Read on to see how this unfolded.
(Should you need to catch up, click here for part one and click here for part two).
The Russians' continued with an all-out attack on the French, now under the command of the Emperor and bolstered by the arrival of Ney's VI Corps.
For Bennigsen and his generals, the best chance of victory still seemed to be to defeat the partly-arrived French army so as to be in a position to beat the French reinforcements as they arrived.
Or, to put this in player parlance, to have a red hot go and make a game of it!
Cossacks and jäger got the better of this one. The former crashing into the blown 2e cuirassiers sending them in retreat. The latter, in square, seeing off the 2e carabiniers; broken!
To their right, the 12e cuirassiers prevailed over the Emperor Cuirassier regiment.
Alongside these cavalry combats Dombrowski's Poles were doing their bit for the Emperor, in typical fashion.
The guard grenadiers prepared to attack what remained of Oudinot's 'grenadiers' (converged elites of line and light companies), holding the French centre.
Osterman-Tolstoy's grenadiers removed Colbert's horse battery, while the horsemen looked on!
In the Sortlack wood, the voltigeurs continued to hold up Baggowouth's jägers
Back to the north.
To the left of the Poles, the French-allied line was held by Dupas' division of Mortier's corps; holding strong, with a win and a loss in mêlée.
They then threatened Poniatowski, attached to the legion Polacco-Italienne chevau-légers lanciers (the future Vistula Legion Lancers). How beastly?!
The action is on back in the south.
Latour-Maubourg's 4/14e dragoons charged the Moscow musketeers (not them again!)— they formed square and saw off the French horsemen. (The dragoons failed to rally, so that was them done).
Time for a few photos to let you see what was happening at the end of 13:30 turn.
Looking from the south, Sortlack wood in the foreground, 'the pretty village of Friedland' at right-rear.
Dupas' men continue to hold the line, despite heavy pressure from Essen III's infantry.
Bennigsen (left of photo) returns to his command post, having ordered Gallitzin to break around the French right flank.
Oudinot's 'grenadiers' in trouble as the Pavlov grenadiers and the grenadiers of the Guard throw their weight around.
To their left, Brün's 31e légère, in square, held against the Russian guard ulans.
French counter-attack. Marchand's division (Ney's VI Corps) pick on the Guard Militia (a contradiction in terms?!).
In the northern sector,
Dupas' men prevail. Essen III's division retreated when it failed divisional morale.
In the south,
Didn't see that coming. The Dutch 2nd hussars/14th cuirassiers presented a flank to the Courland dragoons...
Let's take stock of the tabletop with a 'fly' around from north to south, firstly looking from the western (French) side.
Now proceeding north again running up the eastern (Russian) side, from south to north.
Finally, a view of some more of Julian's architectural brilliance.
These beauties, which are for the outlying villages around Leipzig, have all been made from scratch using left-over cardboard. Julian's material of choice? Cardboard from VB blocks. Aussie readers will get a big smile from that one!!