Modelling the Tiger Tank in 1/72 scale (Osprey Modelling) (Paperback)
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Other Books in Series
This is book number 28 in the Osprey Modelling series.
The Tiger tank is probably the most famous tank of World War II. Both the Tiger I and its successor, the Tiger II, were used as bases for other German vehicles. This book covers a wide range of vehicles based on the chassis of the Tiger I and II tanks in 1/72 scale. It provides a detailed guide to modelling the basic tank versions as well as the Sturmmörser Sturmtiger (Tiger I variant), Jagdtiger (Tiger II variant) and the Panzerjäger Tiger (P) Elefant tank destroyer. A variety of camouflage schemes are described in depth, and the text covers photo-etched parts, resin aftermarket sets, scratch-building, and the use of figures and groundwork.
About the Author
Alex Clark spent his early years building model aircraft but switched to 1/72 scale amour in 1989. After completing a degree and PhD in chemistry, he moved to the north-east of England where he now works as a computer programmer for a scientific software company. He has written numerous articles for magazines such as 'Military in Scale', 'AFV Modeller', 'Military Modelling' and 'Armor Modelling'. This is his second title for Osprey Publishing, the first being Osprey Modelling 17: 'Modelling the Panzer IV in 1/72 Scale'.
“Quite honestly, there's nothing bad about this new volume from Osprey Publishing. Excellent, accurate information, top notch photography and instruction, and a nice selection of subject variant builds all come together to a definite thumbs up!” —Antonio J. R. Carvalho, Armorama (March 2006)
“In all, a very nicely done book and one that anyone who likes to build 1/72 armor would find of interest. I know I picked up a few things to try and I'm sure you will too.” —Scott Van Aken, modelingmadness.com
“As Clark says in his introduction, the book was written in the hope it could be a useful guide to the complexities of building the Tiger in 1/72nd scale, in this, he has admirably succeeded... Highly Recommended.” —Jim Rae, Armorama (March 2006)