Date   

Game Day: Guilford Courthouse - Warfare in the Age of Reason - 28mm AWI - Sat, 01/16/2021 12:00pm-5:00pm, Please RSVP #cal-reminder

The-Table-Top-Gaming-Society@groups.io Calendar <The-Table-Top-Gaming-Society@...>
 

Reminder: Game Day: Guilford Courthouse - Warfare in the Age of Reason - 28mm AWI

When: Saturday, 16 January 2021, 12:00pm to 5:00pm, (GMT-07:00) America/Denver

Where:The War Room

An RSVP is requested. Click here to RSVP

Organizer: Sylvain sylvainnc@... 3175143905

Description:

We will play the Guilford Courthouse in 28mm with 3 different rulesets to decide which rulesets we use in the future AWI game


Good game today

Kochese (Larry)
 

Nice to meet you Asian. Hope we didn't scare you off.  About the game... remembered and fixed C and C. Also remembered about being charged...Take morale test then if pass chose reaction test. Need to play these rules more.
Anyway had a great time! Thank you Bob for the use of your home (of ill repute).


Re: Thank you Larry

Bob
 
Edited

Here are my pics. 

Bob

On Jan 9, 2021, at 6:59 PM, Sylvain Durand via groups.io <Sylvainnc@...> wrote:

Larry 
Thank you for a great game. I took some pictures. I like the ruleset 
Aslan
It was a pleasure to meet you

Sylvain 

<image0.jpeg>
<image2.jpeg>
<image3.jpeg>
<image4.jpeg>
<image5.jpeg>
<image6.jpeg>


Sylvain

On Jan 8, 2021, at 9:37 AM, Michael M via groups.io <madmachell@...> wrote:


Here's another string on AWI from the "Carnage and Glory" group.  I would have liked to play in the Oriskany game noted below.  According to family history, I am a direct descendent on my mother's side of General Nicholas Herkimer, who commanded the Tryon County Militia at that battle. When Fort Stanwix was placed under siege by the British in July 1777, he marched to relieve the fort and was ambushed by a force of British regulars, Tory militia and Mohawk indians at Oriskany.  As his men were being picked off while they tried to reload, he instructed them to fight in pairs, one firing while the other reloaded.  Injured in the leg, he was propped against a tree, where he lit his pipe and continued to direct the battle, rallying his troops twice before they had to withdraw.  Unfortunately, Herkimer died of his injuries within two weeks of the battle after a botched amputation of the injured leg. 

I recall my mom had a print of Herkimer directing the battle that was in my childhood home for many years.  I also remember visiting the Oriskany battlefield when I was probably about 12 or 13.  It is probably a big reason why I have always been interested in the AWI.

Thanks for the walk down memory lane.  I wish I could be there to participate in the game with you guys, but still being extremely cautious about COVID given my wife's high-risk situation.  Enjoy and hope to see you all soon in person!  

Michael Machell
madmachell@...


---- Original Message ----
From: Dr. Bob McCaskill <westiedoc@...>
To: carnageandgloryii@groups.io
Sent: Thu, Jan 7, 2021 10:21 AM
Subject: Re: [carnageandgloryii] What are AWI Non trained unit frontages?


The Catawba Indians fought in several engagements with the American’s in the Southern Campaign.  Their tribe was particularly found of Sumter and Polk.  They  were at the Battle of Hanging Rock, Capp’s Mill and Weitzel’s Mill.  At Capp’s Mill, Green had set up an ambush for the British under Tarleton.  As the British advanced the Catawba’s fired early spoiling the ambush.  They went back to SC with BG Pickens and the SC/GA militia after Weitzel’s Mill.



 

I base them similar to skirmishers – typically 2 to a stand.  In a couple con games that have them they are in extended order like rifle units.  I might rate them excellent in fire/good in combat/irregulars – on the OB they might be B’s which typically causes a player to make comments.  But if you charge them they don’t stand.  Much fun having them on the table.



 

Bob



 

From: carnageandgloryii@groups.io <carnageandgloryii@groups.io> On Behalf Of Frank Luberti Jr
Sent: Wednesday, January 6, 2021 5:55 PM
To: carnageandgloryii@groups.io
Subject: Re: [carnageandgloryii] What are AWI Non trained unit frontages?



 

For those who might be interested, here are a few comments from games I have run in the past to supplement Nigel's instructions regarding the use of Native American ("NA") forces in C&G games. 



 

At past HMGS conventions (remember them?), I ran the AWI Battle of Oriskany and the FIW Retreat from Fort William Henry.  Both scenarios involved NA "units."  FYI, there is an Osprey on Ft. William Henry.  (The game was inspired by (and set up to simulate) the ambush scene from the film "Last of the Mohicans.")  Oriskany (IIRC) is covered in the Osprey on the Saratoga campaign.



 

The turn sequence went as follows for both games, with the NA units as "Attackers" (with initiative) and the Americans/British as "Defenders":



 

Turn 1:  Attackers start the game deployed in skirmish/open order (whatever we were calling that formation years ago) and open fire from cover; Defenders on road in march column.



 

Turn 2: Attackers declare their intention to charge.  To get around the restrictions on open order units charging formed units, GM changes formation to line for those open order Attacker units that want to charge.  (The Attacker players were told of this restriction prior to the start of the game.)  IIRC, Attacker units that conducted a formation change had the option to conduct a moving fire (most did).



 

Defenders had the option to go from march column to line (most did).



 

Turn 3:  Attackers, now in a "formation" allowing them to charge, attempted to charge in the normal manner.



 

Both games proceeded as usual from there.  Can't remember exactly who "won", but a good time was had by all, including (and especially) the GM.    



 

Re basing, all the Attackers were individually based 25/28mm figures from my FIW and AWI collections.  The Defenders were based according to Nigel's guidelines for basing AWI figures (4-5 per base). 



 

To quote our Beloved Leader, "hope that helps."



 

Regards,


Frank



 

P.S.--Same approach works for Zulus, Dervishes, etc. in Colonial games.  (Hint, hint.)



 

P.S.S.--FYI, I suppose a GM could start the Attackers in a close order formation and permit a charge attempt on Turn 1, but that takes away the impact of "springing" the ambush with an opening volley.



 


From: carnageandgloryii@groups.io <carnageandgloryii@groups.io> on behalf of Nigel P. Marsh <npmarsh@...>
Sent: Wednesday, January 6, 2021 1:55 PM
To: carnageandgloryii@groups.io <carnageandgloryii@groups.io>
Subject: Re: [carnageandgloryii] What are AWI Non trained unit frontages?



 


Good questions, I'll confess I hadn't really considered untrained civilian groups as being a representative combat unit.



 

Q. What unit base sizes and frontages should be used for Native Americans and untrained Civilian groups fighting with the Americans and or British?


A. My recommendation would be to mount Indians and/or untrained civilians on what would typically be considered skirmish line stands. So, for 28mm figures, you might use a 1.5" x 1.5" (40mm x 40mm) stand with two figures representing 50 men. If the unit has 100 men, then you'd require two such stands.



 

Q. If undertaking skirmishing would the above units have any ability to considerer or maintain a separate body of supports behind their skirmish line, as with Indians the a groups ability would be limited to closing with an enemy if their moral holds?


A. A professional military formation would always support a skirmish firing line (chain) with close order formations. One would be termed the support, and would be close to the firing line, capable of feeding in replacements. The second would be further back, and would be termed the reserve. These might be used to replace the firing line and supports in their entirety as they became fatigued, too weak or ran out of ammunition. In the case of Native Americans and untrained civilians it probably depends. If they were commanded, or under the instruction of regular officers, I see no reason why they wouldn't adopt similar formations. I would suspect that Native Americans would have tended to use supports and reserves purely from the perspective that it was common sense. The alternative theory might be that they operated more in a 'grande debande', to use a later term, where they considered the regular professional units as supports.



 

Q. What group like formations would these units be in when stationary, moving and charging?


A. I would recommend that these units adopt and retain extended order throughout a game. The system may suggest that these can reform if pressed, and in this instance, the GM/player should assume that the formation has temporarily coalesced for protection purposes, but that they should readopt extended order at the first available moment.



 

Hope this helps


Nigel



 


 

Nigel P. Marsh



 


 


 

On Tuesday, January 5, 2021, 10:02:59 PM EST, jjthorn@... <jjthorn@...> wrote:



 


 

What unit base sizes and frontages should be used for Indians and untrained Civilian groups fighting with the Americans and or British?


 


Each unit would combine and move as a group or mass, as they would have no concept or ability to form and maintain regular formations as utilised by trained militia and regular units.


 


These unformed formations would be extremely flexible with the ground space they cover being the result of actions being taken, circumstances and terrain, rather than as the result of any form of rigid enforced formation control.


 


If undertaking skirmishing would the above units have any ability to considerer or maintain a separate body of supports behind their skirmish line, as with Indians the a groups ability would be limited to closing with an enemy if their moral holds?


 


What group like formations would these units be in when stationary, moving and charging?




Thank you Larry

Sylvain Durand
 
Edited

Larry 
Thank you for a great game. I took some pictures. I like the ruleset 
Aslan
It was a pleasure to meet you

Sylvain 



Sylvain

On Jan 8, 2021, at 9:37 AM, Michael M via groups.io <madmachell@...> wrote:


Here's another string on AWI from the "Carnage and Glory" group.  I would have liked to play in the Oriskany game noted below.  According to family history, I am a direct descendent on my mother's side of General Nicholas Herkimer, who commanded the Tryon County Militia at that battle. When Fort Stanwix was placed under siege by the British in July 1777, he marched to relieve the fort and was ambushed by a force of British regulars, Tory militia and Mohawk indians at Oriskany.  As his men were being picked off while they tried to reload, he instructed them to fight in pairs, one firing while the other reloaded.  Injured in the leg, he was propped against a tree, where he lit his pipe and continued to direct the battle, rallying his troops twice before they had to withdraw.  Unfortunately, Herkimer died of his injuries within two weeks of the battle after a botched amputation of the injured leg. 

I recall my mom had a print of Herkimer directing the battle that was in my childhood home for many years.  I also remember visiting the Oriskany battlefield when I was probably about 12 or 13.  It is probably a big reason why I have always been interested in the AWI.

Thanks for the walk down memory lane.  I wish I could be there to participate in the game with you guys, but still being extremely cautious about COVID given my wife's high-risk situation.  Enjoy and hope to see you all soon in person!  

Michael Machell
madmachell@...


---- Original Message ----
From: Dr. Bob McCaskill <westiedoc@...>
To: carnageandgloryii@groups.io
Sent: Thu, Jan 7, 2021 10:21 AM
Subject: Re: [carnageandgloryii] What are AWI Non trained unit frontages?


The Catawba Indians fought in several engagements with the American’s in the Southern Campaign.  Their tribe was particularly found of Sumter and Polk.  They  were at the Battle of Hanging Rock, Capp’s Mill and Weitzel’s Mill.  At Capp’s Mill, Green had set up an ambush for the British under Tarleton.  As the British advanced the Catawba’s fired early spoiling the ambush.  They went back to SC with BG Pickens and the SC/GA militia after Weitzel’s Mill.



 

I base them similar to skirmishers – typically 2 to a stand.  In a couple con games that have them they are in extended order like rifle units.  I might rate them excellent in fire/good in combat/irregulars – on the OB they might be B’s which typically causes a player to make comments.  But if you charge them they don’t stand.  Much fun having them on the table.



 

Bob



 

From: carnageandgloryii@groups.io <carnageandgloryii@groups.io> On Behalf Of Frank Luberti Jr
Sent: Wednesday, January 6, 2021 5:55 PM
To: carnageandgloryii@groups.io
Subject: Re: [carnageandgloryii] What are AWI Non trained unit frontages?



 

For those who might be interested, here are a few comments from games I have run in the past to supplement Nigel's instructions regarding the use of Native American ("NA") forces in C&G games. 



 

At past HMGS conventions (remember them?), I ran the AWI Battle of Oriskany and the FIW Retreat from Fort William Henry.  Both scenarios involved NA "units."  FYI, there is an Osprey on Ft. William Henry.  (The game was inspired by (and set up to simulate) the ambush scene from the film "Last of the Mohicans.")  Oriskany (IIRC) is covered in the Osprey on the Saratoga campaign.



 

The turn sequence went as follows for both games, with the NA units as "Attackers" (with initiative) and the Americans/British as "Defenders":



 

Turn 1:  Attackers start the game deployed in skirmish/open order (whatever we were calling that formation years ago) and open fire from cover; Defenders on road in march column.



 

Turn 2: Attackers declare their intention to charge.  To get around the restrictions on open order units charging formed units, GM changes formation to line for those open order Attacker units that want to charge.  (The Attacker players were told of this restriction prior to the start of the game.)  IIRC, Attacker units that conducted a formation change had the option to conduct a moving fire (most did).



 

Defenders had the option to go from march column to line (most did).



 

Turn 3:  Attackers, now in a "formation" allowing them to charge, attempted to charge in the normal manner.



 

Both games proceeded as usual from there.  Can't remember exactly who "won", but a good time was had by all, including (and especially) the GM.    



 

Re basing, all the Attackers were individually based 25/28mm figures from my FIW and AWI collections.  The Defenders were based according to Nigel's guidelines for basing AWI figures (4-5 per base). 



 

To quote our Beloved Leader, "hope that helps."



 

Regards,


Frank



 

P.S.--Same approach works for Zulus, Dervishes, etc. in Colonial games.  (Hint, hint.)



 

P.S.S.--FYI, I suppose a GM could start the Attackers in a close order formation and permit a charge attempt on Turn 1, but that takes away the impact of "springing" the ambush with an opening volley.



 


From: carnageandgloryii@groups.io <carnageandgloryii@groups.io> on behalf of Nigel P. Marsh <npmarsh@...>
Sent: Wednesday, January 6, 2021 1:55 PM
To: carnageandgloryii@groups.io <carnageandgloryii@groups.io>
Subject: Re: [carnageandgloryii] What are AWI Non trained unit frontages?



 


Good questions, I'll confess I hadn't really considered untrained civilian groups as being a representative combat unit.



 

Q. What unit base sizes and frontages should be used for Native Americans and untrained Civilian groups fighting with the Americans and or British?


A. My recommendation would be to mount Indians and/or untrained civilians on what would typically be considered skirmish line stands. So, for 28mm figures, you might use a 1.5" x 1.5" (40mm x 40mm) stand with two figures representing 50 men. If the unit has 100 men, then you'd require two such stands.



 

Q. If undertaking skirmishing would the above units have any ability to considerer or maintain a separate body of supports behind their skirmish line, as with Indians the a groups ability would be limited to closing with an enemy if their moral holds?


A. A professional military formation would always support a skirmish firing line (chain) with close order formations. One would be termed the support, and would be close to the firing line, capable of feeding in replacements. The second would be further back, and would be termed the reserve. These might be used to replace the firing line and supports in their entirety as they became fatigued, too weak or ran out of ammunition. In the case of Native Americans and untrained civilians it probably depends. If they were commanded, or under the instruction of regular officers, I see no reason why they wouldn't adopt similar formations. I would suspect that Native Americans would have tended to use supports and reserves purely from the perspective that it was common sense. The alternative theory might be that they operated more in a 'grande debande', to use a later term, where they considered the regular professional units as supports.



 

Q. What group like formations would these units be in when stationary, moving and charging?


A. I would recommend that these units adopt and retain extended order throughout a game. The system may suggest that these can reform if pressed, and in this instance, the GM/player should assume that the formation has temporarily coalesced for protection purposes, but that they should readopt extended order at the first available moment.



 

Hope this helps


Nigel



 


 

Nigel P. Marsh



 


 


 

On Tuesday, January 5, 2021, 10:02:59 PM EST, jjthorn@... <jjthorn@...> wrote:



 


 

What unit base sizes and frontages should be used for Indians and untrained Civilian groups fighting with the Americans and or British?


 


Each unit would combine and move as a group or mass, as they would have no concept or ability to form and maintain regular formations as utilised by trained militia and regular units.


 


These unformed formations would be extremely flexible with the ground space they cover being the result of actions being taken, circumstances and terrain, rather than as the result of any form of rigid enforced formation control.


 


If undertaking skirmishing would the above units have any ability to considerer or maintain a separate body of supports behind their skirmish line, as with Indians the a groups ability would be limited to closing with an enemy if their moral holds?


 


What group like formations would these units be in when stationary, moving and charging?




AWI 28mm Guilford Courthouse - Sat, 01/09/2021 12:00pm-5:00pm, Please RSVP #cal-reminder

The-Table-Top-Gaming-Society@groups.io Calendar <The-Table-Top-Gaming-Society@...>
 

Reminder: AWI 28mm Guilford Courthouse

When: Saturday, 9 January 2021, 12:00pm to 5:00pm, (GMT-07:00) America/Phoenix

Where:Bob's House of ill Repute

An RSVP is requested. Click here to RSVP

Organizer: Larry

Description: Rule set is Bloodybacks


Re: [carnageandgloryii] What are AWI Non trained unit frontages?

Michael M
 

Here's another string on AWI from the "Carnage and Glory" group.  I would have liked to play in the Oriskany game noted below.  According to family history, I am a direct descendent on my mother's side of General Nicholas Herkimer, who commanded the Tryon County Militia at that battle. When Fort Stanwix was placed under siege by the British in July 1777, he marched to relieve the fort and was ambushed by a force of British regulars, Tory militia and Mohawk indians at Oriskany.  As his men were being picked off while they tried to reload, he instructed them to fight in pairs, one firing while the other reloaded.  Injured in the leg, he was propped against a tree, where he lit his pipe and continued to direct the battle, rallying his troops twice before they had to withdraw.  Unfortunately, Herkimer died of his injuries within two weeks of the battle after a botched amputation of the injured leg. 

I recall my mom had a print of Herkimer directing the battle that was in my childhood home for many years.  I also remember visiting the Oriskany battlefield when I was probably about 12 or 13.  It is probably a big reason why I have always been interested in the AWI.

Thanks for the walk down memory lane.  I wish I could be there to participate in the game with you guys, but still being extremely cautious about COVID given my wife's high-risk situation.  Enjoy and hope to see you all soon in person!  

Michael Machell
madmachell@...


---- Original Message ----
From: Dr. Bob McCaskill <westiedoc@...>
To: carnageandgloryii@groups.io
Sent: Thu, Jan 7, 2021 10:21 AM
Subject: Re: [carnageandgloryii] What are AWI Non trained unit frontages?


The Catawba Indians fought in several engagements with the American’s in the Southern Campaign.  Their tribe was particularly found of Sumter and Polk.  They  were at the Battle of Hanging Rock, Capp’s Mill and Weitzel’s Mill.  At Capp’s Mill, Green had set up an ambush for the British under Tarleton.  As the British advanced the Catawba’s fired early spoiling the ambush.  They went back to SC with BG Pickens and the SC/GA militia after Weitzel’s Mill.



 

I base them similar to skirmishers – typically 2 to a stand.  In a couple con games that have them they are in extended order like rifle units.  I might rate them excellent in fire/good in combat/irregulars – on the OB they might be B’s which typically causes a player to make comments.  But if you charge them they don’t stand.  Much fun having them on the table.



 

Bob



 

From: carnageandgloryii@groups.io <carnageandgloryii@groups.io> On Behalf Of Frank Luberti Jr
Sent: Wednesday, January 6, 2021 5:55 PM
To: carnageandgloryii@groups.io
Subject: Re: [carnageandgloryii] What are AWI Non trained unit frontages?



 

For those who might be interested, here are a few comments from games I have run in the past to supplement Nigel's instructions regarding the use of Native American ("NA") forces in C&G games. 



 

At past HMGS conventions (remember them?), I ran the AWI Battle of Oriskany and the FIW Retreat from Fort William Henry.  Both scenarios involved NA "units."  FYI, there is an Osprey on Ft. William Henry.  (The game was inspired by (and set up to simulate) the ambush scene from the film "Last of the Mohicans.")  Oriskany (IIRC) is covered in the Osprey on the Saratoga campaign.



 

The turn sequence went as follows for both games, with the NA units as "Attackers" (with initiative) and the Americans/British as "Defenders":



 

Turn 1:  Attackers start the game deployed in skirmish/open order (whatever we were calling that formation years ago) and open fire from cover; Defenders on road in march column.



 

Turn 2: Attackers declare their intention to charge.  To get around the restrictions on open order units charging formed units, GM changes formation to line for those open order Attacker units that want to charge.  (The Attacker players were told of this restriction prior to the start of the game.)  IIRC, Attacker units that conducted a formation change had the option to conduct a moving fire (most did).



 

Defenders had the option to go from march column to line (most did).



 

Turn 3:  Attackers, now in a "formation" allowing them to charge, attempted to charge in the normal manner.



 

Both games proceeded as usual from there.  Can't remember exactly who "won", but a good time was had by all, including (and especially) the GM.    



 

Re basing, all the Attackers were individually based 25/28mm figures from my FIW and AWI collections.  The Defenders were based according to Nigel's guidelines for basing AWI figures (4-5 per base). 



 

To quote our Beloved Leader, "hope that helps."



 

Regards,


Frank



 

P.S.--Same approach works for Zulus, Dervishes, etc. in Colonial games.  (Hint, hint.)



 

P.S.S.--FYI, I suppose a GM could start the Attackers in a close order formation and permit a charge attempt on Turn 1, but that takes away the impact of "springing" the ambush with an opening volley.



 


From: carnageandgloryii@groups.io <carnageandgloryii@groups.io> on behalf of Nigel P. Marsh <npmarsh@...>
Sent: Wednesday, January 6, 2021 1:55 PM
To: carnageandgloryii@groups.io <carnageandgloryii@groups.io>
Subject: Re: [carnageandgloryii] What are AWI Non trained unit frontages?



 


Good questions, I'll confess I hadn't really considered untrained civilian groups as being a representative combat unit.



 

Q. What unit base sizes and frontages should be used for Native Americans and untrained Civilian groups fighting with the Americans and or British?


A. My recommendation would be to mount Indians and/or untrained civilians on what would typically be considered skirmish line stands. So, for 28mm figures, you might use a 1.5" x 1.5" (40mm x 40mm) stand with two figures representing 50 men. If the unit has 100 men, then you'd require two such stands.



 

Q. If undertaking skirmishing would the above units have any ability to considerer or maintain a separate body of supports behind their skirmish line, as with Indians the a groups ability would be limited to closing with an enemy if their moral holds?


A. A professional military formation would always support a skirmish firing line (chain) with close order formations. One would be termed the support, and would be close to the firing line, capable of feeding in replacements. The second would be further back, and would be termed the reserve. These might be used to replace the firing line and supports in their entirety as they became fatigued, too weak or ran out of ammunition. In the case of Native Americans and untrained civilians it probably depends. If they were commanded, or under the instruction of regular officers, I see no reason why they wouldn't adopt similar formations. I would suspect that Native Americans would have tended to use supports and reserves purely from the perspective that it was common sense. The alternative theory might be that they operated more in a 'grande debande', to use a later term, where they considered the regular professional units as supports.



 

Q. What group like formations would these units be in when stationary, moving and charging?


A. I would recommend that these units adopt and retain extended order throughout a game. The system may suggest that these can reform if pressed, and in this instance, the GM/player should assume that the formation has temporarily coalesced for protection purposes, but that they should readopt extended order at the first available moment.



 

Hope this helps


Nigel



 


 

Nigel P. Marsh



 


 


 

On Tuesday, January 5, 2021, 10:02:59 PM EST, jjthorn@... <jjthorn@...> wrote:



 


 

What unit base sizes and frontages should be used for Indians and untrained Civilian groups fighting with the Americans and or British?


 


Each unit would combine and move as a group or mass, as they would have no concept or ability to form and maintain regular formations as utilised by trained militia and regular units.


 


These unformed formations would be extremely flexible with the ground space they cover being the result of actions being taken, circumstances and terrain, rather than as the result of any form of rigid enforced formation control.


 


If undertaking skirmishing would the above units have any ability to considerer or maintain a separate body of supports behind their skirmish line, as with Indians the a groups ability would be limited to closing with an enemy if their moral holds?


 


What group like formations would these units be in when stationary, moving and charging?




Re: Hello there!

Sylvain Durand
 

On Friday, January 8, 2021, 01:07:43 AM MST, Aslan <aslanhicks520@...> wrote:


Larry,
Thank you for the book suggestion. Like Sylvain, I have just ordered it and am looking forward to reading it.
I have watched Revolution! I think it's a shame there aren't many more big-budget AWI films. As fun as the Patriot is, there is room for so much more!

Sylvain,
Thank you for the video links. I was quite surprised to have found that I have watched them already! I'll be re-watching them however because they are quite well produced.
My favorite AWI documentary is from 1995, narrated by Charles Kuralt simply called "The Revolutionary War." It was shown on the military channel along with other such classics as "World War 2 In Colour"

I'll definitely be there on the 16th, and am looking forward to it. I am assuming the miniatures are supplied in this case, but I figured ill check just in case I have to speed out a batch.

Cheers,
Aslan


Re: [carnageandgloryii] Interesting looking book

Michael M
 

Gents,

One of the other groups I participate in had a mention of this book.  I thought I would share since we are discussing AWI right now.  I have not taken a look at this book and do not have it in my library, so I cannot speak to it.  Just including due to the subject matter.

Michael Machell
madmachell@...


---- Original Message ----
From: David Bonk <dbonk@...>
To: "carnageandgloryii@groups.io" <carnageandgloryii@groups.io>
Sent: Thu, Jan 7, 2021 06:32 PM
Subject: Re: [carnageandgloryii] Interesting looking book


Written by Michael Cecere who has made kind of a career writing about specific issues related to Virginia in the Revolution, like the 1781 invasion, so this appears to expand on those specific titles...not sure how much there is that is militarily significant after the opening months of 1775 and mid 1780.

David

-----------------------------------------
From: "Mike Gesser via groups.io"
To: carnageandgloryii@groups.io
Cc:
Sent: Thursday January 7 2021 8:09:17PM
Subject: [carnageandgloryii] Interesting looking book

For those of us who do the southern part of the war....


A Universal Appearance of War: The Revolutionary War in Virginia, 1775-1781



Thanks, 

Michael
@...>


Re: Hello there!

Sylvain Durand
 

Aslan
We have a game tomorrow on the 9th if you are interested. It is revolution war too. Same battle. 
Miniatures are always supplied except for the October tournament. 
Hope you can make it tomorrow. Otherwise see you tomorrow. 
Thanks for the documentary. I will check it out. 

Sylvain

On Jan 8, 2021, at 1:07 AM, Aslan <aslanhicks520@...> wrote:

Larry,
Thank you for the book suggestion. Like Sylvain, I have just ordered it and am looking forward to reading it.
I have watched Revolution! I think it's a shame there aren't many more big-budget AWI films. As fun as the Patriot is, there is room for so much more!

Sylvain,
Thank you for the video links. I was quite surprised to have found that I have watched them already! I'll be re-watching them however because they are quite well produced.
My favorite AWI documentary is from 1995, narrated by Charles Kuralt simply called "The Revolutionary War." It was shown on the military channel along with other such classics as "World War 2 In Colour"

I'll definitely be there on the 16th, and am looking forward to it. I am assuming the miniatures are supplied in this case, but I figured ill check just in case I have to speed out a batch.

Cheers,
Aslan


Re: Hello there!

Aslan
 

Larry,
Thank you for the book suggestion. Like Sylvain, I have just ordered it and am looking forward to reading it.
I have watched Revolution! I think it's a shame there aren't many more big-budget AWI films. As fun as the Patriot is, there is room for so much more!

Sylvain,
Thank you for the video links. I was quite surprised to have found that I have watched them already! I'll be re-watching them however because they are quite well produced.
My favorite AWI documentary is from 1995, narrated by Charles Kuralt simply called "The Revolutionary War." It was shown on the military channel along with other such classics as "World War 2 In Colour"

I'll definitely be there on the 16th, and am looking forward to it. I am assuming the miniatures are supplied in this case, but I figured ill check just in case I have to speed out a batch.

Cheers,
Aslan


Event: AWI 28mm Guilford Courthouse - Saturday, 9 January 2021 #cal-invite

The-Table-Top-Gaming-Society@groups.io Calendar <noreply@...>
 

AWI 28mm Guilford Courthouse

When:
Saturday, 9 January 2021
12:00pm to 1:00pm
(UTC-07:00) America/Phoenix

Where:
Bob's House of ill Repute

An RSVP is requested. Click here to RSVP

Description:
Rule set is Bloodybacks


Re: Hello there!

Sylvain Durand
 

Michael and Larry
I just ordered it :-)

Sylvain

On Tuesday, January 5, 2021, 01:55:50 PM MST, Michael M via groups.io <madmachell@...> wrote:


Totally agree with Larry on this book.  I have it and it is a wonderful resource for AWI battles.

I am finishing up my 28mm French for this period.

Michael Machell
madmachell@...


-------- Original message --------
From: "Kochese (Larry)" <kochese@...>
Date: 1/5/21 10:59 AM (GMT-07:00)
To: The-Table-Top-Gaming-Society@groups.io
Subject: Re: [The-Table-Top-Gaming-Society] Hello there!

Battles of the Revolutionary War 1775-1781 by W.J. Wood. Must have for AWI period gaming.

Larry

On Tue, Jan 5, 2021 at 10:50 AM Aslan <aslanhicks520@...> wrote:
Sylvain,

Thank you for the suggestion. I definitely always have something on as I assemble and paint. I'm currently listening to a fantastic audiobook of a fantastic book called "1776" by David McCullough. It's incredibly well researched and detailed. I highly recommend giving it a look if you haven't read it already. 

I would love some links to videos, I am always looking for new stuff to watch.
Thank you!

Aslan


Re: Hello there!

Michael M
 

Totally agree with Larry on this book.  I have it and it is a wonderful resource for AWI battles.

I am finishing up my 28mm French for this period.

Michael Machell
madmachell@...


-------- Original message --------
From: "Kochese (Larry)" <kochese@...>
Date: 1/5/21 10:59 AM (GMT-07:00)
To: The-Table-Top-Gaming-Society@groups.io
Subject: Re: [The-Table-Top-Gaming-Society] Hello there!

Battles of the Revolutionary War 1775-1781 by W.J. Wood. Must have for AWI period gaming.

Larry

On Tue, Jan 5, 2021 at 10:50 AM Aslan <aslanhicks520@...> wrote:
Sylvain,

Thank you for the suggestion. I definitely always have something on as I assemble and paint. I'm currently listening to a fantastic audiobook of a fantastic book called "1776" by David McCullough. It's incredibly well researched and detailed. I highly recommend giving it a look if you haven't read it already. 

I would love some links to videos, I am always looking for new stuff to watch.
Thank you!

Aslan


Re: Hello there!

Sylvain Durand
 

Aslan
This is the one that is the best

The American Revolutionary war - part 1 of 2(Documentary)


The American Revolutionary war - part 2 of 2 (Documentary)

Hope to see you in 10 days

Sylvain

On Tuesday, January 5, 2021, 10:50:08 AM MST, Aslan <aslanhicks520@...> wrote:


Sylvain,

Thank you for the suggestion. I definitely always have something on as I assemble and paint. I'm currently listening to a fantastic audiobook of a fantastic book called "1776" by David McCullough. It's incredibly well researched and detailed. I highly recommend giving it a look if you haven't read it already. 

I would love some links to videos, I am always looking for new stuff to watch.
Thank you!

Aslan


Re: Hello there!

Kochese (Larry)
 

Also check out a movie called Revolution circa 1985 with Al Pacino and Donald Sutherland

On Tue, Jan 5, 2021 at 10:59 AM kochese <kochese@...> wrote:
Battles of the Revolutionary War 1775-1781 by W.J. Wood. Must have for AWI period gaming.

Larry

On Tue, Jan 5, 2021 at 10:50 AM Aslan <aslanhicks520@...> wrote:
Sylvain,

Thank you for the suggestion. I definitely always have something on as I assemble and paint. I'm currently listening to a fantastic audiobook of a fantastic book called "1776" by David McCullough. It's incredibly well researched and detailed. I highly recommend giving it a look if you haven't read it already. 

I would love some links to videos, I am always looking for new stuff to watch.
Thank you!

Aslan


Re: Hello there!

Kochese (Larry)
 

Battles of the Revolutionary War 1775-1781 by W.J. Wood. Must have for AWI period gaming.

Larry


On Tue, Jan 5, 2021 at 10:50 AM Aslan <aslanhicks520@...> wrote:
Sylvain,

Thank you for the suggestion. I definitely always have something on as I assemble and paint. I'm currently listening to a fantastic audiobook of a fantastic book called "1776" by David McCullough. It's incredibly well researched and detailed. I highly recommend giving it a look if you haven't read it already. 

I would love some links to videos, I am always looking for new stuff to watch.
Thank you!

Aslan


Re: Hello there!

Aslan
 

Sylvain,

Thank you for the suggestion. I definitely always have something on as I assemble and paint. I'm currently listening to a fantastic audiobook of a fantastic book called "1776" by David McCullough. It's incredibly well researched and detailed. I highly recommend giving it a look if you haven't read it already. 

I would love some links to videos, I am always looking for new stuff to watch.
Thank you!

Aslan


Re: Table Top CP etc

Mike Dolan
 

Hello Sylvain

Not sure I am understanding your questions. The Tabletop CP site on You Tube is for Videos of Game Play of some fun one on one Miniatures games. Good for learning rules  etc, We play C&C on Steam with Tabletop Simulator which is 10 to 20 bucks depending if it is on sale on steam, and yes these games are using Miniatures. 

 

On Sun, Jan 3, 2021 at 10:59 AM Sylvain Durand via groups.io <Sylvainnc=yahoo.com@groups.io> wrote:
Mike
Good to hear from you. 
I checked the website about tabletop cp
Which subscription do we need ?
Can you play with miniatures ?

Thank you 

Sylvain

On Jan 3, 2021, at 9:20 AM, Mike Dolan <dolanz999@...> wrote:


Hello Michael,

If you are interested in Sharp Practice and aren't familiar with "Tabletop CP" on YouTube you need to go there, as they have extensive game play of Sharp Practice, Chain of Command and others. 


If you are interested I can start up an online game whenever you are ready. Please let me know.

Mike D

On Tue, Dec 29, 2020 at 9:21 PM Michael M via groups.io <madmachell=sunflower.com@groups.io> wrote:
I have not played "Sharp Practice" but have heard about it.  I'm game to give it a try.

Michael Machell


On Tue, Dec 29, 2020 at 04:46 PM, Aslan <aslanhicks520@...> wrote:
[Edited Message Follows]
[Reason: I realized I could just respond to all of you in one message instead of 3 unnecessary messages.]
John, thank you for the advice! I am definitely looking forward to playing for a few meetings and getting to see the other aspects of miniature gaming. 
I have definitely felt the toy soldier effect as well as the history aspect. I've been burning through books related to the AWI and Napoleonic campaigns.

Michael, I have been thoroughly enjoying the 2nd edition of black powder. Have you ever played "Sharp Practice?" I've been using it to play small skirmishes with the family over the holidays and have found it quite fun.

Thank you all,
I hope to meet in 2021,

Cheers,
Aslan


--
Mike Dolan


--
Mike Dolan


Club Stuff #General-Interest

Bob
 

I uploaded the recent game pics to the club photo gallery.

Yes, we have a real photo gallery.
Judging by the number of you who have actually registered there it looks like most of you don't know about it.
Here's the link:    https://tabletopgamingsociety.org/Gallery
There's also a link on the club home page.
Go there.  Log in.  Look at the pretty pictures.  Maybe post some of your own.

And while you're being so ambitious, log into our club forum.
Yes, we have one of those too.
Attendance there is almost as low as the Gallery.
Here's the link:   https://tabletopgamingsociety.org/Forum
The forum link is also on the home page.

We created those sites specifically because of the storage limits in groups.io
And, if groups.io ever decides to start charging, we'll have our own sites to use instead.
So, since we have them, set yourself up to use them. We may eventually have to drop groups.io like we dropped Yahoo.

Sylvain also set up a Files section in Google Drive for the club.
It is FULL of Rules, Ospreys, Books, and other stuff.
It's a bit tricky to access but once you have it set up you'll be happy.
Sylvain posted a complete tutorial on how to do it here a while back.
Its worth a visit.

Bob


Re: Table Top CP etc

Sylvain Durand
 

Mike
Good to hear from you. 
I checked the website about tabletop cp
Which subscription do we need ?
Can you play with miniatures ?

Thank you 

Sylvain

On Jan 3, 2021, at 9:20 AM, Mike Dolan <dolanz999@...> wrote:


Hello Michael,

If you are interested in Sharp Practice and aren't familiar with "Tabletop CP" on YouTube you need to go there, as they have extensive game play of Sharp Practice, Chain of Command and others. 


If you are interested I can start up an online game whenever you are ready. Please let me know.

Mike D

On Tue, Dec 29, 2020 at 9:21 PM Michael M via groups.io <madmachell=sunflower.com@groups.io> wrote:
I have not played "Sharp Practice" but have heard about it.  I'm game to give it a try.

Michael Machell


On Tue, Dec 29, 2020 at 04:46 PM, Aslan <aslanhicks520@...> wrote:
[Edited Message Follows]
[Reason: I realized I could just respond to all of you in one message instead of 3 unnecessary messages.]
John, thank you for the advice! I am definitely looking forward to playing for a few meetings and getting to see the other aspects of miniature gaming. 
I have definitely felt the toy soldier effect as well as the history aspect. I've been burning through books related to the AWI and Napoleonic campaigns.

Michael, I have been thoroughly enjoying the 2nd edition of black powder. Have you ever played "Sharp Practice?" I've been using it to play small skirmishes with the family over the holidays and have found it quite fun.

Thank you all,
I hope to meet in 2021,

Cheers,
Aslan


--
Mike Dolan

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