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Guns Guns

New Releases


  • 8.8cm Flak 37 with crew (Italeri)

    This all plastic 28mm 1:56 scale kit is suitable for Bolt Action or other historical war games. Very similar to product 402012026 
    One 1/56 scale hard plastic WWII 8.8cm Flak 37 dual-purpose AA/AT gun
    7 plastic German Army crew
    Full-colour waterslide decal sheet
    Construction leaflet
  • 8.8cm Flak 37

    Originally developed as an anti-aircraft weapon, the Flak 37 8.8cm (or Eighty-eight as it became known by Allied troops) had a high muzzle velocity to allow it to reach the higher ranges modern bombers were capable of at the time. This would make it an exceptionally deadly anti-tank weapon as many Allied tank crews would learn to their peril. The 88 could also be deployed as a conventional artillery piece – as one infantryman noted, the 88 was 'anti-everything'...
    Capable of firing in extremis whilst still attached to its wheeled carriages (although with limited traverse or elevation), the 88 could be fully deployed onto its cruciform firing platform and ready to fire in around two and a half minutes.
    Many 88s were fitted with a large gunshield although there were many examples of this being dispensed with. Being such a large and heavy weapon it could only be towed by larger prime movers such as the Sd.Kfz 7 halftrack.
    The 88 saw service during the Spanish Civil War as well as on all fronts in which the Germans fought during WWII. Capable of penetrating armour plate up to 108mm thick at ranges of up to 1,100 yards, the 88’s fearsome reputation grew immensely during its service in the Western Desert where it was one of the very few weapons capable of dealing with the British Matilda II infantry tanks. A similar scenario unfolded on the Eastern Front as the 88 was among the rare weapons able to tackle the new Soviet T-34 and KV tanks.
    The Flak 37 was the final production iteration of the 88, being almost identical to the Flak 36 bar the updated instruments allowing for a greater level of autonomy in fire control.
    This Flak 37 kit is supplied with 8.8cm shells and shell cases and can be built to both traverse and elevate - neither enemy armour nor aircraft will be safe!
    One 1/56 scale hard plastic WWII 8.8cm Flak 37 dual-purpose AA/AT gun
    7 metal German Army crew
    Bolt Action stat card
    Full-colour waterslide decal sheet
    Construction leaflet
  • US Army M1 57mm anti-tank gun

    The U.S. version, classified as substitute standard under the designation 57 mm Gun M1, was based on the 6 pounder Mk 2, two units of which were received from the UK.

    Production started early in 1942 and continued until 1945 and the M1A2 introduced the British practice of free traverse, i.e. the gun could be traversed by the crew pushing and pulling on the breech, instead of a solely geared traverse, from September 1942.

    A more stable carriage was developed but not introduced. Once the 57 mm entered US service a modified towing point design was introduced (the M1A3) but only for US use. American shell designs and production lagged behind the introduction of the gun once it was accepted for service and so at first only AP shot was available. The HE shell was not available until after the Normandy landings and UK stocks were procured to cover its absence.

    In spring 1943, following the experience of the North African Campaign where allied guns struggled against German armour, the Infantry branch of the U.S. Army recognised the need to field a heavier antitank gun than the 37 mm M3. and from 26 May 1943, a regiment antitank company included nine 57 mm guns and each battalion had an antitank platoon with three guns giving a total of 18 guns per regiment.

    Introduction was made in the face of objections by the US Army Infantry Board which believed it too heavy. The Ordnance Board on the other hand where all for it however both Airborne and Cavalry rejected it. By mid-1944 the M1 was the standard antitank gun of the U.S. infantry in the Western Front and outnumbered the M3 in Italy.

     Pack contains 1 metal gun and 3 metal crew figures.

    Note: Models supplied unassembled and unpainted
  • US Army M1 37mm anti-tank gun

    The 37 mm Gun M3 was the first dedicated anti-tank gun fielded by United States forces. Introduced in 1940, it became their standard with its size enabling it to be pulled by a jeep. However, the continuing improvement of German tanks quickly rendered the 37 mm ineffective, and by 1943 it was being gradually replaced in the European and Mediterranean theatres by the more powerful British-developed 57 mm Gun M1.

    In the Pacific, where the Japanese tank threat was less significant, the M3 remained in service until the end of the war. Like many other light anti-tank guns, the M3 was widely used in the infantry support role and as an anti-personnel weapon, firing high-explosive and canister rounds.

    The M3 saw action for the first time during the defence of the Philippines in December 1941. It went on to become a factor in the Guadalcanal Campaign, where it was successfully employed against both Japanese armour and infantry.

    Throughout the war it remained effective against Japanese vehicles, which were thinly armoured and were rarely committed in large groups. The light weight of the gun made it easy to move through difficult terrain, against enemy fortifications the M3 was only somewhat effective because of its small high-explosive projectile.

    Its overall effectiveness and ease of use meant the gun remained in service with the Marine Corps and with some Army units in the Pacific until the end of the war.

    Pack contains 1 metal gun and 3 metal crew figures.
  • US Army 75mm Howitzer

    Pack contains 1 metal gun and 3 metal crew figures.
  • Bolt Action US Army M2A1 105mm howitzer

    This Bolt Action Pack contains 1 metal gun and 4 metal crew.

    Note: Models supplied unassembled and unpainted
  • US Army M5 3" Anti Tank Gun

    This Warlord Games pack Pack contains 1 metal anti-tank gun and 4 crew figures figures.
  • US Army 50 Cal HMG team

    Arguably the best heavy machine gun of the war, over 2,000,000 .50 calibre M2 machine guns were made during the course of the Second World War. As the most powerful small arms weapon at the disposal of American forces, the M2 would become affectionately known as 'Ma Deuce' or simply 'the fifty'.

    Pack contains 4 metal figures & a gun

    Note: Models supplied unassembled and unpainted

  • German Afrika Korps 5cm PAK 38 Anti-Tank Gun

    This Warlord Games pack contains 1 metal gun and 3 metal crew miniatures
  • British Airborne Six Pounder AT Gun

    A model of the British airborne six pounder anti tank gun. This version has a cut down shield, folding trails, tie down points and other minor mods to enable it to be dropped on the battle field. The gun comes with two paratrooper crew figures, shot shells, shell cases.

    Note: Models supplied unassembled and unpainted
  • British Airborne Vickers HMG Team

    A tripod mounted Vickers MG and three Paratrooper crew.

    Note: Models supplied unassembled and unpainted
  • British Airborne PIAT and Light Mortar teams

    Pack contains 4 metal miniatures.

    Note: Models supplied unassembled and unpainted. Contents may vary from those shown
  • Commando Vickers HMG Team

    Whilst the Commandoes did a lot of raiding and slitting of German sentry’s throats in WW2, they also fought in epic pitched battles requiring some proper heavy kit to make Jerry and his henchmen keep his head down!

    This then is the Vickers machine gun. Given enough belts of 303 ammo and enough water to cool its barrel, this reliable gun would fire indefinitely. It is served by 3 crew.
  • British Commando 3" Mortar Team

    When the Vickers gun couldn’t get a bead on the Boche, the good old 3” mortar was brought into action lobbing its lethal shells high before whistling down to spray shrapnel on those not able to find cover in time. The three inch mortar was used in all theatres by the Commandos and was a reliable and hard hitting weapon. The Warlord model is served efficiently by its crew of three.

    Unpainted Metal Figures and Gun
  • Japanese Snipers

    What could be more iconic of the Imperial Japanese Army than Snipers? Lying in wait in well-prepared hideouts or spending days atop the trees waiting for the unwary Allied soldier to pass, these two marksmen are heavily camouflaged.

    Pack contains 2 metal figures

    Note: Models supplied unassembled and unpainted
  • Japanese Type 92 70mm infantry gun

    Pack contains 1 metal gun and 3 metal foot figures

    Note: Models supplied unassembled and unpainted
  • Fallschirmjager Flamethrower, Sniper & Panzerschreck

    Fallschirmjager Flamethrower, Sniper & Panzerschreck 6 figures

  • Fallschirmjager with Looted Weapons

    The world's first paratroopers to be used in large numbers, the German Fallshirmjager were at the tip of the spear when war broke out in 1939. They led daring assaults on strategic targets, such as the fortress at Eben Emael, enabling the following panzers to overrun Europe.

    The German Paratroopers were arguably the toughest in a tough army, and they would take fresh weapons wherever they would find them.

    Warlord Games Fallschirmjager miniatures are ideally suited for battles in North West Europe and can also be used in actions on the Russian Front.


  • German Heer HQ (1943-45)

    German officers were capable and often experienced leaders. Junior officers were trained to undertake the role of their own immediate superiors, enabling them to use their intuition to take control of situations when necessary.

    An officer unit consists of the man himself and can include up to 2 other men acting as his immediate attendants. Because of the high quality of the majority of German officers, the Bolt Action rules rate them as regular or veteran.

    This splendid pack has four crucial men to make your squads perform. There are two Officers, a Captain and a Lieutenant, but either can be painted with the two models.  The pack includes:
    • A classic German Officer, leaning forward with a pistol outstretched
    • A tough looking officer, in combat smock and tooled up with the fearsome Broom handle Mauser automatic and wooden stock.
    • A radio operator/forward observer who is lying down in cover whilst firing a signal flare from his Verey pistol, perhaps calling down a barrage or directing incoming Stukas
    • The brave medic, with his red cross tabbard and clutching his helmet to his head and his bag of tools, running to give help to the wounded that litter the battlefield. This pack is chock full of character.

    4 metal headquarter soldiers

    Bolt Action stats
    Type: Headquarters Units
    Team: 1 officer and up to 2 further men
    Weapons: pistol, submachine gun, rifle, or assault rifle as depicted on the models

    NB: Can also be veteran, see Bolt Action Rulebook for more details

  • German Panzerschreck & Flamethrowers

    This set features the Warlord Games Figure Head System. This allows you to choose which heads to attach to your models allowing amazing variety and poseability.

    This set contains four metal miniatures.

    Note: Models supplied unassembled and unpainted
  • German PaK 40 75mm anti-tank gun

    The 7.5 cm PaK 40 (7.5 cm Panzerabwehrkanone 40) was a German 7.5 centimetre anti-tank gun developed in 1939-1941 by Rheinmetall and used during the Second World War. PaK 40 formed the backbone of German anti-tank guns for the latter part of World War II, and was used in most war theatres.

    1 PaK 40 75mm anti-tank gun
    3 metal crew members

    Bolt Action stats
    Type: Anti-tank Guns
    Crew: 4 men
    Weapon: Heavy anti-tank gun
    Special Rules: gun shield, team weapon, fixed

    NB: Can also be inexperienced and veteran, see Bolt Action Rulebook for more details

  • Soviet Maxim HMG Team

    Three Soviet gunners and and wheeled maxim HMG. Crouched on his knees the gunner fires the maxim, he is aided by an ammo man, feeding in bullet belts. Their NCO points out targets and urges them on.

    Note: Models supplied unassembled and unpainted
  • Soviet 120mm Mortar Team

    This is the much feared and powerful 120mm heavy mortar. Employed by the Soviets in great numbers they had a good range and great hitting power, so much so that the Germans used captured mortars in quantity and replicated the design.

    It comes with 3 crewmen.

    Note: Metal models supplied unassembled and unpainted

  • Soviet Assault Engineer squad

    Pack contains 8 metal figures

    Note: Models supplied unassembled and unpainted
  • Waffen-SS 10.5cm leFH 18 Gun

    The 10.5cm leFH 18 Gun was a medium sized howitzer, of an early design (1920s-30s) that was used throughout the conflict on almost every theatre.

    In this version it is manned by the Waffen-SS. Uncompromising and well-equipped, the soldiers of the Waffen-SS struck fear into the heart of many of their Allied opponents. Clad in their trademark camouflaged uniforms and displaying a tenacity and zeal bordering on the fanatical, the Waffen-SS were a dangerous opponent in both attack and defence.

    1 10.5cm leFH 18 Gun
    4 metal crew members
    metal pieces for detailing

    Bolt Action stats
    Type: Field Artillery
    Team: 4 men
    Weapon: 1 medium howitzer
    Special Rules: gun shield, team weapon, fixed, howitzed, HE(2D6)

    NB: May add a spotter, see Bolt Action Rulebook for more details
  • Waffen-SS Combat Engineers & Goliath

    The Goliath was used by the German engineer units in a variety of roles. It was essentially a radio controlled tracked bomb, carrying a big charge of high explosives direct to where it was needed, commonly a pillbox, minefield or disabled enemy tank. The controller steered the robot tank by using a wire connected to a simple control box.

    The Goliath was fairly successful and used on many fronts and, though slow and vulnerable to small arms fire, would be a frightening sight as it waddled towards you with its deadly payload!

    1 Goliath Demolition Vehicle
    3 metal Combat Engineers