The Airspeed Oxford is interesting. Designed in the late Thirties, it began as an enlargement of the Airspeed Envoy, very modern looking and novel for civilian types in having retractable undercarriages. But the war meant that instead of a civilian career the AS.10 Oxford was aimed at an RAF requirement for an aircrew trainer. Hence the bomb aimer's window under the nose, and the outline on top of the fuselage where a turret was fitted. Several thousand were built, and since they hadn't actually been to war, large numbers survived, and were quickly converted to civilian use as cabin monoplanes, which of course they should have been in the first place. And a few, like this one, found their way to Finland, where suitable skis were fitted according to season.
Furthermore, one of the founders of the Airspeed company was Nevil Shute Norway, who as Nevil Shute was famous as the author of A Town Like Alice, On the Beach, and No Highway, all turned into films.
The figures are nice, whether or not they look like the recipients of this little scene. But the animals are another matter. Not that don't look good, but the reindeer in particular is annoyingly underscale. With animals, and to a lesser extent humans, you can sometimes get away with scale differences. But if you've ever seen a reindeer, this one does look small. When they list these products online they're fairly liberal in their descriptions, but it's definitely 1:87, not 1:76 (let alone 1:72). It came 'painted' but this was rather token, so I did my own painting job. You want a much wider range of browns and greys than the monotone mid grey it came in.