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Topics - Mr. Kochi

Pages: 1
Community / Old Battle Grounds I and II Veterans
« on: November 23, 2014, 07:09:50 pm »
I was wondering who here used to play Battle Grounds I and/or II back in the good old days. Since most of us transferred to NW once it came out, I'm curious about who's still here, after all these years.

I used to be named Koach, from Hawke's 47th, btw.

Skins & OSP Resources / British Army Skins Templates -Make your own skins!
« on: November 12, 2014, 12:55:58 am »
Well, after a few months without making any skins, and receiving lots of PMs from people asking me to make some, or wanting me to help make their own, I've decided to provide the community with my "secrets".

Down at the bottom of this thread you will find a .rar file with British skin templates, for Rankers, Officers and Musicians, which will allow you to create your own regimental skins. They come in .pdn format, with layers separating each part of the uniform, so you can edit them individually, and feature different variations for you to choose from.

Furthermore, I'll also provide you with a set of addons I use, which will come very handy for everyone attempting to make skins.

I would only like two things in return. Personally, I couldn't care less if you credit me or not, that's up to you, since I really hope you don't limit your work just to the templates themselves.

First thing: Try to be historically accurate, if you intend to be so. I'll gladly provide you with all the materials and sources you need.

Second thing: Be creative! With this pack, you have most of the texturing work done. You wont have to fiddle around much with the texture, so play around with other things! Learn modelling, or play around with openBRF stuff. You may also borrow any models you want from my skins (Check the 47th Early War, 43rd and 29th regiment skins).


British Skin Templates Download Download Plugins Download

OpenBRF Download and Information

The Skin Warehouse

Regiments / London Irish Rifles -Now Recruiting! [EU]
« on: September 10, 2014, 03:38:17 am »

The London Irish Rifles is a British Light Infantry unit, formed by a group of former Battle Grounds II skirmish and line battle players, adept in the ways of both open and closed ranks combat. We're based in EU and accept all players who wish to partake in casual, laid back line battle and skirmish events.

Seriousness and politeness aside, nothing in the Irish Rifles is mandatory. Although we expect our members to join our private and public events, we will not carry out absentee checks or enforce attendance on any of our members. Our biggest aim is to have fun among friends, while keeping a certain level of professionalism.

In order to join the London Irish Rifles, applicants should contact one of our recruitment NCOs, and answer a few questions to determine if you are fit to serve or not.
After being accepted, all recruits will go through a basic training phase, in which the NCOs will teach them the ways of the British Light Infantry, proper line and skirmish orders and clan etiquette. Once the training is complete, the recruits will be fully accepted into the London Irish Rifles as Privates.

Non Commissioned Officers
Serjeant Kirby
Corporal Case
Corporal Randall

Enlisted Men
Rifleman Koach
Rifleman Medina
Rifleman Rewbul
Rifleman Metalhead
Rifleman Trolluc
Rifleman Happypillz
Rifleman Batman

Modifications / Quick question about Warband Steam Workshop
« on: July 11, 2014, 03:37:51 am »
As some of you may know, Warband just got a Steam Workshop section for custom content. However, so far I've only seen full modules uploaded into the system, but no small mods or skins.

I was wondering, does anyone know if skins and module simple minor mods (like the A whiff of Sulphur mod) work with the Workshop, or only full modules?

So I just jumped into my regiment's thread, and noticed all the pictures embedded into a table have shrunk, without formatting the text to adapt to the pic's size. I've also looked at other threads, like that of the 60th Royal Americans, and it has the same problem.

Is there any way to fix this?

Pics here:


Regiments / 47th Regiment of Foot -The Wolfe's Own- [Recruiting NA/EU]
« on: February 07, 2014, 11:42:52 am »

The Forty Seventh Regiment of Foot is a well disciplined and experienced Line Infantry unit, with over 3 years of service in both Mount and Blade: Napoleonic Wars, and Battle Grounds II.

The structure of our regiment is centred on strict discipline and line cohesion. In order to achieve our high standards, every man in the 47th is thoroughly trained in the arts of closed ranks combat, ensuring a proper response to all commands given by our officers. Our commanders, on the other hand, have many years of experience in Line Battle tactics and manoeuvres, giving them the knowledge and determination required to successfully lead the regiment to victory.

Colonel Hawke, former leader of the 47th.

Colonel Kirby, former captain of the 10th Regiment, now commander of the 47th Lancashire.

Regimental colour of the 47th
Regiment of Foot, circa 1812.

The Forty Seventh regiment of Foot has it's origins in Battle Grounds II, a Revolutionary War mod for Half Life 2. Using the 29th, 83rd and 51st as role models, Swarth and Syre Lancaster founded the original 47th Regiment in July 2010, in an attempt to form a disciplined yet flexible Line Battle clan.

Due to real life concerns Syre was forced to leave Battlegrounds and the project, at which point Swarth recruited a player named Hawke to act as his second in command. The regiment was officially started in late July, 2010 and began seriously recruiting through the following months. Initially meeting with small successes the newly formed regiment hit a hard bump when internal divisions resulting from personality conflicts caused a third of the clan to split off and form the 42cdo. Due to real life issues Swarth was unable to give the clan the amount of time it needed to rebuild, and consequently resigned his rank as colonel, promoting Major Hawke to take his place as the clan’s new leader.

Hawke then began the slow process of rebuilding the unit. The american clan “Angry Players” graciously assisted the 47th throughout this process by lending servers and offering technical help. The regiment slowly grew in men and officers, but was still very ineffective on the field. At this point, two old-51st members, Kitty_DK and FeldMarscall|Sov offered to help train the fledgling unit, and particularly its officers. With their help the 47th gradually increased in skill and discipline.

Although it had it’s ups and downs, and plenty of clan drama the 47th eventually became one of the best line battle clans in battlegrounds 2. Skilled, and relatively disciplined on the field it also tried to be friendly and not as strict as previous line battle clans. It went on to win a long string of line battles and skirmishes and worked its way up to fighting two title shot matches in the fiercely competitive Battlegrounds United skirmish league. However, as activity in the game at large declined so too did interest and activity in the clan. With attendance declining and personal issues eating up his time, Col.Hawke resigned command of the unit late in September of 2011 and the regiment officially disbanded on October 24th, 2011.

However the unit was not doomed to die, and on February 8th, 2012 the 47th Lancashire was reformed with a core of old, returned members and a new officer corps once again led by Col.Hawke. At the date of writing the reformed 47th has a list of 14 played matches, with one loss, one tie and twelve wins. With the release of the “Napoleonic Wars” DLC for Mount and Blade warband the Regiment has also formed a new branch in that game led by Major. Jack. Maintaining it’s presence in Battlegrounds 2 with it’s high standards of training and discipline, and with three members on the Battlegrounds 2 Development team, the 47th Lancashire will continue to strive to uphold a fun and disciplined atmosphere for both it’s members and any foes it may encounter, be they in Battlegrounds 2 or Napoleonic Wars.

In order to join the 47th Regiment of Foot, applicants should contact one of our officers or NCOs, and answer a few questions to determine if you are fit to serve or not. Bear in mind we do not accept applicants below the age of 16.
After being accepted, all recruits will go through a basic training phase, in which the officers will teach them the ways of the British Line Infantry, proper close and open order movements and clan etiquette. Once the training is complete, the recruits will be fully accepted into the 47th Regiment of Foot as Privates.

Colonel Kirby
Major Killerloop
Captain Blackwatch (NA Officer)
Captain PiePower
Lieutenant Hakala
Lieutenant Grey (NA Officer)
Ensign Casterline(NA Officer)

Recruiting Serjeants:
Serjeant Major Artyom
Armourer Serjeant James Koach
Colour Serjeant LaBelle
Serjeant Medina

Our Website:
47th Lancashire Enjin Forum

Our Teamspeak Address:

47th Regiment skins, made by Mr. Kochi on July 2012.

On 3rd January 1741 Colonel John Mordaunt was authorised to raise a new Regiment of Foot ‘by beat of drum or otherwise’.  Mordaunt’s Regiment was raised in Scotland, becoming Lascelles’ Regiment the following year when Colonel Peregrine Lascelles assumed command. The new regiment was initially ranked as the 58th of Foot, but when in 1751, to resolve persistent problems over precedence, all regiments of the line were ordered to be known by number, it was re-numbered as the 47th Regiment.

The Jacobite Rebellion 1745-46.

The young Regiment was employed for some time on the construction of strategic roads in Scotland,scattered in detachments with little opportunity for military training. Then on 25 July 1745 Prince Charles Edward, the Young Pretender, landed in Scotland determined to overthrow King George.  The Royal Army in Scotland, commanded by General Sir John Cope, was utterly unprepared, its Regiments raw and inexperienced.  At Prestonpans,  21 September 1745, Cope was outmanoeuvred and his ill-trained army cut to pieces by Jacobite broad-swords.  Lascelles and eight of his companies shared in this rout and most of the survivors were taken prisoner, but two companies of the Regiment subsequently played an active part in holding EdinburghCastle against the rebels until relieved. Following the final defeat of the Young Pretender in 1746 Lascelles’ Regiment marched south to England and then, in 1748, moved to Ireland.

General Sir John Mordaunt,
who raised and was the first
Colonel of the 47th.

Peregrine Lascelles took over the new regiment one year after it was formed and remained its Colonel until his death in 1772, aged 88.

The 47th Regiment's soldiers wait in perfect
disciplined silence as the French come on.
They stand fast until the enemy is less than
40 yards away before delivering two of the
most devastating musket volleys in history.

Lieutenant Colonel John Hale, 47th Foot,
in undress uniform.

The French and Indian War -Quebec, 1759-

In 1750 Lascelles’ Regiment sailed for Canada, where they soon won distinction in action against the French and their Indian allies at Chignecto. In 1755 the now-renamed 47th were with the expedition which captured the French Forts Beauséjour and Gaspereau, while in 1758 the Regiment won its first Battle Honour and the nickname ‘Wolfe’s Own’ for its part in a bold amphibious operation to reduce the French fortress stronghold of Louisburg. The following year the 47th joined General Wolfe’s army directed against Quebec. The expedition sailed up the River   St Lawrence but was at first unable either to entice the French commander, Montcalm, out of his strong defensive positions or to approach the fortress. A gallant frontal assault at Montmorency failed bloodily, among those killed being Sergeant Ned Botwood of the 47th Grenadiers, a Regimental ‘character’ known throughout the Army for his ballad ‘Hot Stuff’. Finally Wolfe decided on an indirect approach. Slipping past the French shore batteries by night disguised as a supply convoy, Wolfe’s force disembarked at a small cove above Quebec, scrambled up the steep cliffs, and by daybreak 13 September 1759 was drawn up in line of battle on the Plains of Abraham, behind the French defenders and within a mile of the walls of Quebec. Wolfe had devised a firing method for stopping French column advances that called for the centre of his line – the 43rd and 47th Foot regiments – to hold fire until the advancing force was within 40 yards, then open fire at close range.  It was a tactic that only the most disciplined troops could be relied upon to perform. Wolfe had also ordered his soldiers to charge their muskets with two balls each in preparation for the engagement.

Captain John Knox, of the 43rd, wrote in his journal that as the French came within range, the two regiments “gave them, with great calmness, as remarkable a close and heavy discharge as I ever saw.” After the first volley, the British lines marched forward a few paces towards the shocked French force and fired a second general volley that shattered the attackers and sent them into retreat. A British Army historian later wrote: “With one deafening crash, the most perfect volley ever fired on a battlefield burst forth as from a single monstrous weapon.” Following up with a bayonet charge which swept the French from the field, the battle was over within 15 minutes. Quebec surrendered a few days later. Two perfect musket volleys had settled the future of North America. General Wolfe was mortally wounded as the battle was won, and in his memory a thin line of black was included in the officers’ gold lace of the 47th and its successor regiments, down to and including today’s Duke of Lancaster’s Regiment. At the dying request of Wolfe, the Commanding officer of the 47th, Lieutenant Colonel John Hale, had the honour of being sent home with the despatches describing the victory.

47th Regiment's uniform circa 1760.
Centre company ranker.

Modern depiction of the Battle of Lexington.
A small group of American rebels engaged the
British infantry after refusing to disarm themselves
and go back home.

Lexington and Concord-

In the autumn of 1774 the Regiment was moved to Boston, where British forces were being concentrated to counter the growing threat of armed insurgency. In the early hours of 19 April 1775 a small British force including the Grenadier and Light Companies of the 47th set out for Concord, some 20 miles away, to destroy a colonial munitions depot. At Lexington they were confronted by the local militia and the first shots of the American Revolution were fired. A further engagement followed at Concord and the British column’s return march to Boston, reinforced at Lexington by a relief force including the rest of the 47th, was carried out under sustained fire from concealed insurgents.

Battle of Bunker Hill, 1775

The British forces in America were greatly outnumbered and Boston was besieged by the colonists, but on the arrival of reinforcements the British General Gage decided to break this investment by capturing the commanding heights of Bunker’s Hill on the Charlestown peninsular. The Americans were strongly entrenched in a redoubt on the outlying Breed’s Hill feature against which, on 17 June 1775, the British force was most rashly launched in a frontal assault. Twice the attackers were bloodily repulsed, but a third desperate assault, in which the 47th took a leading part, carried the redoubt at bayonet point. Victory had been dearly bought, for nearly half the British assault force became casualties in an unnecessary triumph of dogged discipline and invincible gallantry over poor generalship.

Three times the British Foot regiments marched up Bunker’s Hill into a storm of entrenched fire. Twice they were thrown back with heavy casualties before the third assault, led by the 47th and the Royal Marines, finally carried the crest. The 47th suffered 73 casualties.

General John Burgoyne, British commander
of the Saratoga Campaign, 1777.

Burgoyne's Saratoga Campaign, 1777

Early the following year the 47th were withdrawn to Canada where, after raising the American siege of Quebec and expelling them from Canada, they joined Major General Burgoyne’s expeditionary force for a decisive move against the rebel colonies. After early successes on the Canadian/New England frontier, including the capture of Fort Ticonderoga, Burgoyne marched south to link up with Major General Howe. This combined operation was directed by a Minister 3,000 miles away in London who had unfortunately neglected to inform Howe. Burgoyne set out in September 1777 with some 7,200 men, including the main body of the 47th.  Detachments of the Regiment had been left to garrison the captured posts of Fort George and Diamond Island which they subsequently held against American attacks. The advance was strongly opposed from the start, and near Stillwater on 19 September Burgoyne with some 5,000 men was confronted by over 13,000 Americans in an entrenched position. A close, desperate but indecisive action followed, while a further gallant attempt on 7 October to turn the rebels’ flank met with a counter-attack in overwhelming force.  Mounting British casualties and growing American strength now forced Burgoyne to retire.  The 47th moved ahead to secure the road north and reported that a route could still be forced through the encircling enemy, but Burgoyne decided to halt at Saratoga, where the exhausted remnants of his force were surrounded. On 17 October a Convention was signed whereby Burgoyne’s army was to march out with the honours of war and be given free passage to England.  Unfortunately the American Congress did not keep faith with the Convention and the main body of the 47th were held as prisoners. Many soldiers of the Regiment eventually escaped but the remainder were not released until 1783.

Buenos Ayres and Monte Video, 1807

In 1807 the 1st/47th joined an expedition against the Spanish Colonies in South America, taking part in the storming of Monte Video and the subsequent unsuccessful attempt to capture Buenos Ayres.  Shortly afterwards the  1st/ 47th sailed, via the Cape of Good Hope, to start a 20 year – long  tour of duty in the East Indies.

The Fort at Tarifa. Its defence was marked for
many years by a Sergeant’s Mess Ball.

Barrosa and Tarifa 1811

 Next to take the field were the 2nd/47th, who from 1809 were based in Andalusia providing garrisons at Gibraltar, Tarifa and Cadiz.  On 5 March 1811 the two flank companies of the 47th played a prominent role in the short but hard-fought victory of Barrosa, losing almost one third of their strength. In December 1811 the entire Battalion was with the British garrison of Tarifa when that fortified town at the extreme southernmost tip of Europe was besieged by the French.  By the end of the month a breach had been opened in the walls and on 31 December this was assaulted by some 2,000 French grenadiers and voltigeurs.  The 47th, together with the 87th, manned the walls and beat back the attackers with a terrific fusillade, thereby ending the siege.  The Regiment was awarded the Battle Honour ‘Tarifa’ and for many years celebrated the victory with a Sergeants’ Mess ball on Tarifa Day, New Year’s Eve.

Puente Largo

After Tarifa, the 2nd/47th formed part of the garrison of Cadiz until the French siege of that place was lifted. In 1812 they marched north from Cadiz to join The Duke of Wellington’s army which was at that time retiring on its Portuguese bases under pressure from the united French armies. On 30 October they fought a heavy rearguard action at Puente Largo, south of Madrid, where ‘the enemy made a vigorous attempt to get possession of the bridge but were repulsed in a very handsome manner by the 47th Regiment’.

Battle of Vitoria, 1813.

Battle of Vitoria, 1813

The following spring Wellington advanced to drive the French out of Spain and on 21 June the 47th took part in the decisive Battle of Vittoria. Brigaded with the 4th and 59th (later 2nd East Lancashires), the Regiment stormed the village and bridge of Gamarra Mayor and ‘regardless of a heavy and destructive fire of artillery and musketry, pursued its steady, orderly, and not to be obstructed course without returning a shot, and at the point of the bayonet forced back the enemy, who retired in confusion with the loss of three pieces of cannon’. A fierce struggle continued around the bridge and the 47th had well over one hundred casualties when a general French retreat ended the battle.

Siege of San Sebastian

The 2nd/47th were next engaged in the two month siege of the fortress of San Sebastian which ended on 31st August when the town was carried by storm. The Regiment, again with the 4th and 59th, pressed home its assault on the breaches in the face of determined resistance, suffering heavy casualties in repeated and desperate attempts to scale the walls. The assaulting columns, unable at first to force an entry, were ordered to lie down while British artillery bombarded the ramparts just above their heads. Suddenly a French gunpowder store exploded, the British infantry once more swarmed up the breach and after a desperate conflict drove the French back to the citadel, which surrendered eight days later. The storming of San Sebastian was the bloodiest engagement in the history of the 47th. Casualties amounted to 17 out of 22 officers and almost half the other ranks, while by the end of the day command of the battalion had devolved on a wounded subaltern. The town was sacked.

The storming of San Sebastian was the bloodiest day in the whole history of the 47th. 17 out of 22 officers and almost half the men were casualties.

Sir Arthur Wellesley, First Duke of Wellington
and commander of the British forces during
the Peninsular War and Waterloo Campaign.

Battle of Nive, 1813

The capture of San Sebastian enabled the Duke of Wellington to break out from the Spanish Pyrenees into France. In a surprise attack on 7 October the 2nd/47th were among ‘the first British troops whose Colours waved over the sacred territory of Napoleon’, wading across the frontier river Bidassoa against light opposition as the bands played the National Anthem. The advance continued, and the Regiment were again heavily engaged in the hard-fought Battle of The Nive, 10-13 December. When hostilities ceased on 30 May 1814 the 47th were with the British force investing Bayonne.

After the Peninsular War

In the 40 years between Waterloo and the outbreak of the Crimean War the 47th were only in England for four years. The Regiment otherwise served in overseas garrisons, guarding British trade routes and the frontiers of the rapidly expanding colonial Empire. Its stations spanned the world, from the West Indies to Gibraltar, Malta and the Ionian Islands, and on to Arabia, India and Burma. Ireland counted as a home posting, as indeed it was for many of the officers and men.  Overseas tours in the early 19th Century were frequently very long, and when the  1st/47th sailed from Cork in 1806 they were not to return to Britain until 1829, having in the meantime served in South America, South Africa, India, the Persian Gulf and Burma.

Regiments / 10th North Lincoln Regiment of Foot -1st Light Company
« on: January 08, 2014, 03:12:53 am »

The 10th (North Lincoln) Regiment of Foot was originally formed as ‘Granville's’ or the ‘Earl of Bath's Regiment’, becoming known as the 10th Regiment of Foot in 1751.
The regiments march was ‘Lincolnshire Poacher’, and was recognized by the Yellow Facings of the uniform, a tradition going back to the officers of the Royal North Lincolnshire Militia who wore bright yellow waistcoats; this was the origin of the Regiment’s nickname the ‘Yeller Bellies’, and is likely to be the origin of the British nickname for all ‘Yellow Bellies’, people born and raised in the County of Lincolnshire.
The Regiment first saw action during the War of the Grand Alliance (as the Bath’s Regiment) against the French and again in the War for the League of Augsburg, and the War of the Spanish Succession. In 1750 the regiment was stationed in Ireland, and was renamed to the 10th ‘Regiment of Foot. The Regiment’s imperial history includes service in the Americas, both in the Seven Years War and the American War of Independence, where the regiment emerged victorious after the Battle of Bunker Hill, and participated in many other battles throughout the war, not returning home to England until 1778 after 19 years of service overseas in the Americas. In 1781 the regiment was linked to the county of Lincolnshire for recruitment, and became known as the 10th ‘North Lincoln’ Regiment of Foot.
It was during the Napoleonic Wars that the Regiment served in the Egypt Campaign and was awarded the battle honour of the Sphinx of Egypt for an emblem. During the Napoleonic Wars it also participated in the Peninsular War as well. Following this the 10th saw further overseas combat, being sent to India for the First Anglo-Sikh War, where they participated in the Battle of Sobraon, where they formed a comradeship with the 29th Regiment of Foot when engaged in bloody and merciless combat against the Sikh soldiers in the captured trenches.
The 1st Battalion served in Japan between 1868 and 1871 to protect a foreign community in Yokohama. It was during this period that the Regiment is connected to British and Japanese Imperial history, while stationed in Japan the leader of the 1st Battalion of the 10th North Lincoln Regiment’s marching band, John William Fenton, was the first bandmaster in Japan and is credited for his involvement in the selection of Kimi ga Yo becoming the national anthem of the Japanese Empire.
In 1881 the 10th Regiment of Foot was renamed to simply the Lincolnshire Regiment, as all were Regiments were then assigned County names to replace the numbering. The regiment served distinctively and fought in the Western Front during World War One, being awarded 3 Victoria Crosses through the fighting in the trenches of Flanders. After seeing action in the World War 2, through Norway, France, Italy and North Africa, the regiment was honoured by the title of Royal Lincolnshire Regiment, before reorganization of the British Army in the 60s, in which the county-based regiment was reorganized to a point where there was no longer a Lincolnshire Regiment.

The 10th Regiment of Foot is a British Light Infantry unit, which represents the regiment's First Battalion's Light Company. We are a group of former and current Battle Grounds II skirmish and line battle players, adept in the ways of both open and closed ranks combat. We're based in EU and accept all players who wish to partake in casual, laid back line battle and skirmish events.

Seriousness and politeness aside, nothing in the 10th Regiment is mandatory. Although we expect our members to join our private and public events, we will not carry out absentee checks or enforce attendance on any of our members. Our biggest aim is to have fun among friends, while keeping a certain level of professionalism.

In order to join the 10th Regiment of Foot, applicants should contact one of our officers or NCOs, and answer a few questions to determine if you are fit to serve or not.
After being accepted, all recruits will go through a basic training phase, in which the officers will teach them the ways of the British Light Infantry, proper line and skirmish orders and clan etiquette. Once the training is complete, the recruits will be fully accepted into the 10th Regiment of Foot as Privates.

Major Kirby - kirby7633
Captain Killerloop - soldierofthestorm
Captain PiePower - strangler69

Recruiting Serjeants:
Serjeant Major Artyom - Jackie112
Serjeant James Koach - Koach2737
Serjeant Medine - hypersniper999

Captain - Capt.
Lieutenant - Lt.
Regimental Sjt. Major - RSM.
Serjeant Major - Sjt.Maj.
Colour Serjeant - CSjt.
Serjeant - Sjt.
Corporal - Cpl.
Chosen Man - Chm.
Lance Corporal - LCpl.
Regular - Rgl.
Private - Pte.
Recruit - Rct.

Technical Support / Um... wtf?
« on: May 10, 2013, 07:43:13 pm »
I just noticed this. Is it normal, or did I screw up when making skins? (Note the horribly twisted stomach. That one's gonna hurt in the morning.

Technical Support / A friend of mine's having sound issues
« on: April 05, 2013, 02:49:28 am »
One of me' mates here is having trouble with his game. Apparently, whenever he goes into first person, his game automatically mutes a few sounds, such as musket shots (Idk if anything else, still, those are quite a few files).

Idk. It never happened to me, nor I heard of anyone with the same problem... I sent him a copy of my code via .rar, but until he tests everything, and just in case it doesnt work... well... better safe than sorry.

Any ideas on what to do?


Welcome to The Skin Warehouse. In here you will find a recopilation of all of my currently published skins for Mount and Blade: Napoleonic Wars, as well as some concept art related to the regiments portrayed in my mods. There is also a small section of custom made dividers for clans to use, which aren't necessarily related to skins, but were made by request.

Currently, due to my tight schedules, all requests for skins and concept art are closed. Apologies for the inconvenience.

Click on the logos to go to the previews. 82nd Reg's preview is down below

On hiatus for now
  • Flanquers Grenadiers de la Garde (replace 15e)
  • Légion Portugaise Grenadier (replace Légion de la Vistule) -10%
  • Tercio de Cantabros Montañeses de Buenos Ayres (to be decided) -60% Got the first alpha ready, though patch broke it.
  • King's German Legion Light Infatry (replace 51st)
  • Chernigovskiy Pehotniy Polk (Replace Simbirskiy)
  • Loyal Lusitanian Legion (Replace 51st)
  • Looking for Austrian regiments to skin



I would appreciate if regiments could tell me in advance before using the images I create for their threads or signatures. Giving me a little credit for them wouldn't hurt either  ;) . This includes featuring my skins in their forum threads.

His Britannic Majesty's 82nd Regiment of Foot
-The Prince of Wales’ Own Volunteers-


Private Soldiers:

Centre Company:




Light Company:



Grenadier Company:



Centre Company:


Light Company:


Grenadier Company:



Centre Company:



Light Company:


Grenadier Company:









The Colours:


Download Link: Link 1 Link 2

Special thanks to:

Kirby- 82nd Regiment - Guy who wouldn't get off my balls until I finished this
James Grant -60th Rifles - He provided his glorious all knowing book of British uniforms
DukeOfWellington - 29th Regiment - Aided me with special details not mentioned in James' book

Comments and feedback are very appreciated!

General Discussion / How to command the bots?
« on: February 02, 2013, 07:48:43 am »
Now, before you all jump to conclusions, I am not talking about commander mode here.

For the last two weeks I've been spending countless hours trying to figure out how NW bots work... Or rather, wasting countless hours, since I could barely make any progress at all.

I figured that you can actually take command of server-provided bots in certain game modes (siege and conquest, for instance), but I still can't figure out how to set a few parameters.

I'm pretty much trying to lock the bots into only spawning as line infantry, while keeping the commanding enabled in TDM mode. However, it seems to be impossible to do this via the admin panel...

Anyone knows how to deal with this problem?

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