I’ve been collecting my Sengoku Jidai army for most of them. They have, however, rarely been used in actual games, mainly due to the lack of other players with similar armies.
Articles by Paul L. Mathews
I’ve had a thing for painting and playing Saga ever since I painted my first Viking warband. Today I’d like to share how I painted my Mutatawwi’a warband in the hope it will help fellow Saga-mites get their favorite faction on the table.
There are, of course, many ways in which to build and paint a Sarissa Precision kit; here is just one method that we trust will help you recreate the world in miniature.
When I started painting Footsore Miniatures’ Irish Warlord shown, I thought about the base and wanted something wild and green. After some trial and error, settled on the following method.
Let’s talk about how I used Footsore Miniatures’ Dark Ages Irish to build my new Irish warband.
After receiving some enquiries about how I painted the armour, I thought the following might help.
I like to base coat the whole miniature and give it a wash of sepia. You don’t have to do this but this is how I like to work. The benefit is that I can work out what colours go where and see if they work well together.
Base coat the horse with Flat Earth. Paint the harness German C Black Brown. Once dry, wash the whole miniature with Sepia ink.
Hi, I’m Paul, and welcome to the Sculpting, Painting and Gaming, a blog brought to you by the new gold standard in wargaming, War Banner….
Anybody who has played Saga will know it’s easy to learn, and yet difficult to master. Getting the most out of a warband is complicated by all the possibilities at your disposal and the variety of bands you may face.