If we're dealing with Heisei-size Godzilla figs, then those vehicles would have to be very tiny.
If you've got a 12" figure that's supposed to be around 150 feet tall, you could use N-Gauge vehicles and such. A 10" monster (like a Banpresto Godzilla) would become 133 feet tall when placed with N-Gauge vehicles. Extrapolating this a little, we find that an 8-inch Bandai monster would look 106 feet tall, and a six-inch Bandai would be a mere 79 feet. N-Guage is the smallest commonly manufactured size for model vehicles and scenery, so you see the problem.
There are other, more difficult to find options, though. A six-inch monster that is supposed to be approximately 110 feet could be placed among Z-Gauge scenery. If your 6" monster is supposed to be around 225 feet tall, then you'd have to be working with T-Gauge scenery. T-Scale is a brand new model railroad standard, it debuted in 2006. I have never seen any commercially available T-Gauge buildings or vehicles in this country, though they are gaining popularity in Japan.
Either you'll need bigger monsters, or hand-made vehicles and scenery. Failing that, you could always just shrug and say that Heisei Godzilla and friends are 100 feet tall for the purposes of your display.
NUMQUAM OBLIVISCEMUR MICHAELIS CRICHTONIS
eabaker wrote:Jake Jaguar is asking too many questions about this whole Mulwraygalon affair...