Though still the fastest airliner when it retired over a decade ago, the Concorde 101 is a product of its era: analog dials, and even a flight engineer (modern cockpits use LCDs for most everything, and only have a pilot and co-pilot).
A far, far cry from modern lie-flat seats and TV screens, the seats on Concorde barely look bigger than coach seating today. Since the fuselage was so narrow, there wasn't much space for anything else (and not a lot of headroom either).
On the right, a Hawker Sea Hawk. On the left, a de Havilland Sea Vixen. Notice how the latter, in addition to its cool twin-boom design, has an offset cockpit. This is to make room for the radar operator to the right (and inside the fuselage).
The block, however, is cooler. It's a piece of the waist armor from the Tirpitz, sister ship to the Bismark and the heaviest battleship ever built by a European navy. It was 13 inches at its thickest point.
Duxford functioned as an airbase from 1918 until 1961. During WWII it was an American airbase, and after it closed it was used for, among other things, a filming location for "The Battle of Britain" and "Memphis Belle."
OK, not a plane or a tank, but definitely an immaculate Jensen Interceptor, one of my favorite cars. I have to assume this belonged to one of the restoration guys, since it certainly would require constant looking after.