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Tommy Tuesdays - Desert Medic
But first, let’s have a look at the Desert Medic. Essentially, this set is just a reskinned version of The Patriot, which I have already done a breakdown on (link at the end). There are a handful of changes, namely in the head slot. A Scrimmed-up Brodie helmet with an American Paratrooper bandage pouch attached is worn, however the rest of the set has also had a variant of the British Brushstroke Pattern that isn’t actually too far from reality applied. The standard British Greatcoatwas never issued in this pattern though, and with the legs using German DAK Boots and Modern BDU pants, I simply cannot recommend this set to anyone trying to create an accurate outfit in-game.
The SAS was the brainchild of Sir David Sterling, a mountaineer, artist, and a member of the Scottish aristocracy. When the war broke out he would wind up joining the No. 8 (Guards) Commando and became infatuated with commando tactics. Sent to the Middle East under Layforce, he would quickly earn the respect of his peers and the disdain of his commanders in training. While a natural warrior, his great height, general laziness, and drunken tendencies made him a terrible soldier. Following a bad parachuting accident during training, he would miss out on much of Layforce’s misdeeds himself, being instead briefed on his comrades actions from a hospital bed in Cairo. With much time spent lying about doing nothing of importance, his mind would begin to wander. With thoughts of daring raids, jumping out of planes, and defeating the enemy occupying much of his time, he would soon come up with an excellent idea. His dream was to lead his own small band of elite parachute-trained soldiers who could be deployed deep behind enemy lines. Their mission would be the destruction of enemy aircraft, disruption of logistics, and covert reconnaissance. With the idea of commando tactics largely rejected by British High Command in North Africa however, Sterling’s ideas were unlikely to go anywhere.
That is, until nearly the entire British North African general staff was sacked in the aftermath of Operation Battleaxe. Intending to bring his ideas directly to the newly installed General Claude Auchinlek, a fellow Scottish aristocrat and old friend who was now the top man in all of North Africa, he would wind up breaking into the command building (while still on a pair of crutches, mind you) and, after being derailed by the guards, stumble into Major-General Neil Ritchie’s office. While not the audience he’d had in mind, he would nevertheless deliver his sales pitch then and there. Thinking it over a bit, Ritchie, would then take Sterling to Auchinlek, and at last his dream would see the light of day. Dubbed L-Detachment, Special Air Service, because of an already existing K-Detachment, Special Air Service, (which actually only existed on paper to screw with the Germans), Stirling would be forced to build his unit from the ground-up. Below is a picture of David Sterling in his signature Officer’s Peak Cap with a flaming excalibur badge.
A handful of men who Stirling had gained the trust of would jump ship from the No. 8 (Guards) Commando following the disbandment of Layforce, and these would form the veteran wing of L-Detachment. Among these men was John Steel “Jock” Lewes (below), a veteran of the Twin Pimples Raid (which I went over in last week’s Tommy Tuesday). Stirling would go on the record as saying that, of all the initial men who made up the SAS, Lewes was the one man who actually made it work. It was only with Lewes’ help that Stirling was able to whip the rest of his men, many of whom were recruited from the dregs of British society, into what we now know the SAS to be. While Stirling was the dreamer and ideas man behind it all, Lewes brought in the experience and tactical know-how to see it all through. With the problem of manpower and training solved, Stirling now needed equipment for his men. Much to the dismay of anyone unfortunate enough to be stationed near the SAS headquarters in Kabrit Air Base, the misfits, thieves, and ne'er do wells that made up the early SAS would “acquire” much of their kit from the surrounding area. Within no time, the SAS’ headquarters was fully decked out with new tents, trucks, and amenities including a ping-pong table and piano. With just about everyone around them now royally pissed off at the SAS, Stirling knew that now was the time for his men to earn their keep.
While the Middle East Commando was busy trying to kill Rommel’s shadow with Operation Flipper, the SAS would at the same time be going after the newly arrived BF 109F Fighters. Codenamed Operation Squatter, the plan was for them to parachute deep behind Axis lines in Libya and make their way to the airfields at Gazala and Tmimi, where their prey would be waiting for them. Unfortunately, if you remember how Flipper went wrong, you might be able to figure out how Squatter did as well. The very same storm that delayed and confused the Commandos as they hunted down Rommel would be raging at the same time that the fledgling SAS began their drop. Instead of doing the sensible thing and calling off the attack though, the absolute madlads would make a go for it anyways. Parachuting in the middle of a massive tropical storm however is a very bad idea and, aside from a number of men being horribly wounded, killed, or lost due to parachute malfunctions and rough landings, much of their equipment would also be lost. In particular, the explosives they had intended to destroy the planes with would be ruined by the downpour. One of the planes would suffer an equipment failure as well and be forced to touch down in the desert where Axis forces would take all of its passengers prisoner, the pilot having killed himself. No longer able to see their mission through to completion, the remaining men would begin making their way to their rendezvous point with the LRDG and withdrawing. When a head-count was done after they had all made it back home, it was realized that a total of twenty-two men, a third of the entire detachment, had been lost in this raid. With their targets still unknown to the Axis and the SAS unwilling to let a good plan go to waste, a second operation would be drawn up. The officers would take several things they had learned from Squatter into account in their new plan. Having observed the ease with which the LRDG was able to move through the Sahara on their Jeeps and Land Rovers, Stirling would see about arranging for them to taxi him and his men to and from their operations. Meanwhile, Lewes set about creating a new explosive device that was more resistant to water damage, could be easily carried by a paratrooper, and which would also be overall more effective at destroying enemy aircraft. This new device came to be known as the Lewes bomb and it would be used in airfield raids until the end of the war. Armed with new equipment and tactics, the SAS would set out into the desert, again targeting forward Axis airfields. This time, while not flawlessly executed, the ensuing raids would be far more successful. At one airfield, men of the SAS under the leadership of a frightful Irishman named “Paddy Mayne” would discover that the whole garrison, including pilots, were celebrating the birthday of one of their men in a barracks building. Having charged into the room, there was a brief period of awkward silence as the Luftwaffe and SAS took each other in. When the British finally found their nerve, the clacking of their Tommy Guns was the only sound in the entire base. With the defenders now eliminated and not a single British soldier even wounded, the planes were then utterly obliterated. Perhaps at the same airfield, Paddy Mane would, upon discovering that his men had run out of bombs, begin to rip a plane apart with his own two hands. As legend tells, he would find such enjoyment in this practice that, by the time the war was over, he had personally destroyed over a hundred aircraft all on his own. He would destroy well over twice as many planes as the top British fighter ace of the entire war. This operation would be the SAS’ first great success, having suffered no casualties, and earned their keep by crippling the Luftwaffe for some time. Throughout the rest of 1941 the SAS would keep the German air force so utterly distracted and hamper their logistics to such a degree that they are often credited as the sole reason the RAF was able to win back the skies in North Africa. However, on their way back home at the end of the month, tragedy would strike. While they had managed to complete several large raids without a single death, a luftwaffe wing had been sortied to scour the desert in search of the rogue British saboteurs. While most of the SAS would make it out safely, on December 30, 1941, Jock Lewes’ vehicle would be spotted among the dunes. In the ensuing strafing run he would be struck in the leg by one of the plane’s shells, and would bleed to death within the hour.
Following Jock Lewes’ death, Paddy Mayne would come to take his place as second in command of the SAS. Before the war, The Irishman had been a solicitor by trade but a professional boxer and rugby player by choice. In college he had also joined the rifle club for a time, during which he would be hailed as a marksman. Throughout his whole life he had gained a reputation as a rabble-rouser and came close to being arrested in all corners of the British Empire on several occasions. Whether through skill, wit, or maybe just the luck of the Irish, he would somehow manage to make it through everything the world tried to throw at him. In other words he was perfect SAS material and, after having been dismissed from the No. 11 (Scottish) Commando, he would quickly be offered to join. Below he is wearing an SAS Officer’s Peaked Cap alongside the sweater over desert shirt that became so popular among British officers in this theatre. While I am unsure of his pants, I do believe that they are officer’s Service Dress KD Trousers.
In the aftermath of their first great successes, the SAS returned to their headquarters in Egypt as heroes. In their eyes though, there was still room for improvement. While the LRDG had been happy to taxi them across the Sahara up to this point, the Luftwaffe patrols that now roamed the skies were a very real and constant threat that could not be taken lightly. As such, it quickly became apparent that the SAS would have to manage their own transport going forward. So it came to be that the SAS would acquire a number of jeeps (now readily available thanks to the US entering the war) for themselves. To help defend against air attacks Vickers-K and Browning machine guns would be mounted anywhere that the soldiers could easily access them and a number of different paint jobs, including a seemingly unlikely pink colour, were used to blend in with the sandy environment. Further modifications to the Jeeps, such as adding additional storage space for fuel, food, and munitions and the removal of the front grill to assist in cooling the engines, were commonplace. As a general rule, if something wasn’t necessary and added weight, it would be removed so that the soldiers could carry just that much more equipment. An unforeseen consequence of this was that many men would come to remove the windscreen from their jeeps, necessitating the crew to all wear some manner of goggles instead. Oftentimes these were either looted DAK Dust goggles or, more commonly, RAF flight goggles. The Shemagh, a square of coarse fabric typically worn atop the head with a wooden ring, was likely also adopted for this reason, as it can quickly and easily be turned into a full-head wrap to keep sand from stinging one’s face. It was with this new look and loadout, seen below, that the SAS would enter their golden age. Stirling stands out front, dressed in his peaked cap and service dress trousers. While at a glance you’d be forgiven for thinking he’s wearing a standard greatcoat, he is actually wearing a Royal Navy Duffle Coat. The remaining men are clad in Bush jackets, RAF flight gloves, KD shorts, and likely flip-flops (yes, the SAS wore flip-flops while on patrol).
Starting with the Bouerat Raid, in which important naval equipment was destroyed, the period spanning from December 1941 - September 1942 was marked by repeated successful raids by the SAS. The constant threat of phantom raiders sneaking into their bases in the middle of the night and killing everyone kept Axis commanders on their toes and the grunts paranoid at all times. The greatest of all their actions during this period would be the raid on the Sidi Haneish airfield in which Stirling himself lead a combined force of men from the SAS, which had taken on a number of Free French and Greek recruits, and LRDG. On the night of July 26th, the commandos stormed the airfields in their jeeps and, using a combination of machine guns, bombs, and ramming, would destroy somewhere around 40 aircraft before disappearing into the cool desert night. When the German defenders realized what was happening and attempted to organize a response, they would be met with overwhelming firepower from the over forty machine-guns the British had brought to the fight. Somehow though, the krauts would still manage to disable one of the jeeps. The gunner of this vehicle ordered his friends to fall back and hitch a ride with the other raiders while he stayed behind to cover them. As all stories like this go, he would be shot and killed for his heroism, but his friends would escape to fight another day. When at last it all came to a close, the raiders split up into smaller groups and scattered into the desert hoping to throw of the Luftwaffe’s trail. The group consisting largely of Frenchmen would be spotted however and engaged by a squadron of Stukas, which would disable two of their vehicles and kill another man. The French would be kept under withering fire until, finally, the German planes ran out of munitions and had to withdraw. The remaining men would then pile into their surviving vehicles and successfully escaped back to friendly lines. Other raids from this period include a quite humorous raid on Benghazi (I’ll let Lloyd handle that one though), a costly but successful series of raids on the Cretan airfields, and another joint SAS-LRDG raid on the Mersa-Matruh and Fuka airfields. The SAS would prove such a headache for the Nazis during this period that Rommel gave orders for the Luftwaffe to increase their desert patrols in the hopes of digging up anything and Hitler himself would decree that commandos should be spared no mercy, and refused to accept them as prisoners of war. When these orders proved futile, Stirling was given a nickname that would follow him for the rest of his career. He became the “Phantom Major,” going from a total unknown to the Axis Powers’ most wanted man in only a few months. While I believe the picture below goes way back, perhaps almost to the SAS’ founding, it gives a good idea of this unit’s spirit during this time. While all of the men wear some manner of Battledress, personal modifications such as scarves, stocking caps, shemaghs, fuzzy wool coats (is this a Jerb?), and anything else a soldier might find useful are all worn. Additionally, the tactical teacup (TT), a must-have for any self-respecting British soldier, at last makes an appearance in Tommy Tuesdays. How this series has managed to persist for so long without it remains a mystery, but now that it’s finally here we can at last rest easily for our saviour has arrived. Before I move on though, I would also like to point out the Garrison cap with SAS badge that the particularly warm man is wearing. While rare, my understanding is that nearly all early members of the SAS were issued these caps before their formal headgear was officially changed to the tan beret in 1942 (and later maroon beret in late 1944).
The SAS’ Golden Age in North Africa would finally come to an end in September 1942. While Allied forces had successfully relieved the besieged city of Tobruk and marched on Libya in the aftermath of Operation Crusader, Rommel needed to pull a great victory out of his hat or else the North African campaign would be lost by the end of the year. With fresh reinforcements including the fearsome new Tiger tanks landing in Tripoli, Rommel would once more go on the offensive in the early summer of 1942. While the British had just barely managed to get their tanks and tactics almost on par with the Germans before, they simply didn’t have anything that could stand up to the Tiger, and would lose Tobruk, the Egyptian frontier, and almost even Alexandria, which could have cost them the whole campaign. In early September L-Detachment underwent drastic reorganization and became the 1st Special Air Service Regiment. It expanded to include four British Squadrons, a Free French Squadron, a Greek Squadron, and finally the old Layforce Folbot section, who had taken to calling themselves something silly like the “Special Boat Service.” Now larger and more professional than ever before, it seemed that the SAS could handle anything that came their way. As such, their next mission would be their largest yet. Operation Agreement was a plan to move the frontline back into Axis territory and draw enemy forces away from El Alamein, allowing the British 8th Army to make a breakthrough and march back into Libya. The plan had many moving parts and was split up into several sub-operations, however the one that we are interested in today is Operation Bigamy.
Sometimes called Operation Snowdrop, the plan was much like the SAS’ earlier raid on Benghazi. It was planned for Stirling and his men to infiltrate the port and destroy it, by any means necessary, which they took to mean something like “drive through the front door, blow shit up, chastise the Italians for letting us do it (again), leave, and have some tea.” Since this plan had worked out so well for them last time, it was decided to give that a go once more. After all, what’s the worst that could happen? Well, before the SAS had even set off it seemed like everyone around them had somehow come to know far more about this operation than they should. Perhaps they were just paranoid since it was admittedly a pretty stupid plan to begin with and their luck was bound to run out eventually, but everywhere they went people said things to them that just stuck out as odd. Bartenders would wink knowingly at them when they went out for the evening. Informants would tell them specifically that the places they wanted to go and attack were bad news. Children would sing songs about the barbed wire at Benghazi. At one point, things had gotten so bad that Stirling would attempt to change the plans with his commanders, only to be turned down on the grounds that it was nothing more than bad nerves and idle rumors. Yet still, when the SAS actually set out they would be stopped and engaged at a German checkpoint right in their path and forced to withdraw before they could even begin. While it seemed that their plans had indeed been leaked, without any idea how it had occurred the SAS continued on as normal, and would never have an incident quite like this again. Maybe, just maybe, it really had been paranoia and coincidence all along. Ironically though, it seems that the SAS’ luck hadn’t totally run out, and despite achieving none of their secondary goals, just the threat of their raid had been enough to make Rommel pull forces back from the frontlines, making Operation Bigamy a technical success. This would mark the beginning of a period of great change for the SAS though. A month later, the British would break through Rommel’s defenses in the Second Battle of El Alamein, and a month after that the Americans would land on the other side of the continent, trapping the Afrika Korps between them and marking the beginning of the end of the North African campaign. The SAS would begin looking north to the Mediterranean islands and Italy for their future operations, but that is a story for another time. Below, men of the Free French Squadron, 1st SAS Regiment can be seen from around this time period. For the most part, they seem to have worn Battledress fatigues and greatcoats, however I believe that their boots (which seem to generally be worn with short puttees) may be of a French design. Additionally, the white scarves characteristic of Free-French forces also make an appearance here. Last but not least, they sport a wide range of headgear. Shemagh headdresses, wool balaclavas with Luftwaffe flight goggles, and what I believe is a beret all make an appearance in the picture below.
There is still one last story from the SAS’ time in North Africa, and that is the capture of David Stirling. While the exact details of this incident aren’t entirely known, what is known is that he was on a mission in Tunisia that suddenly went very awry. In the months following the confusing success of Operation Bigamy, Rommel must have made it his own personal goal to capture the Phantom Major before he was forced to pull out of Africa. In the final months of the North African Campaign he would train an elite hit-team to capture the one man who could keep him up at night, David Stirling, the commander of the SAS. In what could only have been a trap, these men would do just that in January 1943. At last Rommel would make his most feared enemy his prisoner, but not for long. The massive British officer proved quite slippery, and shortly after his capture he would escape only to be picked up by an Italian patrol who took great pride in their accomplishment before eventually he slipped from them and wound up back in German captivity. He would escape from axis confinement several more times throughout the course of his captivity, eventually being confined within the impenetrable walls of Colditz Castle in Saxony. While it had initially been believed that the SAS might disband without their fearless leader, instead just the opposite happened. While the SBS would wind up splitting off to become their own thing, Paddy Mayne would be the man to take the reigns of the 1st SAS Regiment and once more lead them to glory. Meanwhile, David Stirling’s brother, William Stirling, would found the 2nd SAS, and the Free-French Squadron would go on to birth the 3rd & 4th Free French SAS. In addition to these, the Belgian 5th SAS would also be formed. Contrary to what the Nazis had hoped for, removing the Phantom Major only lead to the birth of 6 new SAS-style units that would plague them for the rest of their existence. Below, a pair of men from these later days of the SAS in North Africa can be seen. They are sporting the iconic tan berets and appear to be officers by the way they’re dressed. Both look to be sporting Service Dress undergarments and trousers, and their outermost layers consist of a Royal Navy Dussel Coat (perhaps this is Stirling?) and Pattern 1941 Tropical Canvas Greatcoat. I believe that their shoes are Black Leather Ammo Boots, however they appear to be lacking the toe cap suggesting that they are either a Canadian model or something else that has been incorrectly colourized.
With that final chapter of the early SAS closed, we can at last move on to creating our own
This concludes today’s Tommy Tuesday. I should have tomorrow’s Wehrmacht Wednesday covering the Sanitater set up in time, but expect it a little later in the day. I’m also sorry to say that it won’t quite be as long or detailed as these usually are, but I think it’ll nevertheless be an interesting episode. Next week I’ll be going over the Desert Driver and Jagdflieger sets, so keep an eye open for those. With that all said and done, have a nice day.
Hi there. If you just read all of this and aren’t sure what’s going on but want to learn more, this is part of a weekly series in which I breakdown various British uniforms used throughout WW2 in the hopes that it will raise awareness of just how varied British cosmetics could actually be and to (optimistically) get DICE to actually give the British faction real British Uniforms. This is because, despite the voices, flag, and vehicles of the current allied faction all being British, the actual cosmetic options available to this “British” faction are anything but. The British as they currently appear in game are just Americans with Brodie Helmets and London accents, and until DICE adds actual British cosmetics, that is all they can ever be. For people like me who were excited to see a modern battlefield take on WW2 and to be immersed in this setting in a way that only the Battlefield series allows, BFV has been a massive disappointment. This is only one small part of that problem, but it’s the one that I feel most qualified to talk about, and I sincerely hope that you enjoy this series and maybe even learn something from it as time goes on. If you would like to know more, previous Tommy Tuesdays can be found below.
- Week 1 - Battledress
- Week 2 - The Highlander
- Week 3 - The Phantom
- Week 4 - The Weatherman
- Week 5 - The Patriot
- Week 6 - Colour > Color
- Week 7 - Desert Commando
Finally a sense of Community
During its life of a lot of ups and downs what has been missing most for me is the community. To me this has finally arrived with the latest update, Community servers finally working has done this for me. Here in Australia at least, in the evening I rarely see a DICE server, they are being run consistently by Clans or individuals who are present giving the players the modes and maps they want and removing problem children. I'm finally running into the same players consistently nightly and the chat is pleasant and fun. Its a shame this has taken so long.
I really hope with the death of BFV that Dice can make the next Battlefield with the community in mind.
PS - Long Live M