Hi, I’m Paul, and welcome to Sculpting, Painting and Gaming. One of the most impressive features of Gangs of Rome is its environment. Many are…
Gangs of Rome
Saturday 27th October saw War banner’s first official campaign day for Gangs of Rome. Entitled Governance of Derventio, this auspicious event was the first in War Banner’s new and ongoing series of tournaments and open-play events.
Today I’d like to take this rare opportunity to talk about War Banner’s new range of box sets, Rome’s Most Wanted.
Having completed constructed and painted your buildings, and having played a few games, you will have developed the beginnings of a narrative for your campaign. There is no better way of documenting almost literally this narrative than by writing it on some walls.
Rome is many things to many people, and in this article we will look at one way to paint MDF kits from Sarissa Precision’s excellent Streets of Rome range.
I want to show how easily you can paint your Gangs of Rome miniatures to a tabletop standard and, in doing so, spend less time painting and more time playing.
Painting marble can be intimidating but, a pleasing effect is possible with even very basic methods.
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.
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.
I guessed that, in a hobby dominated by the likes of Games Workshop and Warlord, a few guys working out of a small unit in Nottingham could always use an extra pair of hands. After a little digging I found where I could be of most use: designing and building a gaming table.