|Ordered:||31 March 1938|
|Builder:||Hawthorn Leslie and Company, Newcastle upon Tyne|
|Laid down:||1 November 1938|
|Launched:||26 December 1939|
|Commissioned:||19 December 1940|
|Identification:||pennant number: G74|
|Fate:||Sunk on 26 March 1942 in air attack|
|Badge:||On a Field Blue, an eagle displayed upon a perch Gold.|
|Class and type:||L-class destroyer|
|Length:||362.5 ft (110.5 m)|
|Beam:||36.7 ft (11.2 m)|
|Draught:||10 ft (3.0 m)|
|Speed:||36 kt (66.7 km/h)|
|Range:||5,500 nmi (10,200 km) at 15 knots (28 km/h)|
Legion was ordered on 31 March 1938 from the yards of Hawthorn Leslie and Company, Newcastle upon Tyne under the 1937 Naval Estimates. She was laid down on 1 November 1938 and launched just over a year later on 26 November 1939. During 1940 her main armament along with three others of the L class was changed. Twin 4 inch HA mountings were fitted and these four ships were re-classified as anti-aircraft destroyers. She was commissioned on 19 December 1940 at a total cost of £445,684, which excluded items such as weapons and communications equipment supplied by the Admiralty. During trials, a number of defects were revealed, resulting in the ship being under repair at Greenock in Scotland until January 1941.
Her commanding officer was, from commissioning until she was sunk in 1942, Captain Richard (Dick) Jessel.
On completion of repairs, Legion was assigned to the Western Approaches Command at Greenock as part of the 11th Escort Group. She was deployed on convoy defence duties, and also successfully trialled a modified Radar Type 286M using a rotating instead of fixed aerial array. In February she escorted military convoys through the North Western Approaches. She set sail in support of Operation Claymore, a commando raid on the Lofoten Islands, on 1 March. Following the successful completion of these duties, she joined the 14th Escort Group. On 13 April she rescued survivors from the armed merchant cruiser Rajputana which had been torpedoed in the North Western Approaches by the German submarine U-108. Legion rescued 177 men, although another 40 went down with Rajputana. The rest of April was spent escorting convoys.
In May she screened capital ships of the Home Fleet, searching for the German battleship Bismarck; but she had to refuel at Iceland, and so was not present at the sinking of the German battleship. Legion then returned to convoy escort duties.
On 22 June Legion and her sister Lance, escorted the aircraft carrier Furious to Gibraltar, on an operation to deliver aircraft to Malta. A few days later, (on 26 June), she and other destroyers screened the aircraft carrier Ark Royal, the battlecruiser Renown and the cruiser Hermione as they delivered aircraft from Gibraltar to Malta. This operation was repeated later in the month with Furious. In July Legion returned to Greenock to resume escort duties through the Western Approaches. On 20 August she was deployed to reinforce the escort of Convoy OG-71which was on passage to the UK and had come under attack from the U-boats U-559, U-201 and U-564. The escorts were eventually successful in driving off the attackers; the convoy arrived at Liverpool on 25 August.
CONVOY ESCORT MOVEMENTS of HMS LEGION
These convoy lists have not been cross-checked with the text above
|Date convoy sailed||Joined convoy as escort||Convoy No.||Left convoy||Date convoy arrived|
In September she and her flotilla returned to Gibraltar and resumed escorting capital ships supplying aircraft to Malta. She provided cover on 24 September for the convoys of Operation Halberd. During the operation, the ships came under heavy air attack but continued onward. On her return to Gibraltar after Halberd, Legion and Gurkha attacked and sank the Italian submarine Adua with depth charges. October was spent escorting convoys to Malta. She made an unsuccessful attack on U-205 on 23 October and then rescued survivors from Cossack which had been torpedoed by U-563 west of Cape Spartel.
L-Class destroyer ordered from Hawthorn Leslie at Newcastle on 31st March 1938 under the 1937 Programme and laid down on 1st November 1938. She was launched on 26th December 1939 as the 2nd RN ship to bear this name, introduced for a destroyer built in 1914 and sold in 1921. During 1940 the main armament for this ship and three others of this Class was changed. Twin 4in HA mountings were fitted and these four ships were re-classified as AA Destroyers. Build was completed on 19th December 1940 at a Tender cost was £445,684 which excluded items such as weapons and communications equipment supplied by the Admiralty. After a successful WARSHIP WEEK National Savings campaign in November 1941 this destroyer was adopted by the civil communityof the Municipal Borough of Cheltenham, Gloucestershire.
B a t t l e H o n o u r s
HELIGOLAND 1914 – DOGGER BANK 1915 – CAPE BON 1941 – NORWAY 1941 – ATLANTIC 1941 – MEDITERRANEAN 1941 – MALTA CONVOYS 1941-42 – LIBYA 1941-42 – SIRTE 1942
***FULL ship Log***
D e t a i l s o f W a r S e r v i c e
1 9 4 0
December Contractors trials and commissioned for service.
19th Build completion and commenced First of Class Acceptance Trials.
21st Taken in hand at commercial shipyard in Greenock for repair of defects arising during trials
1 9 4 1
3rd Passage to Scapa Flow for work-up with ships of Home Fleet
5th Deployed at Scapa Flow for working-up.
29th On completion of work-up took passage to Greenock for service in Western Approaches
February Deployed at Greenock with 11th Escort Group for convoy defence in NW Approaches.
(Note: During this period carried out successful trial of modified Radar Type 286M
using a rotating instead of fixed aerial array. For details of the development and use of
radar by the RN see RADAR AT SEA by D Howse. The new aerial was then
put into production and when fitted the modified RAF Air/Surface outfit became
Radar Type 286P which was far more suitable for ship use.)
8th Deployed with Polish destroyers ORP PIORUN and joined HM Destroyers BROADWATER,
ATHERSTONE, COTTESMORE, KEPPEL RESTIGOUCHE (RCN) and ST LAURENT (RCN)
as Local Escort for military convoy WS6A during its passage in NW Approaches.
12th Detached from WS6A with HM Destroyers ATHERSTONE, COTTESMORE, KEPPEL,
RESTIGOUCHE (RCN), ST LAURENT and ORP PIORUN and returned to Clyde.
(Note: Relieved by HM Cruisers BIRMINGHAM, PHOEBE and HM Armed Merchant
Cruiser CATHAY deployed as Ocean Escort.)
18th Joined HM Destroyers HESPERUS and HURRICANE with ORP GARLAND and ORP
PIORUN in Local Escort for military convoy WS6B during passage in NW Approaches.
(Note: HM Cruiser MAURITIUS was also deployed as Ocean Escort.)
20th Detached from WS6B with Local Escort and returned to Clyde with Local Escort.
24th Deployed with ORP PIORUN and joined HM Destroyers BROADWATER, BEDOUIN,
MASHONA, MATABELE, SOMALI for Local Escort from Clyde of military convoy WS7.
(Note: HM cruiser EDINBURGH was also deployed. and HM Battleship REVENGE as
26th Detached from WS7 with ORP PIORUN and returned to Clyde.
Nominated for detached service with Home Fleet and took passage to Scapa Flow for
support of planned raid on the Lofoten Islands.
28th Prepared for support of Operation CLAYMORE.
(Note: No. 3 and No. 4 Commandos carried out CLAYMORE.)
1st Deployed with HM Destroyers SOMALI, BEDOUIN, TARTAR and ESKIMO as escort for
two Landing Ships during passage to Lofoten Islands.
Cover provided by ships of Home Fleet.
For details see COMBINED OPERATIONS (HMSO), THE WATERY MAZE
by B Fergusson and Naval Staff History.)
3rd Provided support during landings
6th Resumed convoy defence deployment in Western Approaches on release from CLAYMORE.
6th Joined 14th Escort Group.
13th Rescued survivors from HM Armed Merchant Cruiser RAJPUTANA which had been sunk
in NW Approaches by U108. 177 men were saved but 40 lost their lives.
(Note: Deployment with HMS RAJPUTANA for convoy escort to be confirmed)
24th Deployed with HM Destroyers HURRICANE, OTTAWA (RCN), ORP PIORUN and
RESTIGOUCHE and SAGUENAY (RCN) for Local Escort of military convoy WS8A.
Joined HM Destroyers HARVESTER, HAVELOCK, HESPERUS, BEAGLE, and ERIDGE
also part of escort.
29th Detached from WS8A with Local Escort and returned to Clyde.
(Note: HM Battlecruiser REPULSE and HM Cruiser NAIAD provided Ocean Escort.)
22nd Deployed with HM Canadian Destroyers ASSINIBOINE and SAGUENAY as screen for
HM Battlecruiser REPULSE during passage from Clyde to join HM Battleship KING
GEORGE V in Butt of Lewis.
(Note: This was prior to commencement of later Home Fleet search for the German
On arrival deployed for screening of Home Fleet major warships.
24th Detached from Home Fleet screen during initial stage of search for BISMARCK and
took passage to Iceland to refuel.
28th Rejoined Home Fleet screen after sinking of BISMARCK.
On release took passage to Clyde to resume convoy defence duties.
31st Deployed with HM Destroyers BRIGHTON, SAGUENAY. ST MARY’S, SHERWOOD.
VANSITTART, WILD SWAN and WIVERN as Local Escort for military convoy WS8X
during passage in NW Approaches from Clyde.
(Note: HM Cruiser NORFOLK was deployed as Ocean Escort during passage to Freetown.)
3rd Detached from WS8X with Local Escort and returned to Clyde.
22nd Provided escort for HM Aircraft Carrier FURIOUS with HM destroyer LANCE during
passage to Gibraltar prior to Malta Aircraft delivery.
25th Arrived at Gibraltar.
(Note: Aircraft were transferred to HMS ARK ROYAL for launch in western Mediterranean).
26th Deployed with HM Destroyers FAULKNOR, FORESTER, FURY and LEGION as screen for
HM Aircraft Carrier ARK ROYAL, HM Battlecruiser RENOWN and HM Cruiser HERMIONE
to provide cover for Malta aircraft delivery by HMS ARK ROYAL (Operation RAILWAY I)
28th Returned to Gibraltar with covering force after launch of aircraft.
30th Deployed with HM Destroyers FEARLESS and FOXHOUND as screen for HMS FURIOUS
and HM Cruiser HERMIONE as Group A during delivery of aircraft in western Mediterranean
by HMS FURIOUS (Operation RAILWAY II).
(Note: Cover was provided by ships of Force H based at Gibraltar.
Aircraft were also launched from HMS ARK ROYAL deployed as Force B.)
Completion of Phase two by Group B was delayed by a fire in HMS FURIOUS when
an aircraft crashed on launch. See MALTA CONVOYS by R Woodman.)
July On release from service at Gibraltar took passage to Greenock to resume deployment in Western
Approaches with Special Greenock Escort Group.
Deployed for convoy defence in Western Approaches.
2nd Provided Local Escort for military convoy WS10 during passage from Clyde in NW Approaches
with HM Destroyers BROADWAY. GURKHA, LANCE and Dutch ISAAC SWEERS.
6th Detached from WS110 with Local Escort and returned to Greenock.
Nominated for service at Gibraltar with 4th Destroyer Flotilla and took passage from Clyde.
On arrival at Gibraltar deployed for anti-submarine patrol and local escort of convoys to
and from UK
(Note: Deployment as part of escort for OG71 to be confirmed.)
20th Deployed to reinforce escort for Convoy OG71 on passage to UK and under attacks by U559,
U201 and U564. which were unable to penetrate screen and attacks failed.
Joined by HM Destroyer LANCE which had established positions of U-Boats with newly
fitted Direction Finding equipment.
(See HITLER’S U-BOAT WAR by C Blair details of attacks on OG71 and SEEK AND
STRIKE by W Hackmann for details of use of D/F equipment.).
23rd Submarine attacks discontinued by strong escort and availability of air cover.
25th Detached on arrival of OG71 at Liverpool.
(Note: HM Destroyer BATH, HM Corvette ZINNIA and seven mercantiles were lost on
31st Joined military convoy WS11 in Clyde and deployed with HM Cruiser CAIRO, HM Destroyers
COSSACK, HIGHLANDER, LIVELY, WINCHELSEA, ZULU Polish destroyers ORP
PIORUN, GARLAND and Dutch ISAAC SWEERS as escort during Atlantic passage.
4th Detached from WS11 and took passage to Gibraltar to resume Flotilla duties.
7th Deployed with Flotilla at Gibraltar
(Note: Flotilla included HM Destroyers COSSACK, LANCE. LEGION, LIVELY,
MAORI, SIKH and ZULU.)
8th Deployed with HM Destroyers FORESTER, LANCE and LIVELY as screen for HM Aircraft
Carrier ARK ROYAL and HM Cruiser HERMIONE during Malta aircraft delivery.
(Operation STATUS I).
9th Returned to Malta with same ships after launch of HURRICANE aircraft.
10th Deployed with HMS ZULU, HMS LANCE and HMS LIVELY as screen for HM Battleship
NELSON and HMS ARK ROYAL as Force A to provide cover during Malta aircraft delivery
(Operation STATUS II).
14th Returned to Gibraltar with Ships of Force A after launch of aircraft from HMS FURIOUS and
carrying out series of exercises in preparation for planned Malta relief operation.
24th Deployed with HM Destroyers DUNCAN, GURKHA (ii), LANCE, LIVELY, FURY, Dutch
destroyer ISAAC SWEERS, Polish destroyers ORP GARLAND and PIORUN as screen for Force
A comprising HM Battleships NELSON, RODNEY, PRINCE OF WALES and HMS ARK ROYAL
to provide cover for passage to Sicilian Narrows of Convoy GM2 destined for Malta under escort
of Force X (Operation HALBERD)
26th Under threat of surface attack by Italian battle squadron but this was not located by an air search
from HMS ARK ROYAL,
(Note: It was later established that the Italian warships had retired when the strength of the
British covering force was known.)
Under air attacks.
27th Under further air attacks during which HMS RODNEY was hit by an aircraft torpedo but
remained in covering force at a reduced speed.
Remained west of Narrows to provide cover during passage of Convoy MG2 and returning
Force X ships during passage to Gibraltar.
28th Under threat of air attacks but these were deterred by effective use of aircraft away from Force A
29th Met returning warships and under threat of submarine attack.
(Note: HMS NELSON was detached and returned to Gibraltar with HMS PRINCE OF WALES,
HM Cruisers KENYA and HMS SHEFFIELD (Force X), HM Destroyers LAFOREY,
LIGHTNING, ORIBI, FORESIGHT, FORESTER (Force X) and HMS FURY (Force A).
30th During return passage carried out anti-submarine operations with HMS GURKHA (ii) and sank
Italian submarine ADUA in position 37.10N 00.56E by depth charge attacks.
1st Returned to Gibraltar with remainder of ships of Force X and Force A
10th Deployed with HM destroyers COSSACK, SIKH, ZULU, FORESTER and FORESIGHT
as screen for HMS ARK ROYAL and HMS HERMIONE to [provide cover for Malta aircraft
delivery from HMS ARK ROYAL (Operation CALLBOY)
19th Returned to Gibraltar with covering force on completion of CALLBOY.
22nd Sailed from Gibraltar with HMS COSSACK, HM Destroyers LAMERTON, DUNCAN and
VIDETTE as Local Escort for inward Convoy HG75 during initial stage of passage to Liverpool.
(Note: Ocean Escort included CAM Ship ARIGUANI, Free French Sloop COMMANDANTE
DUBOC and four corvettes.)
23rd Carried out unsuccessful anti-submarine operations against U205.
Rescued survivors from the disabled destroyer HMS COSSACK after being torpedoed by U563
during an attack on HG75 200 miles west of Cape Spartel
See WARSHIP LOSSES in WW2 by D Brown.)
November Part of 4th Destroyer Flotilla.
10th Deployed with HM Destroyers LAFOREY, LIGHTNING, SIKH, ZULU, GURKHA and
Dutch destroyer ISAAC SWEERS as screen for HM Battleship MALAYA, HM Aircraft
Carriers ARK ROYAL. ARGUS and HM Cruiser HMS HERMIONE during provision of
cover for Malta aircraft delivery from the two aircraft carriers (Operation PERPETUAL)
13th Carried out unsuccessful anti-submarine operations after torpedo attack from U205.
Under attack by U81 during which HMS ARK ROYAL was hit by torpedo and disabled.
Stood by stricken ship with HMS LIGHTNING.
Embarked 1,560 survivors and later returned to HMS ARK ROYAL for transfer of key
personnel for damage control
24th Arrived back at Gibraltar after HMS ARK ROYAL sank during tow.
December Transferred with HM Destroyers SIKH, MAORI and Dutch ISAAC SWEERS to Alexandria
for service with Mediterranean Fleet.
11th Sailed from Gibraltar to join Fleet based at Alexandria.
13th Intercepted Italian cruisers ALBERTO DI GUISSANO and ALBERICO DA BARBIANO.
off Cape Bon.
Engaged with main armament and torpedoes. Both ships were sunk whilst taking fuel and
and stores to Tripoli. Italian torpedo boat CIGNO in company was able to escape.
(Note: This attack was made after Italian signal traffic had been decyphered.)
14th Arrived in Malta to stirring reception and deployed with Force K.
(Note: Force K had been formed specifically to carry out attacks on Axis convoys on passage
in central Mediterranean for support of military operations.)
15th Sailed from Malta with HM Cruisers AURORA and PENELOPE, HM Destroyers LANCE,
LIVELY, MAORI, SIKH, ZULU and Dutch ISAAC SWEERS as Force K to meet HM Supply
Ship BRECONSHIRE during passage from Alexandria escorted by ships of Mediterranean
Fleet deployed as Force C (Operation MF1)
16th Passage of HMS BRECONSHIRE under threat of attack by Italian warships escorting Convoy
M42 on passage to North Africa and covered by another Italian battle squadron.
After meeting Force C. Force K remained with the Mediterranean Fleet ships to ensure that
improved protection was available for HMS BRECONSHIRE.
(Note: HM Cruiser NEPTUNE, HM Destroyers JAGUAR and KANDAHAR at Malta and
identified as Force B were ordered to join Force C and K.)
17th Under air attacks.
Took part in brief engagement with Italian warships which retired when a threat of night torpedo
attack by British destroyers with radar fitted was anticipated (1st Battle of Sirte.)
18th Under air attacks.
Joined Ships of Force C with and took passage with them to Alexandria.
19th Arrived at Alexandria with Force C.
(Note: Italian submarine SCIRE with three human torpedoes entered Alexandria when Boom
was raised to allow Force C to enter harbour. The enemy then laid explosive charges
on HM Battleships QUEEN ELIZABETH, VALIANT and tanker SAVONA with
devastating results. See references.)
28th Took part in sinking of U75 with HM Destroyer KIPLING off Mersa Matruh in position 31.50N
26.40E after 2½ hour hunt following the sinking of British ss VOLO.
(Note: This is not confirmed in U-BOATS DESTROYED by P Kemp which gives credit to
HMS KIPLING. Support of Tobruk garrison may be assumed for both ships.
1 9 4 2
January Alexandria deployment for Fleet duties.
16th Escorted Convoy MW8B from Alexandria with HM Destroyers MAORI.
GURKHA and Dutch ISAAC SWEERS for passage to Malta (Operation MF3)
17th Under attack by U133 north of Bardia during which HMS GURKHA (i) was sunk.
18th Convoy merged with MW8A to form MW8 for passage to Malta.
On arrival of Force K ships from Malta to take over escort of MW8 joined
Force K with HMS MAORI as part of escort into Malta.
19th Arrived in Malta with HMS PENELOPE. HM Destroyers LANCE, MAORI,
LIVELY, SIKH and ZULU.
25th Deployed with HMS PENELOPE, HMS LIVELY, HMS LANCE, HMS MAORI and HMS
ZULU as Force K and sailed from Malta escorting Convoy ME9 for initial part of passage to
Alexandria. (Operation MF4).
(Note: ME9 comprised HMS GLENGYLE and ss ROWALLAN CASTLE.)
26th Remained with Force K when escort of ME9 was transferred to Force B from Alexandria
and returned to Malta.
(Note: HM Destroyer KINGSTON from Force B replaced HMS LANCE which took passage
back to Egypt with Force B.
27th Taken in hand for repair to ASDIC equipment by HM Dockyard, Malta.
(Note: One source records this was due to near misses in air attack.)
February Under repair.
Transferred to 22nd Destroyer Flotilla as part of re-organisation of destroyer Flotillas.
13th Rejoined Force K and sailed from Malta with HMS PENELOPE, HM Destroyers DECOY,
SIKH, FORTUNE, LIVELY and ZULU as escort for Convoy ME10 for passage to meet Force
B from Alexandria which was escorting Convoy MW9. (Operation MF4).
14th After exchange of convoys HMS DECOY and HMS FORTUNE transferred to Force B.
and HMS LANCE detached from Force B and joined Force K.
Deployed with Force K as escort for MW9 for passage into Malta.
(Note: ss ROWALLAN CASTLE was the only ship remaining from the three which sailed
from Egypt. This convoy had been under sustained attack by aircraft.
For details see above references.)
Under air attacks during which ROWALLAN CASTLE was hit and disabled.
Towing attempt was unsuccessful and this mercantile had to be sunk.
HMS ZULU, HMS SIKH and HMS LIVELY detached from Force “K” and took passage to
join Force B.
15th Arrived in Malta with HMS PENELOPE and HMS LANCE.
(Note: Operation MF4 was therefore a failure as no relief supplies were landed in Malta.)
March Force K deployment in continuation.
21st Sailed from Malta with HMS PENELOPE to take over escort of Convoy
MW10 from ships of Force B (Operation MG1).
22nd Joined HMS CLEOPATRA, HMS DIDO, HMS EURYALUS and destroyer
screen escorting MW10 and remained with these ships and the convoy because of threat from
Italian battle squadron known to be on passage to intercept this attempt to provide relief
supplies to the island. (See above references.)
Took part in engagement with Italian ships and carried out torpedo attack (2nd Battle of Sirte).
(Note: The Italian squadron withdrew from the action after a confused exchange of shots and
because of threat of torpedo attacks by British destroyers which were fitted with radar
for fire-control of main armament. For details see above references, Naval Staff History,
BRITISH DESTROYERS by E March and MEDITERRANEAN MAELSTROM by
23rd Detached to join HM Destroyer ERIDGE escorting ss CLAN CAMPBELL and under air attack
during which damage was sustained by near miss.
Ship able to proceed using only one engine after damage control and beached in Marsaloxx
(Note: Air cover from Malta had been promised to cover passage of MW10 into Malta but the
24 hour delay caused by the engagement prevented this being available.)
25th Taken in tow to HM Dockyard, Malta
26th Alongside at Boiler Wharf awaiting repair.
Hit by two bombs during air raid on Grand Harbour and sustained further serious damage when
forward magazine exploded.
Ship sank and rolled over with bridge and funnel lying on jetty.
F i n a l N o t e
HMS LEGION was cut in two during 1943 and attempts made to refloat were unsuccessful. After the end of WW2 breaking-up in situ was carried out but not completed until 1946
***a lot of PE parts***
***more plastic parts***
***Ship parts in great detail***
Although it was a relatively small warship compared to other ships, it was a very powerful and fast ship and was equipped with 8 torpedoes and a very small number of very deadly weapons. In 1937 She was order despite her expensive cost and there was the feeling that she would bring peace and Quiet times even in In difficult years and wars times
and she was built and a few months later it was commissioned in 1938 by March 31 The British Sea in December 1939 entered the sea after passing many tests and was ready for battle and serve the British Navy
A few months later, it entered long periods of time and was very vulnerable to prolonged attacks. Nevertheless, it was at the forefront of the British naval force and attacked ships of rival and hard-fought armies day and night, defeating a considerable number of ships on its way. Its operational service over the years: efficiency and speed and firmness.
The ship’s kit is indeed invested and very high quality, because the manufacturer chose to invest a lot of time in planning the product and gave great respect to an 80-year ship from the British Navy. You can start from this and see in the ship’s pictures that it is a very significant ship and has a great history that took a fair part in world wars. This is a very rich kit and not only in size but also in the quality and wide detail of the parts of the ship and the rest of the kit, wherever they are, a very high quality plastic is used in thick, shiny gray color that gives a base Excellent coloring for realistic and natural finish, recommended This kit requires a lot of free time and great patience, focusing on the construction of small parts of the hull and the construction of the whole kit, a very detailed assembly booklet is explained in a comfortable way with a clear black inscription that is visible, there are also instructions for coloring and marking Fullness of the ship and please buy quality tools for good performance to avoid assembly errors coloring and pasting, and it is advisable to read the assembly instructions to the end before the assembly process.
This kit is highly recommended and definitely gives great value for fun and fun money
And has great historic value for a warship that was the spearhead 80 years ago
MENG and Studio Roqovan launched the game ” World War Toons “. The cartoon tank model continues to be popular. The cute and funny image seems to satisfy many people. But when it comes to cuteness, would you think of it?
MENG WWT-009 France Soma S-35 medium tank uses the image of the game as a blueprint to cartoonize this very lovely French classic chariot. The product continues the characteristics of the WWT series of products, using glue-free design, specifically for the experience of assembling pleasure, very suitable for leisure and beginners production. Come enjoy the joy of making models!
display FULL MODELS
NEW 3D MODEL OF NEW SHIP WILL BE OUT LATER ON FOR SALE
New products of the company
Desire for detail in quality and accuracy