Category: Tarnopol 1944


Russian Recce – A Crossfire Scenario in Tarnopol

Table Tarnopol 1944_03_25

This Crossfire scenario is a Russian reconnaissance probe towards German held Tarnopol. It can be played as part of the 3 Round Tarnopol Crossfire Campaign but can also be played in isolation. See also the Battle Report.

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Push to the City – A Crossfire Scenario in Tarnopol

Table Push to the City Scenario

This Crossfire scenario represents the pivotal Russian assault that broke the men of the German 949th Grenadier Regiment at Tarnopol on 28 Mar 1944, and the counter-attacks that followed. It is part of the 3 Round Tarnopol Crossfire Campaign but can also be played in isolation.

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Breakout from Tarnopol – A Crossfire Scenario in Tarnopol

Table Tarnopol 1944-04-16

A Crossfire scenario about the German break out attempt from Tarnopol. It is part of the 3 Round Tarnopol Crossfire Campaign but can also be played in isolation.

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Battle Group Friebe – A Crossfire Scenario in Tarnopol

Table Tarnopol 1944_04_14

This Crossfire scenario features Panzerverband Friebe’s attempt to break through to Tarnopol. It is part of the 3 Round Tarnopol Crossfire Campaign but can also be played in isolation. See also the Battle Report.

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Tarnopol Matrix – An Engle Matrix Campaign

Tarnopol Matrix Campaign Map

“Tarnopol Matrix” uses Engle Matrix Games mechanisms for a wargaming campaign within the historical context of siege of Tarnopol in Mar-Apr 1944.

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3 Round Tarnopol – A Crossfire Campaign

3 Round Tarnopol uses the 3 Round Campaign mechanisms within the historical context of Tarnopol for a Crossfire campaign. The structure of the game guarantees three different Crossfire games are played from a possible set of five scenarios.

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Timeline for Tarnopol

A timeline for Fortress Garrison Tarnopol.

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Order of Battle for Tarnopol

Orders of Battle for Fortress Garrison Tarnopol.

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Moniushko – From Leningrad to Hungary

In 1944 – yes another World War II memoir – Evengii Moniushko (2005) was a Lieutenant in a tank destroyer artillery regiment (IPTAP) along the Vistula River. From March to May 1945 he was an artillery observer in Silesia and Czechoslovakia. His book is largely recollections of civilian and military life during the war, so I can not particularly recommend it to anyone searching for combat accounts. But there are a few interesting bits.

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