A 4-man attack patrol in action...great figures, great poses.
The M26 entered service in 1943 and was used extensively and virtually exclusively by US Armoured Forces in the latter part of the war. This same armoured tractor vehicle was...
A neat little two-figure riflemen set… As one GI fires his Garand the other loads a new clip into his rifle.
This sitting GI reloads his B.A.R. Light Machine Gun.
As one GI prepares to throw his grenade the other guy with the rifle gets ready to “cover” him.
This latest Strictly Limited" shows supreme Allied Commander General Dwight D. Eisenhower on a tour of inspection somewhere in southern England in the spring of 1944. His U.S. Army Staff...
A summer version of our highly successful “Battle of the Bulge” armoured jeep… No snow-chains this time, just regular wheels but there is an all-new driver figure. A very useful...
And… another version of the jeep trailer, this one with a brand-new load of supplies for the troops. By the way this little trailer can be towed behind other K&C...
Holding his MI Carbine this NCO shouts out instructions to his men.
A classic pose for a classic infantryman.
Carefully making his way forward this G.I. is taking no changes... bayonet fixed!
As his buddy advances this G. I. kneels ready to guard his back.
Another G. I. indicates a target to his front.
This G. I. advances with rifle and grenade ready...
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M1 Garand in one hand this 101st paratrooper crouches down on one knee.
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This 101st. Para is taking no chances…
Fast, agile and always ready these speedy, lightly-armed vehicles were often the eyes and ears of battlefield commanders throughout the European Theatre of Operations. This "summer" version of the M20...
Backing up the machine gun is a standing U.S. infantryman with the Government-issued M1928 Thompson Sub-Machine Gun.
Two kneeling GI’s, one with an "M1 Garand", the other with the "M1 Carbine"... can work equally well on the back of a fighting vehicle or on the ground.
Two more GI’s, one kneeling, one sitting, armed with another "M1 Garand" and a "Browning Automatic Rifle". As flexible as the previous DD228.
In every army, in every war there are always some individuals who are on the lookout for ways to enrich themselves by one way...or another. The U.S. Army was no...
Even in the midst of victory there are still “casualties”...One GI helps his buddy to the nearest Aid Station.
Another GI has caught a piece of shrapnell in his knee...He sits down to take a closer look before applying a field dressing - See more at:
This GI, during a lull in the battle, takes out his canteen to refresh himself...Is it water...or some of that fine French wine him and his buddies “liberated” the day...
A walking GI indicates to the “Walking Wounded” (DD241) where the nearest Aid Station is.
This Medic is “humping” some “K Rations” to help feed the hungry wounded.
A kneeling airborne Medic tends to the arm wound of this paratrooper who refuses to put down or lay aside his trusty M1 “Garand” rifle.
This GI is taking a few minutes to sit down and relax before preparing for the next battle.
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“Killing Krauts” is thirsty work as this paratrooper quenches his thirst... Now is that water in his canteen or some recently “Liberated” French Wine...?
Even if some guys get a little chance to relax others have be ready and on the lookout for the enemy.
The paratroopers’ very own portable little anti-tank weapon. It also worked equally well on enemy bunkers and pill boxes.
Here’s another Sherman tank commander that might prove useful...
Standing Paratrooper w/M1 Carbine (82nd. Airborne)
Kneeling and Sitting Paratroopers (82nd. Airborne)
One 82nd trooper checks the main parachute harness of his buddy.
As above but with 101st shoulder patch.
Standing Paratrooper w/M1 Rifle (82nd. Airborne)
Hollywood, both the movies and television, have always loved WW2 and when it comes to portraying the American GI there has been no shortage of great actors ready to represent...
As many of you war movie buffs know Capt. Dale Dye USMC ret’d has carved out a unique place for himself in the film world. He has worked both behind...
During WWII, “Stars ‘n’ Stripes”, the newspaper of the U.S. Army was fortunate to have one of America’s finest cartoonists of the war in its ranks...Sgt. Bill Mauldin. Bill Mauldin,...
From our experience of over 30 years there is only one WW2 tank that comes close to rivalling the popularity of the German “TIGER” tank and that is...the American “SHERMAN”....
Two U.S. Army “Tankers” enjoy a brew of coffee while they take a brief respite from battle.
Although these guys have dismounted they’re taking no chances...There might be some Krauts still around...Hence the “Grease Gun” and the “Tommy Gun” close at hand.
A great little 2-paratrooper set showing a radioman firing his M1 Carbine while his buddy, armed with a ‘Tommy Gun’ leans forward in support.
As above ... but with the colourful “Screamin Eagle” patch of the 101st