As strange as it may sound today, generals carried flags into battle for identification. I am looking forward to seeing how that battle turns out for Frederick and his Prussians. Once April turns the corner, I will have to take a temporary time out from the Mindens and paint 24 Elite Miniatures SYW British Dragoon Guards for our BAR Fontenoy game at Little Wars, at the end of April. A RewriteRule can have its behavior modified by one or more flags. The more markers, the more reason to see a doctor. You can see from the above picture that Lady Emma was enjoying the day. Did you know that American magnolia lane thanksgiving yard flags should be flown above all others? Chances are if you are a member of one of these clubs you will know if you are entitled to use one. If someone is turning a flag “on” or “off”, make sure that you know who it is! Don’t be like all the rest who are buying ads in order to promote their Facebook fan pages, and instead use SEO to get your page the traffic it needs. Minden’s new casualty figures are shown in front of IR13.
This is shown in Fig. 11.11 and the timing diagram shows the availability of data for read and write cycles. The figure also shows the usual CPU components: program counter, ALU, working registers, and clock circuits. The new figures will be attractively priced at $6.00 per figure (so you get the figure and a nifty Alte Fritz paint job for $6.00). Next on my list of Minden figures to paint is a grenadier battalion, which will be painted as the Wedell (1/23) Grenadier Battalion, comprised of the grenadier companies from IR1 Winterfeldt and IR23 Forcade. So half of the figures will be painted as IR1 grenadiers and the other half will be painted as IR23 grenadiers. As you can see, the first battalion of the regiment will carry both the white colonel’s color and the orange regimental color. Yellow worn by the infantry gathered to fight the Norfolk rebels in 1549 and white worn by rebels and royalists in Wyatts rebellion. The second battalion will have two of the colored (yellow with red flames) regimentfahnen. To my horror, I discovered that I did not have a set of GMB Flags for IR13 – second battalion, which would have two black flags.
I cannot set up a poll in this blog, so please kindly click on the comments box below and cast your vote or opinion as to which size stand you think looks best for the casualty figures. When such is the case D4 bit of the status word is set. There seems to be a certain consistency using the 40mm measurement that sort of ties everything together quite nicely. The stand is the same size as my infantry battalions: 40mm wide by 60mm deep. I am trying to decide which size stand to use with this collection. Each time a stand is removed from the game, due to casualties, I will place a casualty stand on the table. The unit had been sitting on my painting table for a couple of weeks as I delved into creating vignettes. The second and third quarters bear the royal cypher and the fourth quarter bears a local/regional or unit insignia unique within the corps to the regiment in question. I also have a battalion of Prussian jagers primed and ready to paint, but I may switch back to musketeers and finish the second battalion of IR5 before I start on the jagers.
I completed the first of two battalions for IR5 Alt Braunschweig yesterday and you can take a closer look at the results by clicking on the pictures. The other options are to automatically upload the results to Fortify’s SSC (cloud-based product), or include custom rules. 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. The mail armoured Burke in one of the images above is in fact Anglo-Irish, Burke being a corruption of de Burgh, and even the great Shane O’Neill was a grandson, on his maternal side, of Garret Mor, the 8th Earl of Kildare. The current flag being the subject of controversy due to the inclusion of the Confederate Battle flag in the Canton. In 1768 it was given the unique privilege of being rated immediately below the Garde and number one among the senior regiments of the army, regardless of the seniority of its chef. Oddly enough, Itzenplitz was one of the best regiments in the army, and it has a rather spiffy looking regimental flag – all in black, sure to strike terror into the hearts of the Austrians.