Great work Redhorse!
I still have some stuff that's WiP for too long time, and which I'm trying to get finished.
So here's next batch of it.
I have to admit: I went way over the top with quantity this time.
In the future I'll try to keep it within less than half of that amount, or even third of it.
Passenger version, note that planes made to VIP standard were actually usually designated Il-14S. These planes were also license-produced in East Germany and Czechoslovakia (as Avia Av-14)
Airborne command post, based on Il-14P, introduced around late 1950s. Very little known version, most often overlooked even in otherwise comprehensive monographs of the plane. By Soviet standards each field army commander was to have one such plane at his disposal, typically attached to mixed transport squadrons (together with other special versions, as well as standard transport planes). Last of these aircraft were retired around early 1980s from squadrons in central and far-eastern military districts.
Additionaly Soviet Air Force used also Il-14-based Electronic Warfare and Retlanslator variants, which are even less known.
Military transport version with cargo door on the left side of the fuselage in addition (usually) to "normal-sized" doors on the right side. There were also D, TD and T-TD versions for paratroopers assault, without cargo door on the left side but with enlarged doors on the right.
Passenger version, lenghtened by one metre. It was also license-produced in Czechoslovakia, where also military transport version with cargo door was developed, designated Avia Av-14T (bit confusingly with standard Il-14T which was a metre shorter), as well higher-capacity versions capable of carrying up to 42 passengers.
Around 1960 a version with pressurized cabin was developed in Czechoslovakia, designated Av-14 Super. It was easily recognizable by rounded windows. This version was built primarily for export.
These Polish and East German You already know, of course.