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Deactivated Guns

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Finnish Winter War & WW2 Era 1935 Dated Russian Tokarev TT-30 7.62mm Semi Automatic Pistol With 2 Magazines, Holster and Cleaning Rod. ** EARLY UK / EU DEACTIVATION CERTIFICATED**Sn 17099:9 - 17099:9
The TT-30 7.62 mm Tokarev self-loading pistol is a Russian semi-automatic pistol developed in the early 1930s by Fedor Tokarev as a service pistol for the Soviet military to replace the Nagant M1895 revolver that had been in use since Tsarist times. The pistols were issued to Russian Officers and were used throughout the Finnish Winter war, WW2 and the Cold War. This is an excellent original inter war dated example. The pistol has its original blue finish. Deactivated to UK/EU specification in 2018 the pistol’s slide locks back, it cocks & dry fires & the magazine can be removed. The frame is stamped with Soviet inspection marks and number '19201' which is repeated on the grip frame. It is also crisply date stamped '1935'. The slide has matching ‘1935’ date and is numbered ‘25962’. Its black ribbed grips are undamaged & have Star roundels. The pistol has open combat sights and ringed combat hammer. It is complete with 2 magazines which have lanyard rings on their butt plates. Its brown leather holster is in excellent condition with retaining strap, full flap cover, single brass stud fastener, spare magazine pocket which holds a spare magazine and 2 rear belt loops.The holster has an original steel cleaning rod. The side of the holster has loops to carry the rod. The price includes UK delivery and UK/EU deactivation certificate. Sn 17099:9
£575.00

SOLD (15/01) ’ ALL MATCHING NUMBERS INCLUDING BOLT, WW2 1943 Russian Ishevsk Arsenal Mosin Nagant, Model 91/30 7.62mm Sniper Rifle With WW2 Era Russian 91/30 Telescopic Sight, Lens Protector Covers & Sling. **UK/EU DEACTIVATION CERTIFICATED* - 17099:8
The Mosin–Nagant is a five-shot, bolt-action, internal magazine-fed, military rifle, developed by the Imperial Russian Army in 1882–91, and used by the armed forces of the Russian Empire, the Soviet Union and various other nations. In spite of the age of its design these weapons have shown up in various conflicts around the world until the modern day, being rugged and effective, much like the AK-47 and its variants. The Izhevsk Machine building Plant is a weapons and motor vehicle manufacturer based in Izhevsk, founded in 1807 at the decree of Tsar Alexander I, and is now one of the largest corporations in its field. The Plant manufactured Mosin Nagant rifles during WW1 & WW2 along with AK47 assault rifles and other arms for the Russian War effort. The Plant produces arms for the Russian Military today. This is a very good WW2 dated Mosin Nagant sniper rifle with scope as seen in the hit film ‘Enemy at the Gates’ (a 2001 war film written and directed by Jean-Jacques Annaud and based on William Craig's 1973 nonfiction book Enemy at the Gates: The Battle for Stalingrad, which describes the events surrounding the Battle of Stalingrad in the winter of 1942 and 1943. The film's main character is a fictionalized version of sniper Vasily Zaytsev, a Hero of the Soviet Union during World War II. It includes a snipers' duel between Zaytsev and a Wehrmacht sniper school director, Major Erwin König). It has undamaged metal work with even patina and all original wood furniture which has light service wear consistent with age and use. The Breech housing is stamped with Russian Script and the faint arrow within triangle Arsenal marks of the Ishevsk Plant (illustrated in image 2) together with 1943 date. The weapon is serial number ‘7474’ which is stamped on the breech, barrel, bolt, magazine plate and butt plate. The wood has several small ’31 within circle’ inspection marks. The weapon has its original cleaning rod, adjustable rear sight marked ‘Mod. 91/30’ and 7.62 x 54R’ (calibre), shrouded post fore sight and steel butt plate. The fore stock and shoulder stock are correctly slotted for sling anchor and fitted with original webbing & leather sling. Deactivated in 2017 to UK/EU specification the magazine plate opens and it cocks and dry fires This rifle is fitted with a period Russian marked Telescopic sniper sight which has period leather lens protector caps joined by leather strap. The sight has Russian hammer & Sycle mark, ‘91 30’ & number ‘N4-513526’. The optics of the sight are excellent and it has the correct 3 post military reticule. The price includes UK/EU deactivation certificate and UK delivery. Sn 17099:8
£0.00

British WW2 Era & 1947 Dated Royal Ordnance Factory Fazakerley No.5 MK 1, .303 Calibre Jungle Carbine, Stock Marked 'F.O.L. Or F.D.L Darvel & Wilkinson (WSC) Bayonet With Scabbard**EARLY UK/EU DEACTIVATION CERTIFICATED**Sn 17099:7 - 17099:7
This is a very good, sought after No.5, .303 calibre, Jungle Carbine. These carbines saw action in WW2 and post war in the Korean war & Suez Crisis. The carbine has all original woodwork and metal work. The wood is marked 'F.O.L. or F.D.L Darvel No.4' (A Forward Operating Location (FOL) is a military term for facilities, defined as a scalable, 'warm' facility that can support sustained operations, but with only a small permanent presence of support. F.D.L is a Military term for Forward Defence Location. Darvel or Dervel is a small town in East Ayrshire, Scotland. During WW2 troops who were billeted in Darvel trained in the Highlands of Scotland and ended up fighting in Burma). The carbine is marked on the breech housing 'No.5 MKI (F)’ (Royal Ordnance Factory, Fazakerley) together with ‘4/47’ date (April 1947) & serial number ‘AA2320’. It has its correct flared muzzle, cushioned recoil pad which typically has some service wear, winged fore sight, flip up rear sight and sling swivels. Deactivated in 2017 to UK/EU specification the weapons magazine can be removed and it cocks and dry fires. The carbine comes with an original British No.5 Jungle Carbine Bayonet and Scabbard. The bayonet with 8" Bowie style blade measures 12" overall. The blade has staining consistent with age. On one side the ricasso it is stamped by the manufacturer ‘WSC’ (Wilkinson Sword Company). The reverse has small WD inspection marks. It has the correct muzzle ring, cross guard and pommel with lug button that has a good strong spring action. It has slab wood grips secured by screw bolts. The wood has just bumps and bruises to be expected. The bayonet is complete with its steel scabbard which is undamaged with original black paint finish. The price includes UK/EU deactivation certificate and UK delivery. Sn 17099:7
£875.00

WW2 1944 Nazi German Mauser K98 7.92mm Rifle By ‘byf’ (Mauser-Werke KG, Oberndorf on the Neckar) **UK/EU DEACTIVATION CERTIFICATED** Sn 17099:6 - 17099:6
This is a very good, original, WW2 dated Nazi German Mauser K98 Rifle. It has an adjustable rear sight, block & blade fore sight, bayonet bar, sling bar and anchor & steel butt plate. It has all original wood which has just light bumps and bruises to be expected with age and service use. The breech is date marked '44' (1944) and with the Nazi German Wartime manufacturer code ‘byf’ (Mauser-Werke KG, Oberndorf on the Neckar). The breech is also Waffenamt and marked with model designation ‘Mod.98’ . The weapon also has the Nazi German Army Eagle with Swastika acceptance stamp. The rifle is serial number 39443A. Deactivated to UK/EU specification the weapon’s bolt and trigger moves but the firing mechanism has been internally disconnected so it does not cock and dry fire. The price includes UK/EU deactivation certificate and UK delivery. Sn 17099:6
£595.00

SOLD SOLD (09/01) **EARLY UK/EU DEACTIVATION CERTIFICATED** WW2 Imperial Japanese Army Nagoya Arsenal Arisaka 6.5mm Calibre Rifle With Breech Cover, Imperial Chrysanthemum Insignia, Type 30 Bayonet By Nagoya Arsenal & Scabbard. Sn 17099:5 - 17099:5
The Arisaka Rifle was designed by Colonel Nariakira Arisaka 1852–1915. The Arisaka bolt-action rifle was used heavily everywhere the Imperial Japanese Army fought. This is an excellent Arisaka Bolt action Rifle. It has all original woodwork and metal work with original finish throughout. The wood has just bumps and bruises to be expected with age and service use. It has its original breech cover, winged fore sight, flip up ladder rear sight, bayonet lug, sling swivels, cleaning rod and steel butt plate. The rifle is 50” overall length. At the end of WW2, one of the final standing orders of the Imperial Army was to file off the Emperor's family Chrysanthemum insignia, or 'Mon', from each of the rifles, thereby preventing the dishonour of surrendering the symbol. This rifle is one of the few to survive with the Chrysanthemum 'mon' insignia which is crisply stamped on the breech housing. The frame has the Nagoya arsenal mark and serial number ‘35321’ together with Japanese script inspection mark (all illustrated). Deactivated to UK/EU specification in 2018 the rifle cocks and dry fires. There is no visible external evidence of the deactivation process. Included is an original Japanese Arisaka Bayonet 1897-1950 (Type 30) bayonet & scabbard (see page 203 of The Bayonet Book by Peter White). It has a hooked quillon and muzzle ring. The wood grips have the knocks bumps and bruises to be expected with age and service use. The 15 ¾” single edge blade with fullers is undamaged. The riccaso has the crisp manufacturer mark of the Nagoya Arsenal. The metal scabbard with ball end has some dents consistent with age and service use. The price includes the UK/EU deactivation certificate and UK delivery. Sn 17099:5
£0.00

SOLD SOLD (15/01) WW2 Imperial Japanese Army Nagoya Arsenal Arisaka 6.5mm Calibre Rifle With Imperial Chrysanthemum Insignia, Type 30 Bayonet By Kaneshiro Sakuganki Seizo KK Arsenal (Nagoya Star K) & Scabbard. Sn 17099:4 - 17099:4
The Arisaka Rifle was designed by Colonel Nariakira Arisaka 1852–1915. The Arisaka bolt-action rifle was used heavily everywhere the Imperial Japanese Army fought. This is an excellent Arisaka Bolt action Rifle. It has all original woodwork and metal work with original finish throughout. The wood has just bumps and bruises to be expected with age and service use. It has its original winged fore sight, flip up ladder rear sight, bayonet lug, sling swivels, cleaning rod and steel butt plate. The rifle is 50” overall length. At the end of WW2, one of the final standing orders of the Imperial Army was to file off the Emperor's family Chrysanthemum insignia, or 'Mon', from each of the rifles, thereby preventing the dishonour of surrendering the symbol. This rifle is one of the few to survive with the Chrysanthemum 'mon' insignia which is crisply stamped on the breech housing. The frame has the Nagoya arsenal mark and serial number ‘49031’ together with Japanese script inspection mark (all illustrated). Deactivated to UK/EU specification in 2018 the rifle cocks and dry fires. There is no visible external evidence of the deactivation process. Included is an original Japanese Arisaka Bayonet 1897-1950 (Type 30) bayonet & scabbard (see page 203 of The Bayonet Book by Peter White). It has a hooked quillon and muzzle ring. The wood grips have the knocks bumps and bruises to be expected with age and service use. The 15 ¾” single edge blade with fullers is undamaged. The riccaso has the crisp manufacturer marks of the Kaneshiro Sakuganki Seizo KK Arsenal (Nagoya Star K). The metal scabbard with ball end has no dents. The price includes the UK/EU deactivation certificate and UK delivery. Sn 17099:4
£0.00

C1970’s Webley–Fosbery Pattern .455 Calibre Self-Cocking Automatic Revolver.**UK / EU DEACTIVATION CERTIFICATED** Sn 17099:2 - 17099:2
The Webley–Fosbery Self-Cocking Automatic Revolver is an unusual, recoil-operated, automatic revolver designed by Lieutenant Colonel George Vincent Fosbery, VC and produced by the Webley & Scott company from 1901 to 1924. The revolver is easily recognisable by the zig-zag grooves on the cylinder. Semi-automatic pistols were just beginning to appear when Colonel Fosbery (1832–1907) devised a revolver that cocked the hammer and rotated the cylinder by sliding the action, cylinder and barrel assembly back on the frame. The prototype was a modified Colt Single Action Army revolver. Fosbery patented his invention 16 August 1895 and further improvements were patented in June and October 1896. Fosbery took his design to P. Webley & Son of Birmingham. P. Webley & Son, which merged with W.C. Scott & Sons and Richard Ellis & Son in 1897 to form the Webley & Scott Revolver and Arms Co., was the primary manufacturer of service pistols for the British Army as well as producing firearms for civilian use. Webley further developed the design and the Webley–Fosbery Automatic Revolver was introduced at the matches at Bisley of July 1900.The revolver was initially made in .455 calibre for the British service cartridge, and later in .38 ACP. In civilian use, the Webley–Fosbery was popular with target-shooters. Because the trigger mechanism did not rotate the cylinder, shots were smooth and consistent, permitting rapid and accurate shooting. Though Webley viewed this weapon as an ideal sidearm for cavalry troops, the Webley–Fosbery was never adopted as an official Government sidearm. Webley–Fosbery revolvers saw action in the Boer Wars as well as World War I, where some privately purchased examples were carried by British officers in the .455 service chambering. Production ceased in 1924 but exact copies of this pattern of pistol continued to be manufactured in foreign countries such as Pakistan into the 1970’s. This Webley- Fosbery pattern revolver is one of those quality, foreign made, full size, live firing pistols deactivated to UK/EU specification in 2018. The pistol cocks and dry fires in single action and when the cylinder frame is manually pulled back the cylinder rotates and the hammer automatically cocks. The cylinders and barrel are blocked. It has a 6” barrel and measures 10” overall. The pistol has the distinctive Webley-Fosbery form ‘zig-zag’ grooved cylinder and safety catch feature. The pistol’s blue finish is excellent and its grips are undamaged. The pistol is number ‘F4567’. The butt is fitted with military lanyard ring. The price includes UK delivery and UK/EU deactivation certificate. Sn 17099:2
£695.00

MATCHING NUMBERS, Swiss Army, Schmidt-Rubin Model 1911 7.5 x 53.5 mm Straight Pull Carbine **UK/EU DEACTIVATION CERTIFICATED** Sn 17011 - 17011
In 1882 Eduard Rubin began testing the first small-calibre copper-jacketed bullet which could successfully withstand high velocities. In 1885, this round was combined with Rudolf Schmidt's first straight-pull action resulting in the Swiss, Schmidt-Rubin rifle. In the early 1900’s The Swiss realized that its support troops, cavalry, and certain other units required a shorter rifle than was currently available and so designed the Model 1911 carbine. The Swiss 1911 carbine being smaller, lighter and still lethally accurate, it became a favourite of the Swiss Army. This is an excellent example of the model 1911 Swiss carbine. It measures 43 ¼” overall with a 23 ½” barrel and has all original woodwork. The stock and blued metal are stamped with a Swiss Military cross marks. The breech housing is stamped with Swiss proof/ inspection marks and matching serial numbers '54744' on the barrel, bolt and magazine. It is complete with bayonet bar & forward sling swivel. The stock is also slotted for sling anchor. It has an adjustable rear sight and winged fore sight. Deactivated to UK/EU specification, the bolt and trigger move and the magazine can be removed but the firing mechanism has been internally disconnected so it will not cock & dry fire. The price includes UK/EU deactivation certificate & UK delivery. Sn 17011
£475.00

1954 India Pattern Rifle Factory Ishapore (RFI) No.1 MK III* .303 Calibre SMLE Rifle & Sling. **UK/EU DEACTIVATION CERTIFICATED**Sn 17012 - 17012
This is a very good 1954 dated, SMLE made at the Rifle Factory Ishapore. It has all original wood stock which has the knocks bumps and bruises to be expected. The steel grip strap has clear date and manufacturer's stamps including RFI (Rifle Factory Ishapore), 1954 date and model designation (illustrated) . The rifle has its original winged front sight and rear sight arrangement. It has a brass butt plate with trap, bayonet lug & bridge for stripper clip loading. It is complete with original webbing sling. Deactivated to UK/EU specification the weapons magazine can be removed, its bolt and trigger move, but the firing mechanism has been disconnected internally so it does not cock and dry fire. The price includes UK/EU deactivation certificate and UK delivery. Sn 17012
£575.00

British Sterling 9mm, MK 4, L2A3, Sub Machine Gun With Folding Stock & Sling **UK/EU DEACTIVATION CERTIFICATED** Sn 17009 - 17009
This is an original 9mm, MK 4, L2A3 Sterling Sub Machine Gun with folding stock, magazine and correct webbing sling. This weapon has undamaged metal work and black plastic chequered grips. One side of the magazine housing is nicely stamped 'STERLING SMG 9m/m MK 4 (L2A3)' and 'No KR21399'. The reverse has partially visible patent information. The 34 round magazine is stamped with Sterling manufacturer & patent detail (illustrated). Deactivated to UK / EU specification, the weapon’s magazine can be removed and the stock folds but it the trigger and slide do not move. The price includes UK/EU deactivation certificate and UK delivery. Sn 17009
£695.00
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