Harrison Ford
Harrison Ford arrives at the European Premiere of Star Wars, The Force Awakens in Leicester Square, London, Dec. 16, 2015. REUTERS/Dylan Martinez/Files

In another flying-related incident, actor Harrison Ford was involved in a near miss as he flew his private plane at an airport in California, reports said Tuesday. The Federal Aviation Administration (FAA) is investigating the incident where the actor reportedly steered his plane over a Boeing 737 with 110 passengers and six crew members.

“Was that airliner meant to be underneath me?” the “Indiana Jones” star was reported asking air traffic controllers, by NBC News, which was the first to report the close shave.

The 74-year-old actor — who is a certified pilot and collector of vintage planes — was supposed to land on a runway at John Wayne Airport in Orange County on Monday but headed toward a taxiway instead of the designated runway.

“Air traffic controllers cleared the pilot of a single-engine Aviat Husky to land on Runway 20L at John Wayne Airport Monday afternoon,” said FAA spokesman Ian Gregor, according to the Los Angeles Times. “The pilot correctly read back the clearance. The pilot then landed on a taxiway that runs parallel to the runway, overflying a Boeing 737 that was holding short of the runway. The FAA is investigating."

The authorities, however, declined to confirm that Ford was the pilot.

Ford has been involved in a number of air accidents since he took up flying in his 50s. The most recent incident was in 2015 when he crashed a World War II-era plane at a golf course near Santa Monica Airport in California, sustaining injuries. In 1999, the “Star Wars” actor crash-landed his helicopter — he and the instructor escaped unhurt — during a training flight in Los Angeles.

harrison ford crash
An airplane, belonging to actor Harrison Ford, sits on the ground after crash landing at Penmar Golf Course in Venice, Los Angeles, California, March 5, 2015. REUTERS/Lucy Nicholson

Representatives for the actor, who is certified to fly and land planes, seaplanes and helicopters, according to the National Transportation Safety Board, refused to comment on the incident, the Associated Press reported.