Category Archives: Peninsular

November’s Game – Napoleonics

The consensus of the usual players was for a Napoleonic Game.

Having recently visited the Elite Miniature website I spotted a great scenario on there. I decided to give it a try. The basic plot is that a Spanish garrison is holding a town blocking the advance of the French. The British with a few Portuguese are rushing to help save the day.

Here are the Orders Of Battle

The table was 9×5 and dominated by 2 large tree covered hills and a large town in the the centre. The focus was the town and this would be the first time this type of feature had such a prominent role in one of our games and would test the rules.Map

French commanders 1,2,3 and 4 and their direct commands were placed on the French table edge.

The Spanish were the only Allied units on the table and they were holding the town. Initially one unit holding each quarter of the town, artillery on the road deployed facing the oncoming French and the Dragoons outside awaiting a suitable target.

The main French attach lead by Brigadier Heller advanced towards the village in columns with skirmishers to the front. As they got close the Spanish dragoons fancied making a name for themselves and charged. They contacted a unit of skirmishers before they had a chance to fire ( They decided to stand and fire but rolled a score on the fire dice for the range at which they fired that was greater than the distance to the cavalry). This meant they were automatically wiped out. The dragoons realising how easy it was carried on into the French columns. Here they hit a column before it could get into square but it held and for the next couple of turns a furious melee was acted out which ended in the dragoons being wiped out although they had inflicted some damage to the infantry. What this really did though was to brake up the attack so that not all the French hit the town at the same time! This gave the Spanish to move all the infantry to the half of the village nearest the French. In our rules each building represented can hold a battalion. Attacking the town gives the defender a +2 advantage. To get into the town the Spanish must either be destroyed or vacate a building which would allow the French to move in and then fight house to house). Over the next 6 turns the melee continued to ebb and flow with both sides at times thinking they had carried the fight. Unbelievably the Spanish morale held even though casualties were building.

In the meantime more French had arrived and were moving through both hills to envelope the town. the horse battery deploying on the hill to give supportive fire into the town. The British had also started to arrive. Deploying either side of the road and bracing for the expected French attacks.

Back in the town the fight was grinding to an end. The Spanish had gallantly fought to the last man. The artillery being the only surviving unit but that was in full route, not being rallied before it routed right off the table. The town was open for the taking. How could get to occupy it first? This was were the British were given a life line, by the French! A random event was drawn and it was “The master spy” card. This allowed the next activation card to look at the follow 6 activation cards and rearrange into an order that suited them. A very powerful card. This could have allowed the french to activate their units first and then place the “end of turn” card before any British card. Unfortunately this did not happen and in a panic the French place the End of Turn card as the next to be drawn, therefore ending the turn. Next turn the British were activated first and allowed them to move reinforcements into their end of the town. The French did move into their end of the town but now they would have to get involved in house to house fighting.

The British were not having a great day, their firing was not causing the casualties they hoped for and losing all faith they moved more and more units into the town. The French right flank came down off the hill to engage the British moving into the town. This advance was only halted by the late appearance of some British and Portuguese Light Dragoons to their flank. The Light Dragoons went in catching a French column in the flank. It did mange to hold though. This fear caused the remaining French units to all form square. I could almost feel the sense of Christmas coming early for the British artillery seeing this new dense target that surely even they could not miss.( They had been rolling terrible dice). The panic in the British was also true on their right flank as they abandoned their position upon the french cavalry coming down the hill and raced for the town, leaving a few skirmishers to stem the on coming cavalry.

Last turn of the day heard the British give a sigh of relief as the Portuguese infantry finally turned up. The French had their cavalry and Italian reinforcements also turn up. Everybody now have the confidence that they could win the day.

In all we had about 5 hours of full on gaming with many breaks for tea and chatting and an hour or so for lunch.

It was decided that we would leave the game as was and continue next month. So Part One is complete what can Part 2 hold? Will any more reinforcements turn up, will the squares hold, can the French clear the town or can the British clear it.

Figures and terrain  are all from my collection, mainly Perry and Victrix with a few Elite. Town and trees were homemade.

Rules – Our own house set called “King George Commands and We Obey”. See link to rules on side of page if interested.

 

 

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Filed under Free Wargame Rules, KGCAWO, Napoleonics, Peninsular, Scenarios

Spanish Dragoons

Recently my collection has been growing in too many areas as once again, I have been drawn into looking through the “to be painted pile”. To be fair these have been sat on my painting shelf for the last 4 months partly done but I finally dragged myself away from other areas to finish them.

I think the issue was how to paint Yellow, a lot of it and yet still look good? After a few false starts I settled on “Miniature Paints’ – Mustard” with a wash of Army Painter strong wash.

They are from the Elite Miniatures range and they were bought to go with my Spanish collection. The figures are not some of the best I have ever seen from Elite but they are the only ones they make. The choice of pose is poor; one officer, musician, standard and trooper. The detail on the trooper is less defined, when compared to their normal quality.

Numancia Dragoon Regiment

Like most Spanish dragoons the uniform was Yellow, a lot of yellow. Trousers, jackets with red turn backs, waistcoats. The only distinction was the facing colours on the collar, cuffs and lapels. In this case Black. Saddle cloth and pistol holders in yellow with white edging. Bicorn black edged in white with red cockade and plume.

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Filed under Elite, Elite Miniatures, Napoleonics, Peninsular, Reviews, Traders, Uniforms

August’s Game – Like a lot of Brits we went to Spain.

I had received a request for a Napoleonic game. Steve had only played Napoleonics once before so I decided on an engagement battle with the British having the added task of trying to secure an point of entry. As was normal in the Peninsula, the British were outnumbered in cavalry but had their new secret weapon, Congreve Rockets! and hopefully the promised assistance of the local Spanish Commander, who assured the British he would be there as soon as he could.

The terrain was laid out. The British were to come on from the main south road (A) with a small advance force having held the hill line. The French were able to come on along the whole length of their edge. Both flanks had been secured with cavalry although poor leader abilities may mean that the cavalry may not be as active as the French commander (Steve) may like.

The Rules

Our own set ” King George Commands And We Obey”  KGCAWO.

The Forces

French OOBBritish OOB

The Map

the game was 10×6

Map

How it went

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SAM_3320SAM_3323

SAM_3316SAM_3312

SAM_3330 SAM_3329 SAM_3328 SAM_3327 SAM_3326 SAM_3325 SAM_3324 SAM_3322 SAM_3321 SAM_3319 SAM_3318 SAM_3317 SAM_3313

The French came on to the table in a confident manner securing both flanks. Their brigade of infantry that started on the far right flank began to advance upon an increasingly isolated British light dragoons, who patiently awaited the arrival of the Portuguese brigade.

The Portuguese decided to support the Light dragoons by taking up residence in the village of Blanco Aqua which spanned the river.

The French columns of Grenadiers, eager to get to grips with the British started to advance upon the brigade holding the hill line. In fact they were so keen to engage they started to pull away from the rest of the French army. They had out-marched in particular the brigade next to them, who were in mixed order. The British gunners on the hill spotted them and switched to them as a target (No skirmish screen to protect). Worst still, although not sure for who they had drawn the attention of the rocket troop!  With a mighty whoosh the rockets screamed into the air. Nathan’s dice throwing allowed the rocket to head on a straight path towards the target, at least for a while. Then, all of a sudden the rocket started to turn, back upon itself heading towards the foot gunners on the hill. Luckily for them the last die Nathan threw was a 1 and so the rocket came down just short of the crew, forcing them and another two British units the rocket had flown over to test. Luckily all survived unharmed but it did mean that once the laughing had finished the French commanded commented that it may be a lethal weapon on shaky troops, if only it would fly correctly.

The French right wing cavalry engaged and destroyed the light dragoons but were driven off from getting closer to the village by some accurate fire from the Portuguese inside the village. It was at this time things were starting to get tense in the centre. The French had been steadily advancing upon the British with minimal casualties. The deployed light regiments in front of the attack columns really paid off. This was not true from the French Grenadiers who had suffered terribly. Luckily for hem the French left wing cavalry had managed to advance in support and this in turn had force the British heavy dragoons to retire and forced the end British line unit into square.

The next turn a fate/ fortune card revealed a previously unknown ford in the river. Whoever’s action card was drawn next decided where they thought the ford was and on a 4-6 it was there. The next card out was French Light Cavalry Division, they identified the river area between the town and the hill and threw a 6. This allowed them to advance through the river and threaten the British centre!

The French centre were in melee with their columns against Picton’s brigade. Only stout defending managing to save the day. With the light cavalry ready to pick off the remaining British, accurate and timely fire from artillery and the Portuguese in the town convinced the cavalry they may have advanced too far.

The Game was declared a British minor victory. What happened to the Spanish Commander. well he could arrive on any turn after the 8th turn. This came and went, as did the 9th, 10th and 11th. He never managed to get a way from his mistress in time to get to the battle!

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Filed under KGCAWO, Napoleonic, Napoleonics, Peninsular, Scenarios, Wargame Rules

Peninsula Napoleonic – Our Saturday Game 13/06/2015

Time for our Saturday game.

Nathan had never played Peninsula Napoleonics nor in fact 28mm. I decided to do a little scenario for him to get familiar with the troops and the rules. ( My own, King George Commands and We Obey).

The Orders of battle:

Allied

CinC – Exceptional 48″ command range

Army Guns – Foot Artillery Medium/ B/E/C 3SP

Brigade – Picton

Highlanders – B/B/B 3SP

Line – B/C/C 3 SP

Line – B/C/C 3 SP

Attached coy skirmishers – B/C/C 1 SP

Cavalry Brigade –

Light Dragoons – D/C/C 1 SP

Light Brigade

95th Rifles – A/B/A 3SP may skirmish, rifle armed

52nd light Infantry – B/C/B 3SP may skirmish

Attached coy skirmishers 60th Royal American – B/B/B 1 SP rifle armed

Spanish Brigade

Line – D/C/D 3 SP – may not deploy skirmish coy

Line – D/C/D 3 SP – may not deploy skirmish coy

Line – D/C/D 3 SP – may not deploy skirmish coy

Attached Skirmisher coy – B/C/C 1 SP

French

CinC -Poor 12″ command range

Brigade 1

Line – C/C/C 3SP

Line – C/C/C 3SP

Line – C/C/C 3SP

Light – B/D/C 3SP may deploy as skirmishers

Brigade 2

Line – C/C/C 3SP

Line – C/C/C 3SP

Line – C/C/C 3SP

Light – B/D/C 3SP may deploy as skirmishers

Foot Artillery Medium C/E/C 3 SP

Brigade 3

Line Irish – C/C/C 3SP

Line  Swiss- C/C/C 3SP

Attached coy skirmishers – C/D/C 1 SP

Chasseurs a Cheval D/C/C 1SP

Cavalry Brigade

Dragoons D/C/C 3 SP

Dragoons D/C/C 3 SP

The Game.

We had a 6×4 table with a village on each flank and a hill line that the Allies were defending .

The French came on in the same old way with the right flank brigade (3) taking the village ahead of them with a plan to advance through it and the orchard to engage the Spanish, defeat them and turn the allies’ left flank. All this while the other infantry brigades advancing under a skirmisher screen take the hill line. The French Dragoons there to exploit any gaps etc.

Well that was the plan!

All started well with both sides trading shots and no real damage. Turn 3 was a telling moment. The draw of activation cards did not go well for the French and the reality of a poor commander started to show. He was unable to influence the whole battle field, so the dragoons and brigade 3’s movement ground to a halt.  This timed with some first class counter battery fire silenced the guns in Brigade 1 who were supporting the advancing brigade.

The French centre starts to make it way up the slopes. The Pathetic British cavalry advance forward and could potentially threaten the French units in brigade 1 who are in Attack column. Not to worry the Dragoons will ride them down!

Turn 6 was the defining turn!

The second activation card was the Fate Fortune card. The result was master spy in play. Nathan won and so he looked at the next 6 cards and rearranged them to an order of play he wished. This allowed all his brigades to fire with devastating effect and his cavalry to charge into the side of my attack columns. The six card being end of turn, therefore my French never got to move. Over the next three turns his unit of cavalry dispatched two columns who all failed to react and form square or inflict any damage. Too  late I did manage to activate my dragoons to charge into the rear of the British cavalry, getting rid of them. My centre in ruins, a strong British presence still on the ridge and slow moving French Allies through the town we called it a day and a British Victory.

Here are a few pictures from the game and latest version of the rules.

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The Battle

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Picton’s Brigade holding the right of the hill

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British Light Brigade

Spanish Brigade

Spanish Brigade

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French Brigade 1 held up by British Light Dragoons

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French dragoons save what is left of the day!

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French Allies take the town

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French brigade 2 advances to the hill line

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Spanish move up and skirmishers open fire

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French Artillery open fire

KGCAWO rules V1.2

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Filed under KGCAWO, Napoleonics, Peninsular, Wargame Rules

Legionary 14 – Vimeiro

What a manic Friday, the show was on the Saturday. I started by laying the terrain out on the decking to get a view of the 12 x 6 table.

Vimeiro Battlefield

Vimeiro Battlefield

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Ventosa

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Vimeiro with orange orchard

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Vimeiro

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Then I packed it all away ready for the next day.

Legionary is a great local show. How many other shows can you drive to within a couple of feet of your table. We drove in and unpacked and set up.

Solignac’s troops

French right wing under Solignac

French right wing under Solignac with the village of Toledo in the background

Thomiere and Charlot’s troops in column with skirmishers deployed. In the background you can see Kellermans reserve Grenadiers. Just out of shot are St Clair’s Grenadiers. In the background you can see Junot and the Army Guns.

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French left- Thomiere and Charlot with Kellerman’s Grenadiers in Reserve

British Centre – Troops hold the hill.

British Centre

British Centre

British Right with Anstruther and Fane

Holding on to the high ground just out side Vimeiro. 95th formed up in the background.

Anstruther in the foreground with Fane in the background

Anstruther in the foreground with Fane in the background

20th Light Dragoons shelter in the gap between Vimeiro and the ridge.

20th Light Dragoons

20th Light Dragoons

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British Centre

What follows is hopefully an account of the game. The card drawn is identified and anything significant that happened!

Turn 1

St Clair – General advance skirmishers  8″ and columns 6″ towards Fane on the hill.

French Army gun – fire at the British artillery on the far right (Anstruther) they C class (5) with die modifiers  +1 First shot, -1 Long range 38″, -1 smoothbore and -1 Target artillery.  These meant they needed a 7+ to hit. they rolled a 1,2 and a 6. Sadly no hits. British started to mock the French gunners offering their grannies to show them how to do it! Smoke is placed in front of guns, not just to enhance the visual but to remind us they have lost the 1st fire bonus. this is removed either as an action or reload card drawn.

Kellerman– General advance skirmishers  8″ and columns 6″ towards Fane/Anstruther on the hill.

Nightingale – Advanced down the spine of the hill to hold the high ground.

Fane – Hold steady

Delaborde – He actions Thomiere who advances across the table.

Bowes – advances and secure the left flank of Nightingale’s advance.

Junot – With his 24″ command range and line of sight he actions Charlot, Thomiere, St Clair, Kellerman who all advance. For some the second activation of the turn. The Army gun get to fire again needing an 8 due to having already fired therefore losing the 1st fire bonus. They roll 1,4 and 8 so 1 hit. this is not saved but the British pass their morale and do not go shaken. French taunt the British about their Grannies turning up!  Junot cannot action Solignac as Toledo is blocking site and distance is too far. Deployment is all about command.

Solignac – General advance

Fate/Fortune – 2D6 rolled one tens the other units. 24 rolled. This resulted in the next divisional or brigade commander  ignoring their direct commander as they can do better. Both side understood the impact the card could have.

Charlot – General advance there were now within 12″ of the British right flank. But they now ignore any orders from Loison.

Anstruther – Unleash fire on the skirmishers of Charlot from skirmishers and canister from the gun. Skirmishers take 2 hits and fail to save either. They do pass their morale though.

20th L. Dragoons – These advance cautiously to the front of the hill level with Vimeiro.

End of Turn – card drawn. All cards return to pack and shuffled.

Turn 2

Kellerman – advance but concerned about the 20th Light Dragoons? Would they make it if their card is drawn?

Delaborde – Activated Thomiere and brings Brennier on to the table.

Solignac – Starts to advance up the hill into the face of Nightingale.

Wellesley – from his vantage point on the hill and a 48″ command range, he activates, Fane, Ackland, Nightingale and Bowes with Anstruther and Ferguson out of range. Solignac’s columns take a few hits. It is easier to hit those columns.

Margaron – these advance on to the table.

Fane – they fire at the skirmishers and wipe them out.

Loison – Charlot ignores him so he orders Solignac up the hill and on towards Nightingale.

Ackland – 95th skirmishers advance into the vineyard and secure the boundary.

Charlot – Skirmish screen attempt to charge the artillery of Anstruther. Big mistake. Crew decide to stand and fire. They roll 3 D6 and score 1,1,2 so fire at a range of 4″. Charge range was 8″ so they can. Canister wipes them out.

Bowes – Expresses concern over the appearance of Margaron.

Anstruther – all open fire and inflict a few hits on the columns of Charlot.

Nightingale – Advances down the spine towards Solignac’s advancing columns.

Ferguson – Artillery fire at Margaron inflicting 1 casualty on the 4th Dragoons, who fail their morale.

End of Turn – card drawn. All cards return to pack and shuffled.

4th dragoons

4th Dragoons

Margaron's cavalry

Margaron’s cavalry

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Ferguson’s Brigade

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Solignac’s units advancing up on to the ridge heading towards Nightingale

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Anstruther’s brigade unleash their fire on the advancing columns

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Fanes skirmishers having retired through the 95th allow them to open fire on the columns getting a little too close.

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Nightingale’s fire upon Solignac’s units

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Anstruther’s second activation allows them to fire on the advancing columns.

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Acland’s 95th skirmishers occupy the vinyard

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Kellerman’s grenadiers continue their advance

Turn 3

Wellesley – Charges the 20th light dragoons towards Kellerman’s Grenadiers. Grenadiers attempt to form square. They have enough time as cavalry are more than 6″ away. they roll morale and pass. They form square. Cavalry are moved 12″ and end up 2″ short. A lax moment for Wellesley.

Nightingale – Open fire on the advancing columns and cause enough casualties to remove a column.

Crauford – Portuguese arrive on the table. They reinforce the left flank next to Ferguson.

End of Turn – card drawn. All cards return to pack and shuffled.

 

 

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Kellerman’s Grenadiers form square

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Margaron’s cavalry

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95th unleash a devastating volley into the advancing columns.

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Crauford’s Portuguese

Turn 4

Charlot – pushing on to the guns with his columns and no skirmish protection.

Ferguson – opens fire on Margaron again with little effect.

Solignac – opens fire and clears Nightingale’s skirmishers.

Bowes – reinforces the gap between Ferguson and the advancing Nightingale.

End of Turn – card drawn. All cards return to pack and shuffled.

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British left flank opening up on Margaron.

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Solignac’s artillery fire on Nightingale causing casualties on his skirmishers.

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The view from behind Nightingale with Bowes in support

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Wellesley surveys the battlefield.

Turn 5

Nightingale – inflicts a few more casualties on the columns who now fail there more and grind to a halt unable to charge in.

Delaborde – Activates Thomiere and his columns chare into the 95th of Fane. In the following melee 95th take a casualty but the column receive 2 saving none they are removed.

Kellerman – Grenadiers stay in square but fire on 20th L. dragoons inflicting a hit which is not saved. Following morale check causes 20th to become shaken. French cheer.

Fate/Fortune – 11 rolled. commander sees the light!

Anstruther – I thought I heard the French commander let out a sigh. Anstruther, already in a strong position has his command increased to exceptional. Cannon fire and take another casualty off a column.

Junot – activates all commanders in the centre in one last charge. All units shaken test morale and all recover. the British player takes a deep swallow.

Brennier – tries to gee up his infantry following having been just activated by Junot.

St Clair – Grenadiers get in and engage with the 97th inflicting 1 casualty without receiving any. 97th pass morale and hold.

Fane – 95th engage with remaining column. They receive a casualty but inflict one as well. The column is removed and the 95th are on the edge. they have only 1 strength point left.

Charlot – Engages cannon and takes them.

Too week to do any more serious damage  the French player concedes the day. the British player very happy to accept as a few of his units are near breaking point.

 

 

All agreed it had been a good day and the rules worked well, although they were still unsure about units not being able to be activated. I proposed that when the end of turn card is drawn, all units not activated can fire but may not move or change formation. Units can still not be rallied unless activated. I will amend some of the fate rolls to represent artillery with incorrect ammo. This would help with issues like the artillery at Bunker hill etc.

They like the speed units can get engaged rather than playing for a few hours before getting into contact and really got to understand the importance of commanders being in the right places. they all agreed that the fate card is great as it can add a twist in the tail to any great plan.

This was the first time both players had used them or played this era.

Due to the  ease of play and speed of play we had plenty of time to go shopping.

if you get the chance please give Legionary a go. Great traders, easy parking (free), friendly organisers and a  good selection of games.

Have a look out for some photos of our game in Wargames Illustrated as their photographer took a few for the magazine.

 

Hopefully see you next year.

 

 

I will amend the rules to version 2 soon and go through an few more examples to help explain my rationale behind them.

 

Hope you enjoy the pictures and write up.

 

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Filed under Battle Of Vimeiro, Demo game, KGCAWO, Legionary Wargame Show, Napoleonics, Peninsular, Scenarios, Wargame Rules

Unit markers for KGCAWO rules

Please find below a copy of the unit markers for the Battle of Vimeiro.

I think they are self explanatory.

You have the ratings for Fire/ Melee/ Morale  weapon type and wounds (OOOO) which is for a large unit of 4 strength points. Most have 3 and an S = Shaken. These are coloured in when appropriate so the status and strength of a unit is clear at all times.

We laminate and then colour them in with a erasable marker as the game progresses so literally no other paperwork. Wipe clean afterwards for the next refight.

I will try to do these markers for all scenarios if anyone is interested.

 

 Vimeiro Battle Labels

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Filed under America 1812, American war Independence, Battle of Bladensburg, Battle of Crysler's Farm, Battle of Lundy's Lane, Battle of New Orleans, Battle of Queenston Heights, Battle of the River Thames, Demo game, KGCAWO, Legionary Wargame Show, Napoleonics, Peninsular, Scenarios, Wargame Rules

King George Commands and We Obey

Having wargamed for far too many years to mention, it finally dawned on me how much money and time I have spent rebasing armies or learning a new set of rules. With that in mind I decided a few years ago to find a style of rules that I liked and base all my future rule sets and armies it.

My key requirements are:

      • I spend a large amount of time and money collecting units. I decided I wanted them to stay on the table long enough for people to see, therefore no casualty removal.
      • I hate the “my turn/your turn” approach. With that in mind I use a card based turn system. I first used this in my Dad’s army game. Depending upon the level of game you are playing, a playing card is allocated to each unit or in larger games brigade commanders and above. This also means turns are not all the same as an end of turn card can come up at any time.
      • They have to be easy to learn. The common approach should assist with this and it is then just about the era specifics.
      • As little paperwork as possible. Most units have a small tab on a base. This contains all the information you need so no other paperwork, in most cases. This could of course be kept separately rather than attached but I think in a demo game it also allows visitors to see which units are representing which.
      • Enjoyable. I am not too serious and enjoy a light hearted approach at times to rules. Have a look at my rocket rules. While they may be a little slow to enact, imagine the gasps as rockets snake across the field. You never really know where they will end up!

I like to discuss issues arising. One of the biggest challenges is for “serious” Wargamers is to look past their unit not getting activated and not firing, moving or engaging in melee. I remember in one game, a player arguing that units should always have an action. This came about due to the fact that in the first 3 turns his British artillery’s activation card had not been drawn. What rubbish he argued and most others started to agree after a while. I then raised the point of the British artillery at the battle of Bunker Hill. Not many were familiar with the battle but the British artillery could not fire for a while as the wrong ammo had been made available. This impacted upon their ability to join in the battle at a key moment and affect the outcome. How could you ever build that potential impact in to a set of rules?

Most of the players started to appreciate the idea behind the card system. The British player finally supported it fully as Lancers appeared on his flank only to be too far deployed from their commander to be activated. This gave him the chance to form square next turn and live to fight another day. I appreciate it is not for all but I love it.

With this in mind I offer my set of rules called KING GEORGE COMMANDS AND WE OBEY. They are suitable for the American War of Independence, Napoleonic Peninsular and the American War of 1812. Some aspects may be familiar and some not so. Ideas have come from so many rule sets I have collected over the years.

I hope you find something you like; if not then I hope they encourage discussion.

If you would like to see them in action then please come along to Legionary 14, Exeter, on the 3rd of May  where we will be presenting the battle of Vimeiro.

I will add some more scenarios over next few months.

Enjoy!

 KGCAWO rules

 

 

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Filed under America 1812, American war Independence, Battle of Bladensburg, Battle of Crysler's Farm, Battle of Lundy's Lane, Battle of New Orleans, Battle of Queenston Heights, Battle of the River Thames, Demo game, KGCAWO, Legionary Wargame Show, Napoleonics, Peninsular, Scenarios, Wargame Rules