The Mafia Guide To Flags

Stuart is in the middle of painting up an army for, Henry VIII’s campaign in France in 1513. He’s kindly decided to share some line drawings of flags and standards for Henry’s army. I’m in the middle of painting up two squadrons of the Dutch Gardes Te Paard for my 15mm Nine Years War army. I’ve made a guidon for the second squadron, I’m not 100% sure if this would have been carried but it looks good and you can tell the differance between the two squadrons. Eventually, I will add three squadrons of The Blues (the old 2nd Horse), a squadron of Stadden Lifeguards for the Household Brigade, and several 2-squadron dragoon regiments. To add someone’s name to a military garden flag or firefighter flag and display that flag or give as a gift, shows that loved one the pride you feel. So I knocked this flag up today, (much to the Angry Lurkers delight), it’s from an article in Military Modelling 1982 Manual. It lies in ruin, but much of it is still visible. Both the mule and the long suffering soldier have so much character to them.

I find that things one has to sign up for but are free are much easier to simply not show up to than things that you’ve actually paid something for, even if it is just five or ten dollars… RSM sells them as 3-pounders, but in fact they are really 20mm French Napoleonic 12-pounders. You can tell by the extra notch in the trail, which was used to reposition the gun tube when the cannon was travelling attached to the limber. In fact you just have to focus on your sales, items, customers, income and expenses. The mysterious old man goes by a few names, Ambassador of Fun and now Mr. Six, which seems to have stuck. Just one flag in todays post, it’s my version of King Harold Godwinson’s fighting man standard. His design was inspired by one of the many ‘secessionist flags’ flown at the South Carolina secession convention of December 1860. General Johnston suggested making the flag square instead fourth of july house flags the usual rectangular shape.

The French had one less division than the Russians, we decided to leave the extreme left flank open, as Postie the umpire suggested we may get another division on during the game, (lying git). On our left we put the strong 2nd Division, Smiffy managed to match the Russian 12 inches on. The 1st Cavalry division set up 24 inches on, while on the left flank, the 2nd Cavalry division set up 12 inches. Left to Right John, Fran (The Angry Lurker), here’s a Link & Dave. The Russian 1st division set up on the Russian right 12 inches on the table. The 2nd division also threw 12 inches on. In the centre of the table the Elite 3rd division set up 30 inches (damn them), on the table giving them a massive head start to get to the hill in the centre of the table. Each division had to set up on a separate 2 foot board at a random number of inches decided by a throw of the dice. The game was played on a 10 x 6 foot table made up of 2 foot TSS terrain boards. You might have already guessed that a game like this cannot be played in a small back yard, and is better suited for a forest or a larger open field.

Apologies for the quality of some of the photos, we just can’t seem to get decent pictures in the shed, I think we need better lighting. This Love Birds Garden Flag is single applique, but is a very lovely, well maded quality flag. Other than those materials, your radio and TV screen speaks of wholesome replies as well. I’ve included 4 here, as well as 4 Scots flags for Flodden. The first of the Scots flags for The Battle of Flodden is The Royal flag of James IV, King of Scotland. The second is The Royal Coat of Arms. The regiment is based in the Midlands and the griffin is common in Midlands heraldry such as the West Midlands coat of arms. The complete IR13 Itzenplitz Regiment on review. Starting to roll out today in beta, the new Tasks integration features due dates, reminders, alerts, flags, and more. I mean, it’s not like we have any Union Jacks on our state flags, except for Hawaii, and I’ll fix that. Written records exist that indicate when a flag of this kind was captured or cut down from a liberty pole, English soldiers would mock the flag as there were no two alike and that they looked like they were made from draperies or perhaps an old ball gown.

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