carreer was measured in days, and the P-40, which noone really wanted, but just about everyone used throughout the war. The Karas is a Heller kit, and suffers from the "more weapons are better, so let's just stick 'em on" problem. The P-40s are by Heller and Airfix, and carry Australian and British North Africa markings respectively, alongside the traditional friendly smile.
The rest of the planes on this page might best be described as miscelanious, as they're far to divers for me to think of any structure to apply to them. They are an Airfix Yak-3, a no longer identifiable glider from Novo, an Airfix Defiant, an Airfix P-51B, a Brewster Buffalo from Matchbox, a Novo and a Matchbox Tempest, and another UFO from Novo.