Japanese Heavy Cruiser Myoko - IJN - 1/1100 Scale Diecast Metal Model Ship by Eaglemoss #17

$ 32.99

1/1100 Scale Cruiser Myoko: Length: 7.25", Width: 0.75"


The model comes in a transparent plastic clam shell package.

These models come already assembled and painted out of the shell. There is nothing to do or needed other than take them out of the packaging and display them.

Warships of the World collection from Eaglemoss is a breakthrough for both military and maritime enthusiasts. Each has details and features that even the most discriminating collectors will appreciate:


  • A consistent 1:1100 scale that makes for a stunning display, with each ship visually comparable to all the others in the collection.


  • Heavy-duty metal construction with finely molded plastic detail parts. Miniature aircraft with cranes, detailed guns with blast bags, and a complete superstructure.


  • Textured surfaces that simulate wooden decks, intricate ironwork, chains and cleats.


  • Accurate colors and markings, from anti-fouling paint on the hulls to camouflage patterns, national insignia (including roundels on aircraft), and even runway markings.


  • A removable, customized display stand with the ship's name (in Japanese) and year.



Myōkō was the lead ship of the four-member Myōkō class of heavy cruisers of the Imperial Japanese Navy (IJN), which were active in World War II. She was named after Mount Myōkō in Niigata Prefecture. The other ships of the class were Nachi, Ashigara, and Haguro.
Myōkō was approved under the 1922 -1929 Fleet Modernization Program as the first heavy cruiser to be built by Japan within the design constraints imposed by the Washington Naval Treaty, and was the first of the "10,000 ton" cruisers built by any nation. Naval architect Vice-admiral Yuzuru Hiraga was able to keep the design from becoming dangerously top-heavy in its early years by continually rejecting demands from the Imperial Japanese Navy General Staff for additional equipment to the upper decks. However, during modifications and rebuildings in the 1930s, the final displacement rose to 15,933 tons, well over the treaty limits.