Savage Arms 110 Magpul Hunter Rifle
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From Savage Arms . . .

Savage is pleased to announce it has teamed up with Magpul to pair a premium aftermarket stock with Savage’s proven 110 action. The combination mates Savage’s reputation for accuracy with Magpul’s renowned versatility to create a unique 110 that’s ideal for any shooter.

Savage Arms 110 Magpul Hunter Rifle

“Magpul builds incredible accessories,” Jessica Treglia, Sr. Brand Manager at Savage Arms, said. “Their Hunter Stocks are a solid compliment for the versatility of the 110 action and barrel. But this is much more than an aftermarket stock. We’ve designed a 110 with a heavy barrel and durable coatings that match the look and feel of the Magpul Hunter Stocks.”

The 110 Magpul Hunter combines decades of 110 innovations. At the heart of the rifle is a factory blueprinted action with an 18” threaded heavy barrel. The Cerakote® Tungsten finish prevents corrosion and exposure to the elements.

Savage Arms 110 Magpul Hunter Rifle

The knurled bolt handle, adjustable length of pull, and comb height options from Magpul round out ergonomic improvements to this Model 110. Those features, paired with the user-adjustable AccuTrigger™, allow for crisp, clean shots and Savage accuracy. These new rifles will be available in both left and right-handed configurations.

Savage Arms 110 Magpul Hunter Rifle

Model 110 Magpul Hunter Features

  • Factory blueprinted action available in right and left hand
  • Magpul® Hunter Stock upgraded with aluminum bedding block,
  • fully adjustable length of pull (13-15”), comb height, and enhanced ergonomics
  • M-LOK slots on forend sides and bottom for mounting options
  • 1.5-4 lb user-adjustable AccuTrigger
  • 18” Carbon Steel Heavy Barrel Threaded (5/8-24”) for muzzle devices
  • Tactical, knurled bolt handle for improved handling
  • Tungsten Cerakote® Barrel, Receiver, and Bolt Handle
  • 5-round AICS Magpul Magazine included
  • Drilled & Tapped Receiver (8-40)
  • 1-Piece 20 MOA Rail

Part No. / Description / MSRP

  • 57734 / Magpul Hunter Right Hand.308 Win. 18-inch barrel / $1,049
  • 57735 / Magpul Hunter Right Hand 6.5 Creedmoor 18-inch barrel / $1,049
  • 57736 / Magpul Hunter Left Hand .308 Win. 18-inch barrel / $1,049
  • 57737 / Magpul Hunter Left Hand 6.5 Creedmoor 18-inch barrel / $1,049

 

About Savage
Headquartered in Westfield, Massachusetts, Savage has been producing firearms for more than 125 years. Savage is one of the world’s largest manufacturers of hunting, competition and targeting shooting centerfire and rimfire rifles, and shotguns. Their firearms are best known for accuracy, performance and innovation. The entrepreneurial spirit that originally defined the company is still evident in its ongoing focus on continuous innovation, craftsmanship, quality and service. Learn more at www.savagearms.com.

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20 COMMENTS

    • They may get a pass for a bit longer since the company was named after the founder. But we all know that “excuse” could be dismissed at the drop of a hat.

      I could be wrong but I doubt many who might be concerned/offended about the name are Savage Arms customers to start with so perhaps Savage would tell them to pack sand.

      • They might have the same problem as the Washington NFL team…. everyone thought that the Possums would be a good name until someone pointed out that they probably wouldn’t do well on the road.

        • @Pb_fan59….That’s funny, good laugh, how you slipped that “road kill” in there!

  1. I was excited to see this… then read the barrel length and only available 6.5 Creed and 308 Win was a let down. Hopefully more chamberings with longer barrels to follow.

    • There seems to be a short barrel trend.
      I think it’s just to cut down on cost.
      Reloaders work hard to gain an extra 100fps .
      When will Weatherby catch on, theres no need for a 26 inch barrel,,,right.

    • If you are long range target shooting, sure, but this is not set up for that. For a hunting rifle, the 80-100 fps for a .308 between an 18″ barrel and a 24″ barrel is negligible at normal ranges, but the rifle will be lighter and handier.

        • Six inches of a heavy barrel contour is still 6 inches of thick steel you don’t have to tote around. I am totally guessing, but that could be three-quarters of a pound.

        • The main purpose of a heavy contour barrel is to tighten groups by minimizing barrel whip (micro-deformation of the barrel at high temperatures). Intended primarily for competitions. For the seasonal rifle hunter, who’s going to be shooting 1-3 times cold bore, the extra weight seems unnecessary.

    • The shorter heavy threaded barrel is geared more toward being accurate and compact enough to start off. Weight isn’t as much of a concern if you’re carrying it with a sling. Chances are that the customers most attracted to this are going to add another 12-18 oz’s and 6-8 inches to the end of it anyways.

  2. 110s have always been a lot more accurate than their price tag suggests. My biggest complaint with them was the trigger. Then, back in the day when the SHOT Show was east of the Mississippi River every other year, (well, there was Houston and New Orleans, but whatever) I was walking past the Savage display. A rep asked, “Would you like to try our new trigger?” My mother beat polite into me so I said, “Sure.” Even though a 110 was the last thing I was interested in. I dry fired the rifle. The look of astonishment on my face must have been plain. The rep smiled and asked, “Not bad, huh?” I turned to Mike and said, “You gotta try this!” (If Mike was with me it must have been Orlando.) As for the stock. I’m sure it’s great, but stocks of that design are unwieldy for me in the hunting woods. Your mileage may vary.

    • And the bolt sticking out there like somebody giving hand turn signals.
      Remember the butter knife bolts? Nice and flush with the stock, used to have set triggers too.
      Gunm manufacturer’s are going for the cheap and still charging for craftsmanship.

      • My Axis deer rifle has a knob on the bolt, but the bar is also angled back so as to not stick out when closed.
        With the heavy barrel, oversized bolt handle, and adjustible everything (the internal hardware for which is more added weight), this is looking like a competition bench shooter disguised as a hunting rifle.

  3. One of my criteria for a hunting rifle is that it has to balance between durability and weight. The review did not mention the weight, so I perused Savage’s site.

    Receiver Material-Carbon Steel
    Type-Centerfire
    Stock Color-Black
    Stock Finish-Matte
    Stock Material-Synthetic
    Stock Type-Magpul
    Weight (lb)/(kg)-0 / 0.00

    Finally a rifle that is not too heavy to carry into the field…even lighter than my Sako 85 in 30-06. Hope it has an effective recoil pad..

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