One of my intentions is to show the development of armours especially in 15ct and 16ct. The first model was the knight in fluted armour 1525, now the second project
in this series will be one of the oldest practically complete still existing platearmours.
In cooperation with Glasgow Museums and the very intensive, friendly advice also massive resources of Dr.Tobias Capwell, curator for ‘arms and armour’ of the Glasgow Museums the production of a 90mm unmounted knight of the southtirolian family ‘von Matsch’ (ca. 1440) will be possible. All fotos with friendly permission of Glasgow Museums.
For further infos of the development click on image below

Avant2kl02

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Emperor Maximilian I. 1508/10 for limited production in 90mm as a mounted figure.
The limitation of the production is set to 500 pieces.
For informations of the process click on the picture below.

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With friendly and very helpful support of the Bayerische Armeemuseum Ingolstadt
(Bavarian Armymuseum), its direction Mr. Dr. Aichner and especially Mr. Dr. Georg Ritter von Kern, without his knowledge and informations this project wouldn’t be possible, i will produce a new model of a 90mm knight (not mounted) in richly fluted armour manufactured in Nuremberg, dated 1525/30.
This original masterpiece of artificial armoursmiths-work can be viewed in the Armymuseum.
Click on the picture below for more representations and informations

IngRFrontk

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The following three knights in 54mm. Respectively two sheets are showing details and a total-sight. For the kit every of these three horsemen has one right arm for the lance and another right for a single-handed weapon. The Knight in german-gothic-style and the one in italian style armour will get two different heads/helmets. All models second half of 15.ct.
For any questions about the models feel free to contact me >>email

                                                              above the two illustrations and two
                                                               variations of the master. Order

You can read more explanations about the typical late gothic german style knight and the softer italian style in the MedRom-Forum.