Question of the Day: What Historic Firearm Would You Most Like to Own?

For this video, Kirsten Joy Weiss has moved from performance shooting (a.k.a., trick shots) into firearms-oriented edutainment. And a fine thing it is too. But while I heart the FN BAR (FN-D light machine gun) it’s not the piece that flicks my Bic. I would dearly love to own a Civil War-era Henry Repeating Rifle, “that damned Yankee rifle that they load on Sunday and shoot all week!” The lever gun the Sioux and Cheyenne used against General Custer when he mistook last man standing for last stand. Yes, well, a particular nice/historic example runs $155k. Price no object, what blast from the past would you want to stash and, I hope, shoot? And why that particular piece?  

comments

  1. avatar Another Robert says:

    Mauser ’96 broomhandle.

    1. avatar Another Robert says:

      Because it looks cool with that mag in front of the triggerguard. Looks unbalanced, but really isn’t (got to handle one that my father-in-law had for a few days before he auctioned it off).

    2. avatar bobmcd says:

      Even though a lightsaber is a more elegant weapon.

      1. avatar James R says:

        I agree, not as clumsy or random as a mauser

      2. avatar Timmer says:

        Ancient religions and hokey weapons are no match for a good blaster at your side, kid!

        1. avatar Adam says:

          You all win the internets. Congratulations, this actually improved my day.

    3. avatar willis says:

      fg 42 there is something about that gun that was always attractive to me

    4. avatar Dave Lewis says:

      It was good enough for Winston Churchill…

  2. avatar Marc says:

    As a young gun person of the gun, who was raised playing games like call of duty or battlefield 1942 I am saddened that I may never be able to buy an affordable M1 Garand.

    1. avatar CoryJ says:

      http://www.odcmp.com/Sales/m1garand.htm

      $625 shipped to your front door.

      Follow the simple directions on how to qualify and you’ll have a piece of history in your hands.

    2. avatar John says:

      I can’t currently afford it either, but $595/$695 for a M1 through the CMP is not too bad. This link shows their current options and describes the quality: (edit, link didn’t work. closed in comments maybe? search for “CMP rifle sales” and you’ll find it).

      Now, if you’re looking for “like-new” build, yeah, that’s pretty expensive.

      1. avatar James R says:

        Used historic military weapons have so much more character anyway.

    3. avatar Taylor TX says:

      Ha too funny, my love for WW2 history and games definitely had a big influence as well

    4. avatar CoryJ says:

      I have two of the Service Grade M1’s and one of the Special Grades.

      The Special Grade category is a ‘brand new’ M1 Garand and is absolutely beautiful. This one is my regular shooter, instead of my WW2 and post-war rifles.

      The turn around times are pushing a month now for ‘luck-of-the-draw’ Service Grades, Field Grades and Special Grades.

      Customer service from the CMP is excellent – They sent me TWO replacement extractor spring/plungers when one was broken in my ‘new’ Service Grade I recently received. They had it in my mailbox in a week.

    5. avatar Heretical Politik says:

      Seriously, save. Scrimp every penny. Eat nothing but hotdogs and Mac n cheese for a few months. I did. So worth it. At CMP prices, you’ll never get such a great deal on full power battle rifle with a boatload of history attached to it. They aren’t making any more.

    6. avatar Ted says:

      I paid $995 for a CMP “special” which is an entirely rebuilt gun with a new barrel and stock. I opted for a Springfield Armory rebuild.

      Save your pennies. It’s a worthwhile investment and they won’t be around forever. I hope mine stays in the family long after I’m gone.

  3. avatar david says:

    I would love to have a mag 58 or a 240 Bravo either one

  4. avatar Excedrine says:

    Browning M2. ‘Nuff said.

    1. avatar Another Robert says:

      Ma Deuce–best name ever

    2. avatar Patrick Hayes says:

      +1

  5. avatar pwrserge says:

    I vould like to own the gun of Rambo… [/slavic accent]

    1. avatar NYC2AZ says:

      Rambo 1, 2, or 3?

      1. avatar O-Hebi says:

        He is speaking of the M-60.

  6. avatar Insertjjs says:

    Sharps Carbine or Colt Walker.

    1. avatar Gov. William J. Le Petomane says:

      Yes, if I could shoot anything, it might as well be a million dollar revolver. It would, however, be sooooo much sweeter to own one.

  7. avatar MattG says:

    A collection of all of JMB’s pistols, including the 1900, 1902, 1903, 1908, 1910, 1911, and BHP.

    I might even be missing a few models in there.

    1. avatar JohnF says:

      That would be my choice also. Got to handle one once.

      1. avatar Ralph says:

        They’re fairly easy to handle with the Cutts compensator. Without, the last shot in the mag wants to take down an innocent airplane.

    2. avatar Full Cleveland says:

      Every american child should be issued a full auto version at birth.

  8. avatar david says:

    I would love to have a mag 58 or a 240 Bravo either oneRambo 1 he’s using the m60 machine gun the later movies I believe he’s using the m62 version with forward pistol grip shortened barrel and shortened gas system both 7.62 NATO 30 caliber belt fed machine

  9. avatar Chris says:

    Patton’s ivory-handled Colt Single Action Army revolvers

    1. avatar jwm says:

      Patton only had one ivory handled SAA. The other Ivory handled revolver he matched it with was a Smith and Wesson .357 magnum.

    2. avatar Ralph says:

      “Son, only a pimp in a Louisiana whore house carries pearl handled revolvers. These are ivory.”

      Who says Patton wasn’t a funny guy?

  10. avatar NYC2AZ says:

    Too many to choose from, but I’d probably go with the unoriginal choices of a Luger P08 or a Colt SAA.

  11. avatar Andrew says:

    Girardoni Air Rifle.

    1. avatar Tom in Oregon says:

      Yes!

    2. avatar Dyspeptic Gunsmith says:

      That would be my second choice. The one carried by Lewis and Clark is, I argue, the single most important gun in the history of the United States.

      The use of that air rifle, with adroit showmanship on the part of Lewis and Clark, was what enabled them to waltz right through some very ferociously defended Indian territories, especially as they got into Montana.

  12. avatar DocHendo says:

    The BAR is my “I picked the right 6 numbers” first choice. Beautiful lines and created by Saint JMB. What’s not to love?

  13. avatar tdiinva says:

    Without doubt the Spencer Repeating Carbine. I know the Henry was more effective by the Spencer is more iconic.

    There is one iconic firearm you can own and you can get a good one for $500. It may not be vintage but it is the essentially same gun as the original. It’s call the US Army Model 1911-A1 pistol. .

    1. avatar C. says:

      Chiappa and Cimarron make reproduction Spencer rifles.

      1. avatar tdiinva says:

        I saw a vinatage one at a gun shop in Winchester Va. It was only $1200 so bet it wasn’t shootable.

  14. avatar Tom in Oregon says:

    MG-42
    Love that cyclic rate!

    1. avatar Taylor TX says:

      you beat me to it 🙂 Maybe an MG-34 to spice it up, you know, for variety sake.

  15. avatar Frank Masotti says:

    The BAR for sure along with the Tommy Gun and the 1898 colt service (45 LC) and an original 1911
    Just to name a few. 🙂

    1. avatar JohnB says:

      Colt 1909 was 45LC. 1903 DA was 38SPC. 1892, 94,95, 96, 01 and 03 SA were 38LC. Still looking for a 1903 DA38.

  16. avatar Dyspeptic Gunsmith says:

    This is an easy question for me to answer.

    I’d want the one 16 gauge Parker Bros. Invincible shotgun that was made. I’d want that one gun because the Invincibles (two 12’s and one 16) were the absolute finest of American craftsmanship in gun making in our nation’s entire history. No European gun maker can sniff at an Invincible and say “Yes, but we Europeans have done better.”

    I’d reckon the value of that gun to be at least $2 million.

    You did say “price was no object.”

    1. avatar Gunr says:

      As nice as that would be, for two million shekles, just think of all the other guns you could have, and how many of them you could own.

      1. avatar Dyspeptic Gunsmith says:

        In the collecting marketplace, rarity is what drives value. A one-of-a-kind gun, like Goering’s Luger or the Invincible 16ga, go up in value every year faster than most people can expect out of the stock market because money chases rarity. I’ve already got a bunch of guns, there’s only so many hours in a day to shoot, and buying $2 mil of cheap[er] guns means I need to buy $100K of safe space to store them all.

        For all those reasons, when posed with a question like the above, I go for rarity and valuation.

        For most other guns I’d like to own, remember, I’m in a situation unlike many other people. If I want a gun that merely functions and is is “neat to own,” I can buy one of the worst examples of a specific type and fix it. Even non-functional guns are candidates to me, and therefore are relatively cheap. A fixed clapped-out gun might even be worth more when I get done with it than when I bought it.

        But since working on guns is my business, I’d like to own something that has no excuses and needs no attention from me. And because I’m an American, I want it to be an American gun. Hence the Parkers.

  17. avatar Ralph says:

    MG42. The sound it makes at full throttle is like nothing else on Earth. And even though it’s a bit expensive, most people who could afford to buy one could certainly afford to shoot it.

    1. avatar lolinski says:

      It is cool and all but all the guys I talked to who used it prefered the PKM. 20 rounds a second is not an advantage (shocker, I know), especially when you are low on ammo.

  18. avatar S.dogood says:

    1897 trench gun

    1. avatar Another Robert says:

      I thought of that one too.

  19. avatar Ing says:

    I’m with RF on this one: a Civil War-era Henry Repeating Rifle. WANT.

    Oh, and an 1876 Gatling gun. (Cue evil laughter.)

  20. avatar Eric L says:

    One of every make and model.

  21. avatar MiniMe says:

    Ma Deuce and BAR, both autos.

  22. avatar Ken O. says:

    2 of every model from every maker. That’s all.

  23. avatar Taylor TX says:

    a SturmGewehr 44, M-1919 or an FG42. Watching the LAV youtube channel where vickers shoots the FG42 was AWESOME. I really want to watch Forgotten Weapons now after reading this post ha

  24. avatar Kenneth says:

    North Korean SKS

  25. avatar Bobby McKellar says:

    Without a doubt it would be an Colt M1A1 Thompson. There has never been a SMG that has bested it IMHO.

    1. avatar lolinski says:

      *Cough*MP-5, MP-40, PPSH-41, Sterling*cough*

      Sorry, have this nasty chronic cough. Then again the 1921 Thompson with drum and foregrip is the epitome of cool.

  26. avatar Sixpack70 says:

    88mm Flak, because tanks and aircraft can be a nuisance.

    1. avatar RionAnnassie says:

      +1 for suggestion.

      +5 For King Tiger so I can move it around to were I need it.

      Realistically speaking either a Springfield 03, or if ammo isn’t a problem K98 (my dad had one stolen once, I want to find the SOB and beat him for that one) or any schmidt rubin.

    2. avatar karlb says:

      I agree. Go big or go home.

  27. avatar Stu Chisholm says:

    Well, being that the cool pulse rifle/grenade launcher seen in “Aliens” doesn’t exist, and those cool GE electric mini-guns that are usually mounted on helicopters are a bit bulky and tough to carry, I’d have to go with the “Chicago typewriter” — a Thompson submachine gun. The ergonomics put it in a class by itself.

  28. avatar Lance says:

    Without a doubt Teddy Roosevelt’s bespoke Holland&Holland .450/500 from his African safari. Although one of Hemingway’s pigeon guns would be a close second.

    1. avatar DanRRZ says:

      H&H, TR Vintage would be my #1 too. Followed by M14.

  29. avatar an everyday normal guy says:

    BAR, Tommy gun and M2 in that order. Come on powerball… lol

  30. avatar Danny Holloway says:

    The MP40 Schmeisser. I’ve always wanted one.

  31. avatar PeterK says:

    Rotary Cannon!

    Puckle gun, gatling gun, Avenger. Not picky. 🙂

    Need to build (either find or make my own design) a modern take on the gatling that uses modern ammo. Like 9mm or .22

  32. avatar Matt says:

    An “Artillery Model” Luger P.08 with a couple of the 32 round drum magazines and the required shoulder stock holster. Immensely impractical, and number 2 on the Lotto List.

    1. avatar Another Robert says:

      I actually had one of those in my possession for a couple of weeks–stamped 1914 I think, holster with stock marked 1916 (no drum mags tho). Bought for the aforementioned father-in-law, it was eventually auctioned off too. Shoulda kept it for myself.

  33. avatar Dirk Diggler says:

    Smith and Wesson 39-2. The one that started it all.

    1. avatar archangel187 says:

      Sign me up for a “hush puppy” variant! Thanks for introducing me, I was not aware of this one.

  34. avatar MiketheHopsFarmer says:

    Gavrilo Princip’s Belgian-made 9×17mm (.380 ACP) Fabrique Nationale model 1910 semi-automatic pistol. The history, the misery, the earth shattering alterations to the world brought about by that one pistol and 2 shots. To hold and just touch something of such great significance would be amazing. Of course I’d also like my own Gutenberg bible for the same reason.

  35. avatar Joshua Patouxas says:

    I used to watch Saving Private Ryan almost every night when I was younger, could say that started my path in the ways of the gun. I would love a 1903A4 like Barry Pepper had in the movie. Heck, I’d need a side arm too so why not a M1911A1 to boot?

  36. avatar Jon in CO says:

    Assuming the lottery comes-a-knockin’, the MG42. Though with current budgets, I’ll have to go with the Garand.

  37. avatar Noishkel says:

    Ehh… there’s just so many that I’d love to own that it’s honestly hard to chose. And beyond that I don’t know if I really want a ‘historic’ firearm as I’d be too tempted to shoot it. Generally you don’t want to shoot a collectors item like that too often.

    However I’m willing to give you two firearms that I’d like to own. Both with the caveat that I don’t have to worry about the laws attached to it. First… the Lahti L-39 20mm. And not just the WWWOOOOO!! factor of running something as amazing as a 20mm. But the story of the winter war has always fascinated me.

    But if I’m stuck with something that I can actually afford to feed I’m going a DP-28 machine gun. Or some varmint there of. For that one it’s the WWWOOOOO!! fact too, but combined with my own strong affinity for Russian hardware. The fact that 7.62x54r is cheap and plentiful makes this areal winner in my book.

  38. avatar A-Rod says:

    Any of the ones my grandfather owned. They all got stolen years ago. His 1935 Mossberg & Sons .410 single shot bolt action is all that remains. Okay, so my historic wish list is a little different.

  39. avatar surlycmd says:

    M14. My first Expert Qualification in the Navy.

  40. avatar ValleyForge77 says:

    MG 42 (buzzsaw)

    1. avatar BDub says:

      HEY! I’m not the only one!

  41. avatar T says:

    1897 Winchester Trench Gun or STG 44 would be my pick.

  42. avatar Jim R says:

    If I had to pick just one, it’d probably be the Thompson. Or an M1 Garand. Or a Springfield 1903. Or an M2. Or a Sten. Or a Colt Peacemaker. Okay so I can’t make up my mind.

  43. avatar Alexander B says:

    A Springfield 1903.

  44. avatar Kevin A. says:

    I’d like an M60.

  45. avatar Heretical Politik says:

    M1A1 Thompson. Full auto.

  46. avatar S. Cautela says:

    For collecting purposes it would be a 1919 (Production) Thompson (which had no provision for buttstock or sights). For a shooter I would want an early 1921 Thompson (Pre-Cutts Compensator). The workmanship was superb on those weapons.

  47. avatar jwm says:

    Belt fed, water cooled, .303 caliber Vickers machine gun. Only gun in my bucket list I haven’t fired.

  48. avatar CoryJ says:

    M1919A4

  49. avatar ShaunL. says:

    Mateba unica 6
    Broomhandle Mauser(as above)
    MG42

  50. avatar Tom says:

    Two choices, one would be the STG 44 and the other a WW2 era PPSH 41.

  51. avatar bmielb says:

    I would like to own the 1906 Luger rifle. Not a P-08 with a stock but the 8mm Mauser chambered Luger rifle. The lines of that weapon just stir something deep within me. And the toggle action is nothing short of magical. Add in a full power round to the equation and a love affair is born. For an example of what I am talking about google 1906 Luger Rifle and check out Forgotten Weapons blurb about this fine piece of machinery.

  52. avatar Former Water Walker says:

    I’m not picky. A Tommy Gun,Winchester73 or something similar…do Fat Man and Little Boy count as firearms?LOL

  53. avatar Tim U says:

    Realistic choice: Mauser C96

    Lottery: MG42

    Lottery and no legal issues: Merkava, not demilled.

  54. avatar lolinski says:

    Luger, could actually get one in Norway pretty easy, or at least try it. There is just something about the Luger and Mauser pistols that scream “proffesional” to me (especially with a suppressor).

    Most of the historic guns I want to shoot I can actually get to shoot since I know vets from the recent war (about 20 years ago in Bosnia) have kept theirs. Just gotta find someone with a Thompson.

  55. avatar Mark Lloyd says:

    I don’t want to spend the money, but I would love to have the iconic Thompson Sub-Machine gun.
    But at 20-40 K, that’s tough to justify, especially since I can’t own a fun gun in Washington State.

  56. avatar cknarf says:

    It doesn’t get much cooler than a Browning M2.

  57. avatar George says:

    Hotchkiss 2pdr mountain gun. When I was in high school ( mid 60’s ) you could get one from the Interarmco catalog.

  58. avatar Royal Tony says:

    Cold War era I’d want a klobb err vz. 62. Seems like a lot of fun and a good choice (terrible choice?) for OWB. And a Stoner 63. And an SVD. And a… this could go on for a long time.

    1. avatar lolinski says:

      Just be honest; you want them all. Happens to me too, I go all “I want that gun and that one…” eventually I list all guns I know.

  59. avatar O-Hebi says:

    Growing up with Rainbow Six I would have to go with the HK 21E. I need it in my life, I want it in my life….

    1. avatar lolinski says:

      HK21E is love, HK21E is life.

  60. avatar Chris. says:

    #1 – Gau-8 Avenger… Just make sure it’s still strapped to the accessory housing… (aka an A-10).

    #2 – Browning M2.

    #3 – Original Colt Patterson.

  61. avatar Jeremy S. says:

    StG44. Hands down.

  62. avatar jsallison says:

    +1 on a Garand, one of these days…

    GySgt Basilone’s M1919 from Guadalcanal. Yeah, I now, it’s probably a pile of rust buried in mud and has been ever since ’42.

    M2HB with all the appropriate toys, and a place to shoot 😉

    1. avatar derpderp says:

      Get one from the CMP before they run out! Supplies have been dwindling and prices rising more and more quickly. I expect the prices to skyrocket once the CMP runs out. I got my field grade from the South Store in May and prices have already risen by $75.

  63. avatar Kevin says:

    Stop me if you’ve heard this one…. 3 Nazi’s walk into a BAR….

  64. avatar Rambeast says:

    1939 Luger. I had a chance to buy one, but was short about $1000 in my account. The gentleman wanted $2700, but when I couldn’t acquire the funds, he listed it on Gunbroker, it fetched $5400, I believe. Worn finish, but no scratches. Came with 2 spare mags, and original leather holster and belt. The action on that thing was like glass on glass. It’s a pity that guns aren’t made with as much love and attention to detail as they once were.

    Second choice, a Mateba auto-revolver. Yes, a semi-auto revolver. I wanted one ever since I saw it used in “Ghost in the Shell”. The lowest price I have seen on one is around $4000. A novelty, but fascinating none the less. It came in .357 and .44.

    For a rifle, I would love to get my hands on a Stoner ’63. Long stroke piston rifle designed by none other than Mr. Eugene Stoner. 1 rifle, many configurations. If you have a few minutes, look it up.

    1. avatar Tmmy! says:

      “a Mateba auto-revolver. Yes, a semi-auto revolver.”

      I was going to say Webley Fosbery semi-auto revolver

  65. avatar 505markf says:

    A true, bespoke Griffin & Howe bolt action from the glory-days, between the wars, of the safari rifle, in a classic cartridge, maybe 300 H&H or 375 H&H, with wood and metal so lustrous you can see your soul in the reflection.

    An original Pennsylvania flintlock made sometime in mid-18th Century. Lean and lovely.

    Or a PPSH-41. Because why not (maybe too many Stalingrad movies?). Could match up cartridges with my Tokarevs.

  66. avatar RetroG says:

    A BAR, a Thompson, one of the Broomhandle Mauser variants,…

  67. avatar Piet Padkos says:

    The original .32 Walther that Hitler used to commit suicide. I’d take it out everyday, laugh and put it right back.

    Also Stg44 of course, and one of those super rare full auto Lugers, just for novelty’s sake.

  68. avatar Mike P. says:

    T.Boss double rifle with a detatchable ‘scope that takes a rimmed cartridge suitable for our Texas deers – maybe a .303, that’d be cool.

  69. avatar Don says:

    1928 Thompson, because it’s cool and I’d actually be able to reload for it economically.

    FA versions of the following tied for 2nd:
    M14
    M1919
    M16

    FA versions tied for 3rd:
    M2 Carbine
    FAL
    M2 Browning

  70. avatar derpderp says:

    STG 44 and Thompson MG.

    My question is, what gun is she holding in the intro that had the wood stock and the stainless barrel? Is that some sort of Anschutz? It looks like the barrel is longer than a typical example, but I can’t tell if that’s the result of a wide angle lens rather than actual length.

  71. avatar Al Luck says:

    A Webley Mars.

  72. avatar C. says:

    Mondragón rifle or a Snider-Enfield.

  73. avatar Toby in KS says:

    M16A2

    Because I loved my M16A2. No other rifle I have shot was as easy to use or as easy to shoot long distance with iron sights. It was my favorite 20 years ago and still is.

    I wonder where she is now…

  74. avatar Jeff Long says:

    I like the ladies weapon choice, but mine is a M1918A2 BAR with the two speed rock and roll.

  75. avatar Chaotic Good says:

    Looks like FN improved the BAR’s terrible bipod.

  76. avatar Dave Lewis says:

    Some that I can almost afford:

    Savage 99 in .250 or .300 savage
    Number 5 Enfield Jungle Carbine
    6.5mm Swedish Mauser
    Early Model 19 Smith and Wesson

    A bit rarer – these are on the win the Powerball list

    Model 95 Winchester Carbine in .30-40 Krag
    Pre 64 Winchester Model 70 in .30-06
    Original Smith and Wesson Scofield in .44 Russian

    Unobtainable unless I have the right paperwork or BATFE goes away

    M2 Browning
    Czech Skorpion
    Tommy Gun (who doesn’t want one)
    FG42
    Bren Gun

  77. avatar James says:

    If I had enough monies tier: FA M16A1
    If I had a time machine tier: FN FAL….. in .280 British.
    If I had an *American* time machine tier: T48 in 7.62 (No, it isn’t quite a FAL.)
    If I had a time machine that slots floppies: Rhodesian para FAL in that beautiful, ugly baby-poop camo.

  78. avatar Giacomo says:

    Plasma rifle in the 40 watt range.

    Ok, I haven’t seen a M15/M14A1 mentioned.

  79. avatar GunTotinDem says:

    The m60 or the 203 I was issued. I carried them long enough the should have been mine. Mauser broom handle. 44 automag

    But my budget says external hammer coach gun.

  80. avatar Terry says:

    The Luger pistol made by DWM in .45 ACP for the 1906-1907 US Military trials, serial number 1. Historical and absurdly expensive, if it even exists anymore.

  81. avatar Garrison Hall says:

    Bren gun. Probably be the best light machine gun of WWII. But what I really, really want is a 24 pounder long gun, pivot mounted as a “long Tom” on the deck of a authentic Revolutionary War privateer top-sail schooner.

    1. avatar Dave Lewis says:

      Mount a couple of long 9pr chase guns and add a mount or two for the Brens and you’re all set to troll for pirates around the horn of Africa. I’d pay for passage on that cruise!

      1. avatar Garrison Hall says:

        Yep. A perfect escape pod for the zombie apocalypse.

  82. avatar Aaron says:

    8.8 CM KwK 43 L/73, beyotches!

  83. avatar Neon says:

    BAR and lunch with Kirsten would be fine.

    1. avatar Gov. William J. Le Petomane says:

      I’d settle for watching Kristen shoot the BAR and lunch.

  84. avatar S.CROCK says:

    Im sad to report that I would be happy with just a Mosin Nagant. But in my bigger dreams a stg-44 and a Tompson smg would make me a happy happy man.

    1. avatar Richard In WA says:

      Don’t be sad. It’s great to have achievable goals – and I personally find my Mosin a “blast” to shoot. It’s nothing special, a 43 Izhevsk with a mediocre barrel, got it for $130 from a friend. Everything else people are listing is cool and all but I’ll never be able to own 99% of it.

      My achievable goal:
      I’d like to collect WWII-era rifles all around. They are still moderately affordable and available. M1 Garand, K31 Swiss, 98 Mauser, Enfield, maybe Yugo Mauser and a Finnish Mosin… it would just be an interesting and historically-significant collection from the greatest conflict of modern times.

  85. avatar Mark says:

    Springfield 1903

  86. avatar Erik says:

    DeLise 45 ACP silenced bolt action rifle

  87. avatar Anonymoose says:

    GAU-8 Avenger.

  88. avatar GS650G says:

    I’d like to have a German made Luger but prices a bit steep for fine examples of

  89. avatar Ken says:

    Thompson M1A1

  90. avatar Cliff H says:

    Watched and enjoyed the video – that is one very fine looking shooter…

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