Series: Profile AFV

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Works (65)

AFV Armoured Fighting Vehicles Churchill B I T Mk IV # 1 by B. T. White1
Panzerkampfwagen III by Walter J. Spielberger2
Tanks Marks I to V (AFV) by Chris Ellis3
Light tanks M1-M5 (AFV) by Chris Ellis4
AFV Weapons Profile No. 5: Light Tanks Marks I-VI by N.W. Duncan5
AFV Weapons Profile No. 6: Valentine Mark III by B. T. White6
Medium Tanks Marks A-D by Chris Ellis7
Crusader-Cruiser Mark VI by James Bingham8
Early Armoured Cars by N.W. Duncan9
Panzerkampfwagen V Panther by Chris Ellis10
M3 Medium (Lee/Grant) by Peter Chamberlain11
Mediums Marks I-III (AFV Profile 12) by N.W. Duncan12
AFV Weapons Profile No. 13: Ram and Sexton by Chris Ellis13
Carriers by Peter Chamberlain14
AFV Weapons Profile No. 15: Panzerkampfwagen I and II by N.W. Duncan15
Landing Vehicles Tracked by Robert J. Icks16
AFV Armoured Fighting Vehicles Russian KV IS # 17 by Michael Norman17
AFV Weapons Profile No. 18: Chieftain and Leopard (Development) by Michael Norman18
AFV Armoured Fighting Vehicles Chieftain and Leopard (Description) # 19 by Michael Norman19
Churchill And Sherman Specials by Peter Chamberlain20
Armoured Cars by B. T. White21
PanzerKampfwagen 38(t) and 35(t) by John Milsom22
AFV Armoured Fighting Vehicles Soviet Mediums T44, T54, T55 & T62 # 23 by Michael Norman23
AFV Weapons Profile No. 24: M48-M60 Series of Main Battle Tanks by Robert J. Icks24
Cromwell and Comet by James Bingham25
AFV Weapons Profile No. 26: Hellcat, Long Tom and Priest (Complete Checklist of all U.S. Self-Propelled Weapons) by Robert J. Icks26
The Saladin Armoured Car by Michael Norman27
S-Tank by R.M. Ogorkiewicz28
M4 medium (Sherman) (AFV weapons profile) by Peter Chamberlain29
Armoured Cars-Marmon Herrington, Alvis Straussler, Light Reconnaisance by B. T. White30
Australian Sentinel and Matildas by James Bingham31
The M6 heavy and M26 Pershing (AFV weapons profile) by Robert J. Icks32
German Armoured Cars by N.W. Duncan33
Scorpion reconnaissance tank (AFV weapons profile) by R.M. Ogorkiewicz34
British Armoured Recovery Vehicles + Wheels, Tracks & Transporters by Peter Chamberlain35
AFV in Profile No. 36: Chars Hotchkiss, H35, H39, and Somua S35 by James Bingham36
Conqueror heavy gun tank (AFV weapons profile No. 38) by Michael Norman38
Panhard Armoured Cars by R.M. Ogorkiewicz39
U.S. Armored Cars by Robert J. Icks40
AFV Weapons Profile No. 41: M103 Heavy Tank M41 Light Tank (Walker Bulldog) by Robert J. Icks41
Modern Swedish Light Armoured Vehicles by R.M. Ogorkiewicz42
Panzerkampfwagen IV by Walter J. Spielberger43
AFV in Profile No. 44: Ferrets and Fox by R.M. Ogorkiewicz44
AFV Weapons Profile No. 45: Vickers Battle Tank by R.M. Ogorkiewicz45
AFV Weapons Profile No. 46: Light Tanks M22 Locust and M24 Chaffee by Robert J. Icks46
Russian T34 by J.M. Brereton47
AFV Weapons Profile No. 48 : PzKpfw VI Tiger I and Tiger II ("King Tiger") by Peter Chamberlain48
Japanese Medium Tanks by Tomio Hara49
Swiss Battle Tanks by R.M. Ogorkiewicz50
M47 Patton by Robert J. Icks52
The FV 432 Series by Christopher F. Foss53
AFV in Profile No. 54: Japanese Combat Cars, Light Tanks and Tankettes by Tomio Hara54
German Self-Propelled Weapons by Peter Chamberlain55
AFV in Profile No. 56: Missile Armed Armoured Vehicles by R.M. Ogorkiewicz56
Schutzenpanzerwagen SdKfz 251 and SdKfz 250 by Walter J. Spielberger57
French Infantry Tanks: Part I (Chars 2C, D and B) (PROFILE AFV WEAPONS, 58) by James Bingham58
French Infantry Tanks: Part II (including R 35 and FCM 36) by James Bingham59
Russian Armoured Cars (to 1945) by John F. Milsom60
Elefant and Maus ( E-100) by Walter J. Spielberger61
Commando, Twister and High Mobility Vehicles by Christopher F. Foss62
AMX-30 Battle Tank by R.M. Ogorkiewicz63
AFV in Profile No. 64: Armoured Personnel Carriers - A Survey by N.W. Duncan64
The PT-76 Light Amphibious Tank & Variants by Christopher F. Foss65

Related tags


  1. The Renault FT Light Tank (Vanguard) by Steven J. Zaloga (1988)
  2. Blitzkrieg: Armor Camouflage & Markings, 1939-1940 (Belgium, France, Germany, Italy, Netherlands, Poland, Soviet Union) - Specials series (6101) by Steven J. Zaloga (1980)
  3. The Guinness Book of Tanks Facts & Feats by Kenneth Macksey (1972)
  4. "Merkava Main Battle Tank MKs I, II & III" (New Vanguard) by Sam Katz (1997)
  5. Panzers in the East: Decline and Defeat, 1943-1945 v. 2 (Armor at War 7000) by Robert Michulec (1998)
  6. British Armour in Action - Armor No. 9 by Norm E. Harms (1974)
  7. Modern American Armor: Combat Vehicles of the United States Army Today by Steve Zaloga (1982)
  8. Jane's Pocket Book of Modern Tanks and Armored Fighting Vehicles by Christopher F. Foss (1977)
  9. Tank Turret Fortifications by Neil Short (2007)
  10. Tiger, The History of a Legendary Weapon 1942-45 by Egon Kleine (1976)
  11. Panzerwrecks 1: German Armour 1944-45 by Lee Archer (2005)
  12. The Cromwell Tank - Vehicle History and Specification by Tank Museum (1983)
  13. Tanks and other armored fighting vehicles, 1942 - 1945 (Mechanized warfare in color) by B. T. White (1975)
  14. Austrian Grenadiers and Infantry, 1788–1816 by David Hollins (1998)
  15. Panzers in the Sand: Vol.1, The History of Panzer-Regiment 5, 1935-41 by Bernd Hartmann (2010)

Series description

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How do series work?

To create a series or add a work to it, go to a "work" page. The "Common Knowledge" section now includes a "Series" field. Enter the name of the series to add the book to it.

Works can belong to more than one series. In some cases, as with Chronicles of Narnia, disagreements about order necessitate the creation of more than one series.

Tip: If the series has an order, add a number or other descriptor in parenthesis after the series title (eg., "Chronicles of Prydain (book 1)"). By default, it sorts by the number, or alphabetically if there is no number. If you want to force a particular order, use the | character to divide the number and the descriptor. So, "(0|prequel)" sorts by 0 under the label "prequel."

What isn't a series?

Series was designed to cover groups of books generally understood as such (see Wikipedia: Book series). Like many concepts in the book world, "series" is a somewhat fluid and contested notion. A good rule of thumb is that series have a conventional name and are intentional creations, on the part of the author or publisher. For now, avoid forcing the issue with mere "lists" of works possessing an arbitrary shared characteristic, such as relating to a particular place. Avoid series that cross authors, unless the authors were or became aware of the series identification (eg., avoid lumping Jane Austen with her continuators).

Also avoid publisher series, unless the publisher has a true monopoly over the "works" in question. So, the Dummies guides are a series of works. But the Loeb Classical Library is a series of editions, not of works.


surly (106), mkenny (26), neil-thornton (5), quartzite (1)
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