More photos please Tony.
Having "sat" in a few I've flown in quite a few as well.
If you get to the US, it it always worth visiting Chino and Palm Springs, CA and Tucson, AZ.
Ok Burt. i really did not take too many photos at QAM, mainly types I was once rated on.
But, here we go.
Lake Amphibian - I got a rating on this type when I first held a private licence. Sadly the very day after I got my rating the owner planted it on the runway a bit hard and the engine pylon flexed enough to near cut the tail off. The owner didn't have the funds to have it repaired and it was sold as a "fixer-upper", I never flew one again.
Piper Aztec - I did my twin training in one of these. One of the very few light twins that can actually fly half OK on one engine, mostly the remaining engine merely conveys you to the scene of the accident. I liked the Aztec a lot.
Beech 18, I felt like king of the kids when I was asked to fly one of these many years ago - apparently I had a good reputation for not bending aeroplanes or stressing engines and the owner paid for my endorsement on it. Round engines and a tail dragger, what more could you want?
This is a Cessna 336 - I only ever flew the 337, but as far as I know the only difference was the retractable u/c on the 337. Nasty horrid Aeroplane, the rear engine was prone to overheating. if the rear failed, the front would give you some distance to find a suitable place to force land. When I was trained on the 337, the ex-Vietnam O2 driver impressed on my that if you lost the front engine the best course of action was to put it on the ground ASAP as running the rear engine at the high power required to extend the glide was a recipe for it to fail as well. Mind you he was also the guy who gave me the advice that if I was ever doing a forced landing at night and didn't like what i saw - turn the lights off. Oh, i should mention that this 336 has been modified so that the entire rear bulkhead, engine and all, is hinged so that really bulky loads could simply be poked in from the back.
Lastly, the weirdest looking thing I ever flew, the Transavia Airtruk. I ferried one of these across Australia to its new owners in the Ord river scheme. I ferried their old Fletcher FU-24 back to be modified - it was a much nicer flying aircraft, but the Airtruk got looks wherever I set it down.