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Colt Model 1902 Philippine Constabulary DA revolver, .45 cal., 6” barrel, old re-blue finish, chec

Colt Model 1902 Philippine Constabulary DA revolver, .45 cal., 6” barrel, old re-blue finish, chec

A nice 1904  New Service .45 COLT revolver with 7-1/2" barrel. Available at River Junction 2015 list price $2200. It is only missing a nice holster made by Circle KB :)

A nice 1904 New Service .45 COLT revolver with 7-1/2" barrel. Available at River Junction 2015 list price $2200. It is only missing a nice holster made by Circle KB :)

Duckfoot Pistol - So, you are a ship captain, but your scurvy crew has decided to mutiny. Our GOTD would be a very handy item to have on hand, regardless of whether you are a pirate or privateer. This .45 caliber flintlock duckfoot pistol could fire four shots at a time.  While it’s not a 7-shot Nock Volley gun, the four diverging muzzles on this handgun would likely give anyone confronting them pause. NRA National Firearms Museum in Fairfax, VA

Duckfoot Pistol - So, you are a ship captain, but your scurvy crew has decided to mutiny. Our GOTD would be a very handy item to have on hand, regardless of whether you are a pirate or privateer. This .45 caliber flintlock duckfoot pistol could fire four shots at a time. While it’s not a 7-shot Nock Volley gun, the four diverging muzzles on this handgun would likely give anyone confronting them pause. NRA National Firearms Museum in Fairfax, VA

COLT M1851 REVOLVER: General Lee once owned a very similar engraved revolver with ivory grip panels in 1865.

COLT M1851 REVOLVER: General Lee once owned a very similar engraved revolver with ivory grip panels in 1865.

Smith & Wesson Model 1917 U.S. Army double-action revolver in .45 ACP caliber with a commercial-grade polished blue finish and smooth walnut grips. This gun was originally shipped to the Eastern States Terminal, a U.S. Government receiving facility in Massachusetts, on January 16, 1919. It was one of the last World War I service revolvers accepted by the U.S. military as most services converted to the M1911 Colt.

Smith & Wesson Model 1917 U.S. Army double-action revolver in .45 ACP caliber with a commercial-grade polished blue finish and smooth walnut grips. This gun was originally shipped to the Eastern States Terminal, a U.S. Government receiving facility in Massachusetts, on January 16, 1919. It was one of the last World War I service revolvers accepted by the U.S. military as most services converted to the M1911 Colt.

A deadly duo of six-guns! At top is the Smith & Wesson .44-40 Frontier Double Action revolver taken from Hardin’s body (next slide) after he was shot by Constable John Selman (inset). Selman used the 1873 Colt Single Action .45 (above) to end the life of one of the West’s most notorious and dangerous shootists.

A deadly duo of six-guns! At top is the Smith & Wesson .44-40 Frontier Double Action revolver taken from Hardin’s body (next slide) after he was shot by Constable John Selman (inset). Selman used the 1873 Colt Single Action .45 (above) to end the life of one of the West’s most notorious and dangerous shootists.

Belgian Large Bore (approximately .45) caliber revolver. Barrel length 4" and…

Belgian Large Bore (approximately .45) caliber revolver. Barrel length 4" and…

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