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- Dec 21, 2017 -

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A1: Captain, Gloucester, British Expedition, Flanders, 1915

During a relatively quiet period in the trenches, an infantry company commander was preparing to try his luck in a sniper 

manner - his weapon revealed his interest in hunting during peacetime. This is a privately purchased 45-foot-long Jettery-

Farquharson rifle, powerful enough to penetrate the German sniper array. He was wearing uniforms and standard dress only 

deviate from the less elegant but very practical pair of black rubber boots. He still shows the rank of cuffed military rank that has 

been phased out in practice, and equally disguised as armed bands and even military jackets and breeches - the marks of 

these officers make them the target of enemy sniper hunting. In 1915, steel "bullet-proof helmets" remained unused and the 

head was hit by snipers. The steel plate with the aiming port is light-permeable. Each time the aiming hole is opened, a spot of 

light is exposed and the eyelid German will recognize his position. The snipers soon learned how to create a blanket-covered 

frame around their formation to avoid this problem, and to angle the holes with angles that avoided direct glare.


A2: British Infantry Reconnaissance Sniper, Arras, France, 1917


In 1917 the British snipers had understood that their own majors were very effective and reversed their weaknesses with their 

German counterparts. The sniper was wearing what they needed at this point in time; the sniper used burlap to transform his 

costume into a "ghillie suit." The unique bunches of cloth strips used to weaken the contours of the garments are to tie the 

sandbags together with strings or sewn onto the strings, which will allow the sniper to better integrate with the earth. The sniper 

chose to wear a wool hat, but in order to disguise the head he covered a good net; he wore burlap gloves, but the trigger finger 

was exposed. The sniper is aiming for the target with an Mk III short-clip Lee-Enfield rifle with the Aldis Mk III telescopic sight 

fixed to the rifle support.


A3: Sergeant Watchman, 41st Division of the Royal Infantry Regiment, West Line, 1917


In the diagram, Realism apparently contradicts the clearly articulated requirement: we choose to depict him wearing uniforms 

unclouded with a full set of badges, although mottled shadows sprinkle on them - in fact, the two members of the sniper team 

must use more A good way to hide yourself and be ready to go through the daylight in your own position. Out of the rubble of a 

mortar-damaged farmhouse, the sergeant has been looking through his 20x telescope while keeping a record; in fact he hides 

in the dark ruins preventing retroreflection of the telescope Good conceal yourself. When performing such a task, both men 

may remove their helmets and leggings, and removing their helmets will expose them to unarmed rifle bullets fired at high 

speed. The sergeant wore a 1917 version of a soft hat with a combat badge on the 18th Battalion of the Royal Infantry 

Regiment. Given the strict tradition of these units wearing black buttons and insignia, we painted the scout brass iris floral 

ornament above the V-arm of the right arm as black.