Deadly art or just a modern wall clock?
On the weekend of the 25th and 26th October it was finally time for DFFcon 2014!
Jesper, Michael, Thomas (based in Denmark) and your's truly have been painting on the Lund 1676 project for little more than 8 months, so it was a real pleasure to finally see all the miniatures lined up on one table.
The poster we printed for our Lund 1676 Game.
We had a great reception from the other players and visitors at DFFcon, and needed not worry about any shortage of willing participators. Besides the actual Lund 1676 participation game and a Demo Game of Osprey's new Lion Rampant Rules, we also brought a little Mini-Shop of Warfare Miniatures with us. This was very well received, for which we thank the many people who supported Barry's wonderful miniatures range and rules.
The battle of Lund rages on.
The Warfare Miniatures mini-shop can be seen in the foreground.
Warfare Miniatures are launching a new range of 28mm Great Norther War figures,
which we naturally wanted to promote to the Danish wargaming society, seeing as Denmark was one of the nations in the alliance against Sweden and Charles XII during the GNW.
The poster we printed to announce the coming
Warfare Miniatures GNW range.
Below follows a range of pictures from the days at Tøjhusmuseet in Copenhagen.
Michael also have posted a wonderful set of pics from our time at DFFcon.
Battle of Lund 1676.
Jesper is directing the battle line on the Swedish side.
A great setting with plenty of atmosphere.
WW1 Aviation Game.
Beautiful terrain from moulded foam.
The airplanes are attached to the thin rods, and fastened
into the terrain board with a needle at the end.
WW2 Arnhem game.
A table set up for a game of Chain of Command.
The Layout of the room.
Very pleasant setting for an afternoon of wargaming.
The museum chronologically displays artifacts from Denmark's wars.
Battlefield protection then and now.
Impressive collection of uniforms from medieval to modern.
Thanks for stopping by for a read!