Fallschirmjäger Norvège 1940 – Présentation d’uniforme

Fallschirmjäger Norvège 1940 – Présentation d’uniforme

Hello everyone and welcome to this new uniform presentation video. Today I am going to present you the uniform worn by a Leutnant integrated in the Fallschirmjäger during the campaigns of Denmark and Norway in 1940. Firstly, I have to warn you of several points, as usual. First of all, this video is only a base that you can use to build your uniform, and it’s not an excuse to search in books or specialized magazines, or even malings researches on the Internet Then you are about to see the presentation of a uniform with uncensored insignia. It’s voluntary, this is a historical reenactment and not a political reenactment. So insignias need to be apparent to show you how was the reality in the 40s. You can easily contradict me with pictures of this time, but we must not forget that it’s not because there is no picture of something that it has never existed, and not because there is a photo that it was regulatory. As long as the chronology is respected. I will present you an outfit worn in Denmark and Norway, but it can also be worn in the Netherlands and France in May 1940. And even a little bit later, at your convenience. You will find the complete list of elements that make up the outfit that I will present in the description of this video, with the corresponding timing. HISTORY When we talk about the beginning of the second war, many mention the invasion of Poland or France. What is normal is the most important campaigns. However, Adolf Hitler, before invading France, and the trio of Benelux, May 10, 1940, had launched his army (the Heer) and the airforce (the Luftwaffe) to the north of Europe, namely Denmark and Norway from April 8, 1940. Operation Weserubung, or Operation Weser, named after a river flowing through the city of Bremen, aimed at invading Norway while crushing Denmark, which is small, very flat, and therefore perfect to serve as a launching pad for an invasion in Norway, while ensuring good contacts with Sweden. This nation was “neutral” but not in its supply of iron ore to Germany. Because there is the main factor of this Scandinavian invasion: Swedish iron ore. From the north of this country, Sweden can’t transport this resource through its ports in the Baltic Sea because of the polar climate that freezes the Gulf of Bothnia by period. Hitler then wants to pass this important resource through the Norwegian port of Narvik overlooking the Atlantic Ocean. However, Hitler, whose primary objective was the invasion of France, was to advance his northern operation, because he noticed that the United Kingdom was trying to impose a blockade on Norway, in particular, by mining the coasts to prevent convoys from arriving in Germany. He therefore decided, on April 8, 1940, to launch his operation to secure this iron ore road. But it wasn’t only this reason that pushed him into the conquest of Scandinavia. The many fjords that make up the Norwegian coastline offered interesting locations for hiding its U-boat submarines. Not to mention the numerous airfields, both Danish and Norwegian, which were important strategic points in the idea of ​​attacking the United Kingdom in the aftermath of the conflict. Hitler then launched his 21st General Nikolaus Von Falkenhorst’s army corps on Denmark, which offered only meager resistance. And for good reason, they demobilized their army in 1939 to confirm their desire for neutrality. Thus the country of the little mermaid had only 14500 men to defend its territory. The invasion of Norway was another matter. The country, much larger, is well defended by natural borders, its coast and its many fjords, as well as a well-organized army that will receive help from the United Kingdom, France and Poland. The first attacks are on the ports. Narvik is, of course, one of the most important objectives, besides the capital Oslo, where the royal family lived, whose capture would have accelerated the capitulation of that country. Various naval battles take place to conquer the harbors and the Norwegians oppose a very good resistance, arriving to sink German ships of the “Kriegsmarine”, firing from the many forts that protected the coast, and that, with old German guns over 40 years old and very old torpedos. In Narvik, the British navy, which led a contingent of British, French and Polish soldiers, won a beautiful victory on 13 April by sinking 10 German destroyers. This allowed an allied landing in the port on April 15th. Having a good foot in the north of Norway, the allies engaged the fight in the direction of the south. However, facing logistical, linguistic and supply problems, combined with the invasion of France, Belgium, Luxembourg and the Netherlands on May 10, 1940, Allied forces will gradually withdraw from Norway and finally leave the country on May 31, leaving the Norwegians alone against the Germans. The brave Scandinavian soldiers won’t take long to surrender. Worse, they will feel a strong sense of betrayal. However, during the fighting in Norway, the invaders often broke their teeth on the Allied soldiers. The first airborne operation in military history took place during this campaign in Norway, and it was the Fallschirmjger who did it. This parachuting operation took place on April 9th, 1940. A division made up of 3 regiments bearing the name of 7th flieger-division or 7th air division was set up to carry out the mission. This consisted in the assault of the various aerodromes of Denmark as in Alborg. But also in Norway. The latter is the first parachute attack in history. Shipped aboard 12 junkers 52, 11 of them will arrive at their destination. The 12th was lost in the fog. These assaults on the tracks were a success. So much so that the BF110 fighters, who helped the parachutists in their mission by strafing the ground, were able to land on the freshly captured airfields, as they ran out of fuel, and were able to take advantage of the quick-setting targets. Subsequently, these Fallschirmjägers units were tasked, inter alia, with blocking major roads and railways, such as the one between Oslo and Trondheim. Moreover, they will be beaten in this battle. Many will lose their lives while others will be captured by the Norwegians. The Fallschirmjäger will continue to fight throughout the conflict. And being an elite unit integrated in the Luftwaffe, they will receive more and more advanced equipment. UNIFORM The equipment you will discover in this video is a panel selected from several other options. Most of the items you will discover will be new and well maintained, to represent an officer who has seen new equipment just before going into battle. Do not forget that the FJ was an elite unit: if equipment was damaged, it could easily be replaced, especially at the beginning of the war. The M38 jump pants were made especially for the German paratroopers in 1938. The straps are not provided with the pants, but it’s strongly advised to wear in addition to a possible belt, passersby being arranged for this use. It has two pockets on the butt, a loop and a passerby on each side to tighten at the waist. The pockets have an additional flap closed by a snap. Two openings are made at the knees to slide the 1st model protection kneepads. A small pocket at the front of the trousers allows, old tradition respected, to put away a pocket watch, or the gravitational knife. A drawstring keeps the bottom of the pants in the jump boots, to facilitate blousing over. Developed from 1937 and manufactured until the middle of 1941, the jumping boots called “1st type” by collectors, were typical of the silhouette of the German paratrooper of the beginning of the war. However, they were not practical at all, comfort wasn’t with a side lacing, forcing you to remove almost all the lace to remove your shoes. The laces here are leather but could also be cotton. I advise you to opt for the second option, those leather is not practical at all and not necessarily very solid. The sole is rubber with a very regular pattern, and the base of the sole will be leather or wood. These are reproductions that have seen a bit of field, but have, however, not taken the patina, because maintained regularly. It’s up to you to see which lacing you prefer, these ones will probably be the least practical. Lateral lacing jump boots will be replaced very quickly by 2nd type jumping boots during the war. German army officers could see blue shirts, like the rest of the troop, but many opted for the white shirt and black tie. This is a shirt and the tie are modern civil, but there are some reproductions looking good. I personally chose not to dwell on this detail, it’s not very visible once the Fliegerbluse and blouse jumps worn, but we shouldn’t have a shirt open on the whole belly, the German shirts of this time opening only a few buttons on the top. A specific Luftwaffe watch, commonly worn by the drivers, but also by the Fallschirmjger, will be on the left arm. It’s an accessory of paramount importance when you are an officer and you have to coordinate your troops. Note that if an iron cross is worn, it will be worn over the tie. Appeared in 1935, the Fliegerbluse M35 was used by all Luftwaffe personnel, regardless of their weapon or specialty. The first training, confirmed by the first fights, however, highlighted the absence of pockets on the sides of the jacket, preventing the easy carriage of small equipment and equipment. Hooks can be placed on each hip of the soldier, allowing to support the belt and distribute his weight on the jacket. There are only two, when the Heer was four, the airmen are supposed to carry less equipment. It was also a handicap for paratroopers. The Fliegerbluse closes with 4 buttons, the 5th is intended to remain unused to open the neck, and let appear shirt and tie. A lace, inside, allows an adjustment to the size. Our second lieutenant, or Leutnant in German, wears shoulder boards and collar tabs adapted to his rank, on a yellow background, for the flying staff. He will have a medal bar, on which we find an iron cross and the medal of 4 years of seniority in the Luftwaffe, our soldier having committed in 1935. He will wear a 1st class iron cross and the paratrooper certificate under the left chest. His chest eagle will be specific for the officers, and worn on the right chest. The Knochensack M38 was made in 1939 and is a jumping blouse, called “1st type” by collectors. Jumping dung has always been worn by German paratroopers, in order to easily identify this elite unit. The M38 blouse, shown here, is an evolution of the M36 blouse. The blouse was intended to be worn over the equipment, but many paratroopers preferred to wear the equipment over it, making it easy to use. It closes with a zipper at the front, but it doesn’t go all the way down, the shorts are not openable. Openings are made on the sides to access the pockets of the pants, but also to pass the hooks of the Fliegerbluse to allow to hold the equipment. The M38 blouse suffered from a major problem, which was managed afterwards: its total absence of pockets. Thus, it was used in Norway, Holland and Belgium in May 1940, before undergoing some modifications, whether field (model M38 / 40) or series (model 40). The insignia on the blouse remain minimalist: A breast eagle will be machine-stitched on the right chest, as well as a rank, here the first rank of officer, a seagull over a bar: 2nd lieutenant . The first model AK-39 wristband is found on our man’s wrist. “AK” corresponds to the initials of the name Armband-Kompasse and 39 corresponds to the date of manufacture of the model. It’s mounted on a black leather strap with a buckle with one pin and different holes. The AK39 has a black dial with luminous graduations, with a needle, all evolving in a bath of alcohol with a bubble to make the “level”. This is an original piece rather rare. Appeared in 1933, and modernized in 1940, the side cap, or Fliegermütze, was the light cap worn by all Luftwaffe personnel in barracks or at rest behind the lines. He has a Luftwaffe eagle and a cockade. A silver pipe will be specific for the officers. It’s made, like the rest of the uniform, blue-gray wool, specific to the Luftwaffe. Typical cap of the German officer, the Schirmmütze is made of gray-blue wool, specific for the Luftwaffe. A silver pipe reminds us that we are dealing here with an officer, confirmed by the silver braid on the front of the cap. An embroidered eagle is placed at the top of the cap and the cockade bearing the Germanic colors is found at the front of the headband, framed by wings and oak leaves, all embroidered. A visor in black mika is found at the front to protect the eyes from the sun. A steel strapping is placed inside the cap, which I will quickly advise you to remove. The Schimmütze could be worn in all circumstances, both in combat and at rest. The Fallschirmhelm is the helmet created especially for German paratroopers. It’s a modernized version of the Wehrmacht M35 helmet, giving the M38 helmet. The M38 para helmet is distinguished by the modified shape: it’s a simple shell with a more sophisticated leather interior. The chinstrap also allows better support during the jump. The basic color of the helmet is blue-gray, as here, and an M38 helmet cover has been added, made in the same material as the jumping coat. It clings to the means of hooks, it breaks the shape of the helmet and add foliage in passers provided for this purpose. This is a copy of a Chinese-made helmet and a reproduction of a helmet cover from FJ-Werke. EQUIPMENT Kneepads may be worn on the pants, for the model shown here, but knee type 1st could be slid through the opening made on the sides of the knees of the pants M38. They will be gray or blue at the beginning of the conflict, and will be quickly removed and stored, as they are not very practical for running. It was however more convenient to wear the knee pads over the trousers, not to lose too much mobility, and to be able to remove them quickly and easily. They cling by means of two hooks, passed at the end of adjustable elastic straps. The German paratroopers wore leather gloves, gloves going up high enough on the forearm, to avoid injury with the parachute hanger. The gloves have several elastics so that they are well held on the forearm, to prevent the wind from passing through the openings during the jump. The end of the gloves is to put over the blouse. There are several sizes of gloves, be careful to choose your gloves to keep a good mobility. The webbing carried by our officer is light enough, but not too much, allowing him to be mobile and fast, without finding himself in a delicate situation if he were to be cut off from his lines. This allows him to be effective both as a group leader and as a fighter. All equipment is attached to the brown leather belt, specially designed for officers, recognizable by its double pin buckle. Various loops can be used to hang the Y-straps. Being a cadre, our officer must be able to identify himself autonomously. Thus, he wears a map case on the left flank. Our officer is entitled to carry a handgun. We find a brown leather holster on the left flank. The holster allows to carry an additional magazine of 7 cartridges of 9mm in a small special pocket. The Luger P08 Parabellum, if it was a comfortable weapon, precise (in the limit of the precision of a weapon without adjustable sighting instruments) and relatively reliable for its time, was expensive to produce in comparison with models developed after it, such as Browning Hi-Power or P38. It’s chambered in 9mm and its magazine can carry 8 cartridges. This is an airsoft version from KWC, you can find the link of the review in the description of this video. The bread bag was blue, color especially for the Luftwaffe staff. This bag has two rings and two passers to be able to fix a canteen (optional) and a M31 canteen, traditionally hung on the right hook. It consists of a bottle of 75cl, a felt cover with conservative properties of freshness when wet, and an aluminum cup. The use of an MP38 requires at least one specific magazine pouch. The model presented here is very similar to the Heer model, only the color changes. Our officer chose to wear only one 3-loader magazine. This pouch is a reproductions patinated thanks to a stay in diluted bleach. The missing magazine pouch could also be added in the same location as the map case, but our FJ chose to be lightweight to keep it mobile. The light brown leather lining is attached to the belt thanks to leather loops. This type of binding is specifically made for the Fallschirmjäger, and will be typical of the beginning of the war, the black color being then used after. Excess binding will be ironed in the loop at the bottom to prevent it from hanging. Like all German army troops, the M38 gas mask was regulatory and therefore had to be transported safely. As the classic metal case could injure the soldier in the event of a bad landing during the parachute jump, a soft green bag was preferred. It has several openings and zippers, so as to allow easy opening. The M38 gas mask is standard for the entire German army, and will be used on all fronts, regardless of the year of engagement. Not necessarily to use against gas, combat gases have not been used, but especially against dust, cold, or even against projections during a rocket firing. The cartridge is screwed to the end, and could be changed in a few seconds. Adjustable straps allowed the soldier to adapt to his morphology and put it on quickly. The gas mask was first made in canvas mainly, then was made of rubber in 1938, so the model presented here. The most common German binocular model during the WW2 was the 6×30 Dienstglas. 6 referred to magnification, where 30 indicated the diameter of the lens in millimeters. They were made of different materials such as aluminum, zinc and bakelite. The metal binoculars were first supplied with a leather accessory, and the late war models were anodized, painted or tanned. We can also find models painted in beige or yellow sand. The binoculars have 2 adjustable eyepieces in bakelite or aluminum. The right eyepiece could have a reticle at the 6400 scale to calculate distances. Released in 1938, the MP38 deeply troubled the weapons design techniques by its methods of manufacture. Indeed, the MP38 marked the beginning of the appearance of stamped metal sheets, and plastics on weapons, including the side plates. Made at low cost compared to its predecessors, with considerable firepower, it was reserved for infantry, and elite troops such as paratroopers. A metal butt replaced the wooden butt that we could find on the MP28 or MP35. The body of the weapon was obtained from a sheet of stamped metal, and we found a minimalist machining of the breech. The MP38 had a staggered loader of 32 cartridges of 9mm, had a tilt up to 50 or 100m, and had a collapsible stock to allow optimal transport. A specific leather sling will be added to carry the weapon to the shoulder, and a stop, under the barrel, used to hold a shim for shooting from a vehicle, for example. Our officer is ready to go to battle. Except that the tie won’t be worn for such a situation. Once our paratrooper on the ground, he could quickly separate his kneepads and gloves, this to gain maneuverability and speed. This outfit is specific to the beginning of the war, and it will be possible to find this type of uniform until May 1940, during the invasion of Holland and Belgium. Beyond, the M38 blouse presented here will be rarely worn after 1940, just like the MP38, quickly replaced by the MP40. The same goes for the 1st model Fliegerbluse, which will be replaced in 1940 by the 2nd model Fliegerbluse, with pockets. Because you will have noticed, our paratrooper only has pockets of pants to carry small equipment. SUMMARY Specially designed for paratroopers, jump boots have no precedent in the German army. Appeared in 1935, they have a high leggings firmly laced on each side of the shoe, they can prevent the paratrooper to hurt himself when touching the ground. This is a first type that will be used until 1941, replaced by front lacing boots. However, it wasn’t impossible to find them beyond, although more rare since they wear out quickly. A special rubber sole was attached under the shoe to prevent slipping. Laces could be leather or cotton. The M38 pants appeared, as its name suggests, in 1938, and was intended for all Fallschirmjäger. There was very little variation throughout the war, and was therefore extended from 1938 to 1945. It has multiple pockets: one on each side, as on all pants, two pockets on the buttocks, and a small pocket at the front for the gravitational knife, or pocket watch. Two openings are made on the sides of the knees to insert knee pads. All pockets were closed by snaps, and the front of the pants closes with 4 buttons on a flap, and 1 or 2 on the top of the other flap. Lace-up ankles will keep the pants properly inserted into the jump boots. All the officers of the German army perceived a regulatory white shirt, allowing him to go under the wool jacket, be it Feldbluse or Fliegerbluse. Here, our officer doesn’t depart from this rule and will wear a white shirt, despite his intention to go to battle, the blue shirt being more intended for the troop. A black tie will hide the buttons on the front, and our officer will wear a specific watch for the Luftwaffe, allowing him to synchronize with his men and his hierarchy to take action. This is a modern civilian tie and shirt, excuse this little sprain, but once the Fliegerbluse is worn, it won’t be possible to see any difference. The Fliegerbluse was created in 1935, and could be worn both at rest and in combat. This flight jacket was first designed for pilots and ground personnel and then used by German paratroopers as soon as they became part of the Luftwaffe in 1935. It’s mounted with Leutnant or 2nd lieutenant ranks, characterized by collar legs and shoulders on a yellow background, the paras being flying troops. An officer’s chest eagle will be placed on the right chest, and a medal bar will show that our officer has a 2nd class iron cross and that he has been in the Luftwaffe for at least 4 years. On his chest, one can see the Iron Cross 1st class, awarded for bravery, and the jump certificate, awarded to many German paratroopers. The jacket closes with a central button, and the last button remained open, to reveal the tie. The M38 jump blouse appeared in 1938 to serve as the overhead to keep the equipment on the soldier during the jump, but the paratroopers carried the equipment on the blouse. It has a classic chest eagle, and green arms ranks are placed in the middle of the biceps. The first model of blouse, presented here, was made in green, closed with a zipper on the front, and had no pocket The pockets appeared in a traditional way during the 1940 campaign in the Netherlands, then were mounted in series, for blouses called M40 by collectors. The AK39 compass is a wrist compass worn by Luftwaffe personnel. It has an oversized case of 61mm diameter black bakelite, a depth of 20mm, a weight of 80g, and the bottom of the box contains the main information. The Fallschirmjäger had several caps choices at the beginning of the war. Among them, we find a helmet, with a specific helmet cover, a side cap and a visor cap. The specific Schirmmütze for officers is made of gray-blue wool specific for the Luftwaffe. When the NCO visor caps had a border with his Waffenfarbe, the border of the officers was silver. A braid, also silver, is found at the front. It’s also in silver wire that will be embroidered badges at the front of the cap. These could be prescribed visor caps, but visor caps made by tailors were also very common. The Fliegermütze, or flying side cap, was worn by army personnel when they were at rest, and could easily be slipped into a pocket or belt when another hairstyle was worn. A silver edging and appropriate insignia remind us that the cap presented here is intended for an officer. The Fallschirmjäger’s specific helmet was created, like almost the rest of the uniform, in 1938, using the Heer’s M35 helmet and taking off the flanks, while padding the interior for comfort. A decal eagle will be affixed on the left side, when a red white black tricolor shield will be placed on the right side until June 1940. But the soldiers didn’t take it all away, hence the possibility of finding one even at the end of the war. It was also possible to add a helmet cover, like here the model M38, made in the same materials as the jumpsuit, to break the round shape of the helmet, to add a camouflage like foliage and branches, this thanks to the fastening straps placed on the top and on the flanks. Regulatory kneepads in gray-blue fabric have two elastic bands to hold them on the knees. These bands are made of the same material as the elastic straps of the pants. They are placed on large metal buttons with metal loops. Small leather reinforcements are found at the base of the buttons to solidify the bindings, the canvas can tear easily. These knee pads could be worn during the jump, but could also be kept after, although impractical to run. The brown leather gloves are, with the blouse and jumping boots, effects specifically made for the Fallschirmjägers. Different elastics allow to keep the glove on the hand and to press the ends against the jumping coat to protect the wrists during the jump, and to prevent the wind from getting into the uniform. They were worn during the jump, but could also be used at night. Several parameters are to be taken into account: our soldier is an officer, and he directs men, so must be operational but light. A specific belt for officers is made of brown leather, specific for the beginning of the war, on which we find a map case, also brown leather. On the left side of the belt, we find the brown leather holster to contain a Luger P08 and an additional magazine. A slot in the top of the case, inside, allows to place a dismounting key. The Luger P08 was the typical German handgun at the beginning of the war. This is an airsoft version from KWC. On the right back side of the belt, we find the Luftwaffe legal bread bag, made like the bread bag of the Heer but in blue version. On the right hook will hang a M31 canteen, identical for the entire German army. Be careful, no blue covers, they never existed. On the right side will be placed a magazine pouch to carry 3 magazines of MP38, on which will be hung the light brown Y-Straps, specific Fallschirmjäger early war. The other straps of the webbing will be fixed to the belt by means of leather loops, with an iron buckle. The layout of the equipment on the webbing meets a certain standard, but the choice of equipment worn remains to the full appreciation of our officer, the latter having chosen to be lightweight, but a minimum effective combat. The fear of a new use of combat gases forced the soldiers to wear gas masks in their equipment. Paratroopers being likely to miss landing were given a special soft case, with several straps, one to pass shoulder strap, the other to maintain the belt. The M38 gas mask and its cartridge were contained in it. The mask is here an original, when the case is a reproduction. The Dienstglas binoculars were delivered in a leather carrying case, with a leather strap, a cover to protect the eyepieces and a leather strap to hold the binoculars against the jacket with a buttonhole. Here, only the leather case won’t be preserved, it takes up space, and being hard enough to hurt the FJ in case of bad fall. The binoculars are original, and planned for the cold, as attested by the “+” added after the markings. Of course, there were other manufacturers, but Dienstglas was one of the main ones. The MP38 was a revolutionary weapon compared to the previous German machine guns and the parachutists were the first to be equipped with them. Light and reliable, it had the enviable characteristic of being able to be manufactured quickly and cheaply compared to other equivalent weapons of the time. It has a leather sling derived from that of the Mauser, but with a slight modification in its design. Made by Erma, it was distributed to non-commissioned officers and many officers at the Fallschirmjäger, the foldable stock being perfect for mobile soldiers like paratroopers. It had a folding sight and the cocking lever could lock in safety position on the top, a feature not reproduced on this replica of airsoft, from the AGM brand, with a kit MP38 from Shoei. You will find the link of the review in the description of this video. Here is what concludes this uniform presentation video, I hope you enjoyed it. If so, don’t hesitate to leave a thumbs up, a comment, to subscribe and share this video, it’s very important. I want to thank FJ Werke and Shoei for supporting me in my project, you will find the link of the respective shops in the description! Thanks to Tommy for his participation, you will find the link of his channel also in the description of the video. Feel free to take a tour on my page Tipeee to help me, whether on the form or on the content of my videos. As for me, I’ll see you soon for a new airsoft gun video, replica Denix review, uniform or VIP presentations! Bye! Directed by Neo035 With the participation of Tommy Thanks to Yves (framing), Mireille (photos), Victor (script). Thanks to FJ Werke and Shoei and my Tipeurs Philippe, Florian, DerpyH, Tommy and Chun Mama. Oh poop!

33 Replies to “Fallschirmjäger Norvège 1940 – Présentation d’uniforme”

  1. 12:15 petite faute qui tape à l’œil. leutnant au lieu de lieutenant. Sinon comme d’habitude superbe vidéo 😄

  2. Quand j'ai vu la tronche de Néo avec le casque j'ai repensé a cet épisode de Kaamelott sur les casques allez savoir pourquoi … 🙂 🙂

  3. Putain mais ta du claquer un fric de malade dans tout ça! et sinon ça va ? ta toujours tes organes ? lol continue tu gère 😉

  4. Ouuuh la petite voix rajoutée au montage à 0:51 😂😂 Mais comme toujours super vidéo ^^ Vas-tu faire une présentation d'uniforme des Felddivision de la Luftwaffe?

  5. Slt neo je ne c pas si tu etais a dinard mais j aimerai avoir un comfirmation ps je n osait pas venir te voir surtout qu tu etais peut etre chez les anglais a pied

  6. Salutation à toi néo, je voudrais pas être celui qui va te changer ta couche à la fin du générique !! 😂🤣🤣 En tout cas toujours des vidéos de qualités.. Bonne continuation à toi kamarad..

  7. Superbe video comme toutes les autres ! Tant qu’on est dans les review d’uniformes, est-ce que tu pourras faire une video de presentation de l’uniforme des officiers tireurs d’elite allemands un peu comme dans tes deux videos de presentation des mauser pps et tanaka.
    Un grand merci a toi pour toutes les infos !

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