Looks like he has a good vantage point,nice image.
He looks great; nice woods, and facing north I would think by the moss. Dean
With all that moss around him, I wonder if he's thinking of transferring to the 95th rifles?
What Light Infantryman?:DRob
Brilliant - once again, very well done.Tonyhttp://dampfpanzerwagon.blogspot.com/
Worked just as well in 1776 over on this side of the pond too!
That's why we had lots of green coated loyalists to help us with that side of things lol.
he looks confident
Congratulations on being awarded Best English Speaking Blog on LF.Very well deserved.Tony
Hi Secundus, Fantastic blog! I'm a fellow blogger ( syw6mm.com/minirev ) and I had a question to ask you but I can't find a contact email on your site. Can you email me please or leave an address so I can email you?rusti at greenermountain dot netSorry about using your comments for this, but I didn't know how else to contact you.
Man i love your cartoons you have real skill as an artist keep up the great work
Thank you for kindly posting that tutorial Secundus. I really appreciate it! Now that I'm feeling better I'm hoping to apply your techniques. I've got some Perry plastic British Napoleonics calling me . . .Thanks again! ~ Tom T
That's so cute I love your artwork, "blending effortlessly" :)
Actually, the purpose of 17th and 18th century Infantry uniforms was NOT to blend into the environment. After the 100 year war, the biggest problem facing conscript European armies was desertion not battlefield fatalities. (Disease incurred before battle actually killed more troops then musket balls).Soldiers were ordered to stay in tight formation and dressed in bright color uniforms (that were easily seen from great distances). If you left formation you were shot and if you took off your bright red coat you were shot. This tactic did not work so well against the American colonists who were actually fighting for something they believed in (freedom, land ownership, etc.).
You are doing a great job. Cool pix.
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