One of the more presentable assignments I've had was a job for Moesgaard Museum (south of Aarhus in Jutland).
I made illustrations for a youth introduction-room, that serves as a gateway to the "adult" exhibit of finds from a huge bog-find of sacrificed weaponry fom the early Iron age (200 AD).
The find is situated between Aarhus and Skanderborg in Jutland in a river-valley called "illerup ådal".

The backdrop of the room is a 3 x 6 meters drawing of the fleet of invaders as they make the first eyecontact with the defending army on the on the shore.
To the right is a lifesize cut-out of a warrior ready to pose with you, when you've put on some of the iron-age clothing at hand.

In front of the backdrop is an interactive videotable.
Three clips from the video presentation can be seen on YouTube.
Now the image quality on YouTube is pretty low, but they play without delay...(click on "watch high quality" under the YouTube screen, if you have the option)
If you have a more hardcore interest in my stuff, you can check out my own links further down,
otherwise YouTube provides a good overview (voiceover in Danish, though):
(NOTE: use the back-arrow in your browser to return here)

Well, here follows my own links to my stuff.
There are repeats from YouTube, but the image quality is much better...
(use the back-arrow in your browser to return here)

The invaders met the defenders in a big battle.
Here's a link to my take on the front line:

I made drawings for the interactive video-table in front of the backdrop - but it proved a challenge, when the museum wanted the big battle ANIMATED...
(I've done backgrounds for animation, but I'm not an animator).
However I suggested using the old fashioned approach of camera movements over a still image. It's a cheep trick, but it works.
I made my own demonstration of how to do the animation (Shockwave file with sound):

If your browser has trouble with Shockwave, you can try the QuickTime version (with xtra motion blur and sound effects):

(unfortunately for technical reasons, the museum redid my animations, and the result was somewhat more primitive, but you can't win them all!)
After the battle, there were wild celebrations where the captured weapons were demolished in a frenzy (ultra short loops without sound):

And then all the weapons were dumped in the lake (QuickTime loop with sound):

It is quite certain (from looking at the artifacts) that the invaders were beaten by the defending Jutland tribes.
Cloathing but no sign of bodily remains were found in the bog, so what happened to the defeated warriors? Slavery or worse?
Here's one possibility:

It's not been ALL blod and gore though. I also made some drawings depicting rural life in the iron age:

... or how to use an iron-age lighter:
If you read Danish, there's more (as if this wasn't too much already!)
about "Laguthewas togt" as they call it on the Moesgård Museum site: