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MM03 Quebec (13 September 1759)

Historical Background

Wolfe formed his army on the plains in a single line of battalions, the right resting on the edge of the heights above the St Lawrence. From the right his regiments were: the 35th Foot, the grenadier companies of the 22nd, 40th and the 45th Foot, the 28th, 43rd, 47th Foot, Fraser’s Highlanders and the 58th Foot. One light gun had been dragged up the cliff and stood between the 47th and the Highlanders. The 15th Foot was formed at a right angel to the line on the left to protect the flank. Two battalions formed a reserve, the 3rd/60th and the 48th Foot.
Montcalm formed his army; from the right a battalion of Canadian militia, then the regiments of Bearn, La Sarre, Guienne, Languedoc, Rousillon and another battalion of militia. Skirmishing Canadians and Indians formed on the flanks.
A savage fight developed on Wolfe’s left between the skirmishers and the British Light Infantry and the reserve regiments under Townsend. The three French guns and the single British gun fired at the opposing lines. The French regular battalions advanced to the attack and the British regiments, who had been lying down to avoid the fire, rose up. The French fired ineffectually at too great a
distance and came on. The British foot withheld its fire until the range was 35 yards, it is said. Two volleys were sufficient to destroy the French line. The British infantry then advanced and drove the French from the field.
Wolfe, who had been wounded in the hand, advanced with the 28th Foot until he was shot in the groin and then in the chest. A group of soldiers carried him to the rear. Wolfe rejected medical attention and was laid on the ground. Someone called “See them run”. Wolfe said “Who?” He was answered, “The French.” Wolfe directed the 28th to march to the bridge across the St Charles River to cut off the retreat and then died.
Canadian skirmishers continued to fire on the British until they were driven back. The French army retreated into the city in confusion. Montcalm, who had been shot, was carried with the retreating throng until he was taken from his horse into a house nearby, where he died.
The stage is set. The battle lines are drawn and you are in command. The rest is history?


Battle Notes

Continental Army (French)
• Commander: Montcalm
• 5 Command Cards & 3 Combat Cards
• Move First

British Army
• Commander: Wolfe
• 5 Command Card & 4 Combat Cards


7 Victory Banners

Special Rules

• Opening Cannonade is in effect.
• Artillery units are deliberately reduced in strength, and cannot increase in strength.
• Both players are racing against time. Any player gains 1 Permanent Victory Banner for each Scout Command card he plays.
• The road hex, on the Continental baseline, is a Temporary Victory Banner Objective worth 2 banners for the British player when occupied at the start of his turn.
• The road hex, on the British baseline, is a Temporary Victory Banner Objective worth 2 banners for the French player when occupied at the start of his turn.
• The River (St. Lawrence) is impassable

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2020-10-06 New C&C solitaire rules

I've recently been contact by one of Richard Borg playtesters (Steven Malecek) asking for permission to post his "solitaire rules".

Here they are, with his introduction:

I am one of Richard's playtesters for 20 years now, during the Flu Pandemic we have found it hard to play, I know there are solitaire rules out there that have been adapted from other games to use with C&C but I have come up with this simple set of solitaire rules. I have tested it over 60 games at least 5 times with each version and it works well even using Combat/Tactical Cards and in EPIC modes.

Solitaire Command and Colors

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Official Scenarios (Exp#1)

Here you can see the full scenario list from Exp#1.

101 Pell's Point (18 October 1776) 
102 Brandywine - Washington's Attack (11 September 1777)
103 Brandywine - British Flank Attack (11 September 1777)
104 Brandywine - Knyphausen’s Attack (11 September 1777)
105 Brandywine - Greene’s Rear Guard (11 September 1777)
106 Savannah (9 October 1779)
107 Springfield (23 June 1780)
108 King’s Mountain (7 October 1780)
109 Gloucester Raid (3 October 1781)
110 Yorktown - Assault on Redoubt #9 & #10 (14 October 1781)

Happy gaming!

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Random Quote

Yonder are the Hessians. They were bought for seven pounds and tenpence a man. Are you worth more? Prove it. Tonight the American flag floats from yonder hill or Molly Stark sleeps a widow! ~~~ John Stark ~~~

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