Victory at Sea - Kriegsmarine U-Boats & MTB sectionsAdd to Wish List
Submarines: A long-ranged submersible, the Type IX was the most successful U-boat of the war, with each vessel averaging over 100,000 tons of shipping sunk. One Type IX, U-107, made the most successful convoy mission of the war, with nearly...
Victory at Sea - Graf ZeppelinAdd to Wish List
Though laid down and launched before the start of the war, the Graf Zeppelin was never completed or commissioned, and it never saw action. Whilst four aircraft carriers of the class had originally been planned, constant in-fighting between the Kriegsmarine...
Victory at Sea - GneisenauAdd to Wish List
While serving as commerce raiders, the Scharnhorst-class Battleships (or battlecruisers), Scharnhorst and Gneisenau were responsible for sinking over 105,000 tons of allied shipping in a single cruise. The two ships operated together for much of the early portion of the...
Victory at Sea: Cruisers - Admiral Graf Spee & Admiral ScheerAdd to Wish List
The Deutschland-class of warships were relatively small, by battleship standards, but were well armoured and carried the type of armament traditionally seen only on battleships. This led to them being nicknamed ‘pocket battleships’. Superb commerce raiders, the Admiral Scheer successfully...
Victory at Sea - Admiral HipperAdd to Wish List
Admiral Franz von Hipper was commander of the German battlecruiser squadron of the Battle of Jutland in 1916 and subsequently became commander-in-chief of the German high seas fleet. It was for him that Admiral Hipper was named, the lead ship...
Victory at Sea - Prinz EugenAdd to Wish List
The third of the Admiral-Hipper-class of heavy cruisers, Prinz Eugen was named for Prince Eugene of Savoy, and 18th century Austrian general. She saw action during the German operation Rheinübung of 1941, in which, along with Bismarck, she attempted to...