The number of English hagbutters in the army of 1513 was quite small, I have represented this as two units;
The use of arquebusiers was beginning to develop into a combined arms effort at this time, there are records describing skirmishing during the siege of Therouanne which state that the longbowmen would give 'galling' fire at first then massed fire and then the shot would add a punch once in range. I can't imagine having to face that. Records from this, later campaigns and Flodden do generally describe the archer fire as being a little less effective than in previous times, this could be down to the number used, armour of the opponent or the experience of the user - at this time there would only have been a few veteran yeomen in the ranks.
Needless to say an arrow storm with a shot punch followed by the wrong end of a bill is a relatively unique element of the English army and if well led and organised as they were in this campaign their effect would have been deadly. Add pike into the affair and I daresay you have a perfect combined arms unit.
Sadly almost all of the pike in the army of 1513 was provided for in the hire of Landsknechts, or Almains as they were known to the English and they didn't really take up this idea; they refused to be commanded by English captains, had rather vicious brawls with their allies (at one point turning their artillery on them) and would generally not co-operate.
Here are a couple of shots of this combined arms;
Another point of note for this post is that I have taken the time to learn more about my camera and invested in a decent tripod and a remote switch. It's early days and hopefully I'll get a bit better. Here's a couple of shots playing upon Stafford's Yorkist sympathies;
So there we go, I've had a bit of a busy period and milked it as much as I could - it's still going too :)
All the best