Hi Marijn, a while ago I finished a diorama set on a more or less square base divided diagonally by two buildings (the front and sides of a large apartment building and the corner and front of a shop, seperated by an alley).On one side is a Sherman rumbling down the street passing a group of GIs busting down the door of the wrecked shop, some metres down the road, a Panzer IV is nose down (abandoned long ago) in a large bomb crater just off the road and a wagon is lying on the road next to the crater acting as a makeshift barricade (this is Germany, March '45 by the way).On the other side, in the wrecked interior of the apartment block, is a ragged German tank hunter team, left behind to slow up the Allied advance. A bloke with a Panzerschreck is about to fire on the Sherman from a side door, while one of his buddies pulls the pin (sorry, string!) on a stick grenade tied to a jerry-can, which he's going to throw through the front window. The dio is called "Point Blank" and is made to be viewed from both sides, the viewer seeing the front assumes the title refers to the proximity of the Sherman to the Panzer IV...it's only when you see the back, where the Germans are, that you realize it refers to the Panzerschreck team, metres away from the doomed M4.It means this diorama really needs to be seen easily from both sides, which can be a weakness in a typical exhibition/ comp. setting (which I found at the Model Expo in Melbourne this March...it kind of lost some of its impact in a glass case...being surrounded by three very impressive Dragon Wagon dios didn't help much either!)but it's a first for me in terms of composition, ie. not "front-on viewing only" if you know what I mean.Sorry if this is long winded, but I don't have a good enough camera to take decent photos of my work yet...when I get one I'll put some shots in the Gallery instead of prattling on like this! Happy Modelling!