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Tanks

Tanks Tanks

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  • Churchill Tank Warlord Plastic

    The Churchill was one of the heaviest allied tanks of the war, best known for its heavy armour, large longitudinal chassis with all-around tracks with multiple bogies, and its use as the basis of many specialist vehicles. It will be no surprise to you to know that it was named after the Prime Minister, Winston Churchill, but you may not know that he had also been involved with the development of the tank as a weapon during the First World War. The Churchill MkVII first saw service in the Battle Of Normandy. It was sometimes known as the Heavy Churchill as it was wider than the previous models and had more armour.

    In this plastic kit from Warlord and Italari you'll get 7 turret variations allowing you to build the following marks:

    • MkIII - with 6pdr gun
    • MkIV - Cast turret with 6 pdr gun
    • MkV - Cast turret with 95m Howitzer
    • MkVI - Cast turret and Welded turret with 75mm gun
    • NA 75
    • AVRE (Armoured Vehicle Royal Engineers) with 290mm Petard Mortar (aka the flying dustbin!)
    402011002
    £20.00
     
  • Jagdpanzer 38(t) Hetzer

    Based on the reliable Czechoslovakian Panzer 38(t) chassis, almost 3,000 of Hetzers (Baiters) were built by the war’s end. Their small size and very low profile gave them distinct advantages in the role of tank hunters.

    In addition, the Hetzer wasn’t hampered by the mechanical problems associated with the larger tank destroyers such as the Jagdpanther and Jagdtiger, nor did it have the unprotected fighting compartment of the Nashorn or Marder tank hunters. plus its remote control roof machine gun gave it good close defence capability.

    Hetzers equipped many Waffen-SS and Wehrmacht (even the Luftwaffe and Kriegsmarine) formations, seeing action on all fronts on which Germany fought as well as with the Hungarian army. The first Hetzers entered service with 731st and 743rd Heeres Panzerjäger Abteilung in May/June of 1944.

    This plastic boxed set allows you to build one of three vehicle types: A mid/late production Hetzer, Flammpanzer 38(t) and 2cm FlaK auf Hetzer reconnaissance/AA vehicle.

    Includes: one 1/56th scale hard plastic Jagdpanzer 38(t) Hetzer tank destroyer, vehicle damage markers, full-colour assembly and painting guide, Bolt Action stat cards and waterslide decal sheet (for German and Hungarian vehicles).

    Models supplied unassembled and unpainted
    402012020
    £20.00
     
  • M10 Wolverine Tank Destroyer

    M10 Wolverine Tank Destroyer M7 3-inch (76.2mm) anti-tank gun was a considerable improvement over the 75mm carried by the Sherman. The M10’s relatively thin 37mm of armour (and open-topped five-sided welded turret) on the other hand made it vulnerable to anti-tank weapons, so its main role became defensive, often firing from concealed positions.

    The M10 was also widely used by the British, who called it the Wolverine. As such this plastic set comes complete with choice of US or British crew plus extensive decal sheets to gear up your tank hunters for action!

    402013007
    £20.00
     
  • M4 Sherman Crocodile

    Inspired by the powerful British Churchill Crocodile and their own experiences in the Pacific with other versions of flamethrower tanks the US army ordered some 100 Sherman Crocodile variants from the British, who were recognised as leading the field in Flamethrower technology.
     
    Based on the M4A4 (Sherman V) welded hull the Crocodile retained full operation of its turret and 75mm gun and bow-mounted .30 Cal (7.62mm) machine gun. The flame gun was placed above the Bow Machinegunners hatch. All of the flamethrowing equipment was positioned externally, including the iconic wheeled trailer.
     
    The trailer weighed 6.5 tons and was protected by 12mm (0.47 in) thick armour. A special joint connector known as “The Link” (made up of 3 articulated joints allowing it to move up, down, left or right and swivel on the horizontal axis) allowed it manoeuvre through rough terrain. This link could also be released from inside the crew compartment in case of an emergency, a great design attribute as the trailer carried 400 gallons (1818 litres) of flamethrower liquid and 5 compressed bottles of Nitrogen (N?) gas!
     
    The flamer worked by using Nitrogen gas to propel the fuel along a pipe running from the rear of the tank, up and along the right flank, to a flame projector mounted on the right upper glacis. The co-driver/bow machine gunner would then operated the flamethrower or his machine gun.
     
    Of the initial order, only 3 M4A4 Crocodiles were actually made and along with a fourth, the prototype M4A2 (Sherman III), seeing action with the 739th Tank Battalion (Special Mine Exploder Unit). They were sent in February 1945 to take part in Operation: Grenade, the assault on the ancient 13th-century citadel in Julich, Germany. Helping demolish the garrison of the old citadel.
    402413008
    £30.00
     
  • M8 Greyhound Armoured Car

    The M8 Armoured Car saw extensive service with the American army in Europe and the Far East. It also saw service with both British (who nicknamed it 'Greyhound' due to it's high speed) and Canadian armies - especially in the Italian theatre. Although thinly armoured the M8 was very fast and armed with a 37mm gun and co-axial .30 Cal MG. This popular armoured car was still in active service right up to 1995!

    Contains: One M8 armoured car (resin hull with metal wheels and turret).

    Note: Models supplied unassembled and unpainted
    WGB-AI-101
    £18.00
     
  • Bolt Action M5A1 Stuart light tank

    This Warlord Games Bolt Action Game Pack contains 1 resin & metal vehicle Note: Models supplied unassembled and unpainted

    WGB-AI-119
    £21.00
     
  • British Churchill MkVII

    The Churchill was one of the heaviest allied tanks of the war, best known for its heavy armour, large longitudinal chassis with all-around tracks with multiple bogies, and its use as the basis of many specialist vehicles. It will be no surprise to you to know that it was named after the Prime Minister, Winston Churchill, but you may not know that he had also been involved with the development of the tank as a weapon during the First World War. The Churchill MkVII first saw service in the Battle Of Normandy. It was sometimes known as the Heavy Churchill as it was wider than the previous models and had more armour.

    WGB-BI-111
    £25.00
     
  • British Sherman V Tank

    The most populous British Tank, the only downside to which was a high silhouette but made up by its reliablilty and ruggedness. It was armed with a 75mm gun and two .30 cal Machine Guns. It was supplied to Britain under the Lend-Lease programme by the Americans. Contains Resin vehicle, supplied unpainted and unassembled. Also contains one random British Tank Commander

    WGB-BI-115
    £23.00
     
  • British Sherman Firefly Vc Tank

    This is a variant of the American Sherman equipped with a powerful 17 pounder anti-tank gun. It soon became highly valued as the only British tank capable of defeating the Panther and Tiger tanks it faced in Normandy at standard combat ranges. In recognition of this, German tank and anti-tank gun crews were instructed to attack Fireflies first. Between 2100 and 2200 were manufactured before production wound down in 1945. This is the perfect British medicine to deal with the plethora of German tanks we've recently released! Also included is a tank commander. Contains a resin and metal vehicle, supplied unpainted and unassembled.

    WGB-BI-116
    £24.00
     
  • Sherman Firefly VC (Plastic)

    Sherman Firefly VC was the British invention that mounted the powerful 17 pdr anti-tank gun in a Sherman V. Our model is based on the later Sherman V and is now available in plastic to tear apart Panthers, Tigers et al at your command...

    This is a variant of the American Sherman equipped with a powerful 17 pounder anti-tank gun. It soon became highly valued as the only British tank capable of defeating the Panther and Tiger tanks it faced in Normandy at standard combat ranges. In recognition of this, German tank and anti-tank gun crews were instructed to attack Fireflies first. Between 2100 and 2200 were manufactured before production wound down in 1945.

    Often known as the 'Charlie' tanks in the field because of the 'c' denoting them as rearmed with the 17-pdr. There were enough of them by D-Day to issue 1 per troop, providing the British with a good answer to the threat of the German big tanks.

    The Firefly kit comes with its own sheet of waterslide decals with a variety of unit markings, tank names, and other identifying markings to give your model that additional touch of realism when it takes to the tabletop battlefield!

    WGB-BI-505
    £20.00
     
  • Japanese Type 97 Chi-Ha tank

    The Chi Ha tank was one of the most heavily produced Japanese tanks used in World War 2 with over 2,000 units being made.

    It was armed with a 57mm gun and would fight in an infantry support role.

    These light tanks were used with dash and daring and surprised the British by appearing in areas where they did not believe tanks could be used, the wet jungle proving no obstacle to them.

    Resin and metal model, supplied unpainted and unassembled
    WGB-JI-100
    £20.00
     
  • Soviet SU-76 Self-Propelled Gun

    This small but powerful self propelled gun was produced in vast quantities by the Soviets in WW2. It used a tried and tested tank chassis with the excellent 76mm gun howitzer, enabling either high explosive bombardment or direct fire with armour piercing shells. Either way it was a tough vehicle to fight against as it was reliable and a small target, with a big punch. It was not popular with the crews however, perhaps because it was cramped, cold and had very thin armour..Its crew gave it the nickname "Bitch" Our resin and metal model comes with two splendid, if cold, crew. Note: Models supplied unassembled and unpainted

    WGB-RI-120
    £22.00
     
  • Soviet T34/76 medium tank (Plastic)

    The T-34 tank design is arguably the most important tank of all time with over 84,000 made and innovative design features.

    The T-34/76 first saw action in late 1941, and was a significant leap forward in tank design – a rugged, no-nonsense anatomy and wide tracks enabled it to cope with the mud and snow of the Eastern Front. It married the perfect combination of thick, sloped armour and an efficient gun, along with extreme sturdiness, reliability, ease of manufacturing and maintenance.

    German tanks struggled in the cold conditions of the Eastern Front – the rubber peeling away from the road wheels, engines being slow to start and needing to be slowly warmed-up, machine guns jamming constantly, and the narrow tracks of the Panzer III and IV causing them to sink into the snow and mud. The T-34s ran circles around the struggling German hardware – especially as the Luftwaffe was more often than not grounded due to the bad weather, so couldn't harry the Soviets.

    This kit allows you the option of assembling the tank as either the 1941, 1942, or 1943 pattern T-34/76 – each with their distinctive turrets.

    Box contains 1 plastic tank, leaflet and decal sheet.

    WGB-RI-501
    £18.00
     
  • German Jagdpanzer 38(t) Hetzer

    The officially named Jagdpanzer 38(t) was introduced on the battlefields of Europe and Russia in the late stages of the war. It’s purpose was to give troops a cheaper, mobile and lighter anti-armour capability. The Jagdpanzer 38(t) succeeded the Marder III tank in 1944 and carried a relatively powerful forward facing hull-mounted 75mm gun (a version of that used on the Stug III) and a remotely operated machine gun that could be fired by the crew from within the vehicle. Contents: 1 resin Jagdpanzer 38(t) Metal pieces for detailing Bolt Action stats Type: Tank Destroyer Weapons: one hull-mounted forward facing heavy anti-tank gun and one remotely operated MMG with 360-degree arc of fire Damage value: 9+ (medium tank) Special rules: All shots to the side have a +2 penetration modifier NB: Can also be inexperienced and veteran, see Bolt Action rulebook for more details

    WGB-WM-101
    £21.00
     
  • Wittman's Tiger: SS-Obersturmfuhrer Michael Wittman and Tiger I

    Few names conjure up such images as that of the Tiger 1, Germany's first truly heavy tank. This monstrous 52 ton machine carved out a reputation that even now is still remembered.  It featured hugely thick armour and a devastating 88mm gun that could pick off all allied tanks at huge ranges with great accuracy. The Tiger inspired such dread in allied troops that any German Panzer could be misidentified as a Tiger, leading to a real phobia that was understandable.

    Early Tiger battalions were very well trained and had complete faith in its abilities, sometimes beyond its true capabilities. Perhaps its greatest proponent was Michael Wittman, who emerged as one of the greatest tank commanders of the war. He built up an impressive numbers of kills of enemy tanks and anti tank guns, which he always maintained were a more difficult foe. Warlord Games have modelled Wittman in his U boat leather jacket that was his trade mark in Normandy. This then is Michael Wittman and his Tiger before they set off to blunt the British 8th army's advance at Villers Bocage in summer 1944.

    Panzers marsch!

    Contains Wittman resting on tank turret, Wittman sat in tank hatch, Resin Tiger I tank with zimmerit.

    WGB-WM-123
    £26.00
     
  • Panzer II Ausf. A/B/C

    The Panzer II (also known as Panzerkampfwagen II), was a light tank that saw action at the start of and throughout the war and an almost all battlefields. It was produced with many variants, but most were armed with a 20mm KwK 30 L55. This tank can be also be used to reppresent the Luchs (Lynx or Panzer II Ausf. L), as the main differences (a part from a slight size difference) were the design of the track wheels and tracks themselves. Contents: 1 resin Panzer II tank Metal pieces for detailing One metal crew man

    WGB-WM-156
    £19.00