Well, my opinion is subjective because the visitor must have some element of interest in a military museum. Goodness knows how many years I have planned to visit and, finally, I did today, taking a 1924 commercially-produced book of photographs of the DCLI in India to donate. I've no idea whether it will be of interest to researchers but did note somebody in the archive room going through papers.
Any body over thirty is likely to have heard of Harry Patch, the last veteran of the Great War, to die and there is an interesting small display in his memory; for those of artistic bent, there's also a display to Stanhope Forbes' son, Alec, killed in the same war.
In terms of interpretation, the 'level' seems just right. One additional interpretive booklet has been put together by somebody on 'work experience' from Callington College and this emphasises the outreach nature of the museum, along with tunics for children to dress up in.
All in all, I'm pleased that I visited today although I didn't allow long enough...
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