CLASH ! L'autre Jeu d'Histoire
Caractéristiques en Clash !
Les minima sont donnés pour des armées d'environ 1000 points, permettant de longues parties d'une soirée entière. Pour des parties plus courtes, n'hésitez pas à les diviser.
Caractéristiques en Charges !
Liste 446b Qiang et Ti (300 av J-C à 425 ap J-C)
Attestés aux confins du Tibet et du Sechuan, ces deux peuples tibétains furent une menance constante sur le bassin du fleuve jaune durant toute la période qui va des dynasties Han aux Tsin.
|20||32||Gardes||LHI||Irr B||LL, B|
|20||72||Guerriers||LHI||Irr C||LL, B|
|36||144||Guerriers||LMI||Irr C||LL, B|
|0||24||Javeliniers||LI||Irr C||J, B|
|0||36||donner le B à des Xiongnu|
|3||9||Gardes||LMI||Irr B||J, B|
|18||108||Javeliniers||LMI||Irr C||J, B|
|12||24||Javeliniers||LI||Irr D||J, B|
|Pour faire une armée purement Ti, multipliez les minima Ti par 2 et les maximas Ti par 4|
Liste 420 CH'IANG AND TI 315 BC - 417 AD
C-in-C - Irr LH (F) @ MAP or Irr Cv (O) @ 17AP or Irr Ax (S) @ HAP 1
Ally-general - Irr LH (F) @ 9AP or Irr Cv (O) @ 12AP or Irr Ax (S) @ 9AP 1-3
Cavalry - all Irr LH (F) @ 4AP or all Irr Cv (O) @ 7AP 4-15
Armoured infantry - Irr Ax (S) @ 4AP 12-32
Unarmoured infantry - Irr Ax (O) @ 3AP 24-64
Archers - Irr Bw (I) @ 3AP or Irr Ps (O) @ 2AP 12-32
Only from 110 AD to 214 AD:
Hsiung-nu allies - List: Hsiung Nu (Bk 2)
Chinese frontier peasant rebels - Irr Hd (S) @ 2AP 0-6
Only after 302 AD:
Upgrade generals to Irr Kn (X) @ 21AP if C-in-C, 16AP if ally, or
to Irr Kn (F) @ 19AP if C-in-C, MAP if ally Any
Upgrade cavalry to Irr Kn (X) @ 11AP or Irr Kn (F) @ 9AP 0-1/2
Only Former Ch'in from 351 AD to 394 AD:
Chinese cavalry - Reg Kn (F) @ 11AP 1-4
Chinese conscript spearmen or halberdiers - Reg Sp (I) @ 4AP 6-16
Chinese conscript crossbowmen - Reg Bw (1) @ 4AP 6-16
Chinese conscript skirmishing archers - Reg Ps (O) @ 2AP 0-6
Camp defences to protect baggage - TF @ 1AP 0-12
Hsien-pi allies - List: Hsien-pi, Wu-huan, Pre-Dynastic Khitan or Hsi (Bk 2) [may include regular infantry]
Hsiung-nu allies - List: Hsiung-nu or Juan-juan (Bk 2)
Only Former Ch'in in 383 AD:
Chinese mass levy - Irr Hd (O) @ 1AP 0-12
The Ch'iang were a group of tribes on the hilly western borders of China, stretching from Szechwan and Kansu into Tibet. They were never united, and fought both for and against Han China. The Ti of North Szechwan are often associated with them and may have been related; both are sometimes thought to be related to the Tibetans.
Ch'iang and Ti fought mostly as infantry. Their weaponry is described as "bows, spears, swords, short knives and armour". 4th-century AD Ch'iang and Ti troops are said to have scattered easily, suggesting that they did not fight in close formations. They had some horsemen, since the Han recruited Ch'iang cavalry and some Ti cavalry are attested under Former Ch'in, but it is not clear how they fought. They may have fought as nomad-style horse archers or closer to the Chinese style. It is probable that 4th-century AD Ch'iang adopted the cataphract equipment used by the Hsien-pi and some other tribal cavalry in North China.
In the 2nd century AD, Hsiung-nu groups frequently assisted Ch'iang rebellions. As some Ch'iang infiltrated into Han territory in N.W. China, local Chinese joined Ch'iang revolts in 111 AD and, along with Hsiung-nu and others, in 184 - 214 AD.
One Ti group founded the kingdom of Cheng-Han in Szechwan (302 - 347 AD), the first barbarian kingdom to be set up on Imperial soil as the Western Chin collapsed. It was eventually reconquered by the Eastern Chin of S. China. Another Ti clan set up the Former Ch'in dynasty (351 - 394 AD), which briefly ruled all North China. Its king Fu Chien failed in an attempt to conquer the south in 383, and the kingdom collapsed soon after.
Other Ti and Ch'iang states, successors to Former Ch'in in the north, were Later Ch'in (384 - 417 AD) and Later Liang (385 - 403 AD). The partly fictionalised "Chronicle of Fu Chien" describes a huge army of low quality troops levied by the Former Ch'in for the battle of the Fei River in 383, which also included a large number of ethnic Chinese cavalry levied from the rich and the nobility. An account of an earlier Former Ch'in battle describes cavalry officers with Chinese names charging repeatedly to close quarters wit'1 no concern for their flanks and capturing standards.