Tullio Crali (1910-2000) was a pilot and self-taught painter who took up Futurism at a late date for it (1929) but at a comparatively young age for himself. Given his enthusiasm for aviation, he was part of the Aeropittua sub-field of Futurism.
Even though Futurism in general faded before its founder Marinetti died, Crali carried on with the project till the end of his very long life.
I suppose most critics nowadays would recoil at the bellicosity of some of Crali's paintings, but when they were painted they fit well with the temperament of Mussolini's Fascist Italy.
Being late to Futurism, Crali didn't get very hung up on the fussy, Cubist-like finely-chopped subjects depicted by earlier practitioners. Instead, his paintings tended to be simpler, more poster-like.
I wouldn't call Crali's paintings great, but I do find them oddly likable thanks to their bold design and sense of action.
For better quality and enlargements, try clicking on the images.
This early work features a race car, not aircraft.
More a pretty poster than a terrifying image.
Not every subject was a machine.
This bombardment seems more sinister and businesslike than in the 1931 painting above.
To me, this painting produces the greatest sense of motion.
Probably Crali's best-known work.
Painted when he was about 80.
Done near the end of his life -- and still Futurist!