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Discussion in 'Revolvers' started by CountryGent, Mar 11, 2018 at 6:50 PM.
Model 27-2 3 1/2" 357 Magnum
Model 34-1 2" 22LR
Model 34 4" Flat Latch 22LR
Magnum Research BFR 45 colt/410 GA 5.5" barrel - for sale
Only one these days.
S&W PC 357 Model 27-3 / 8-shot
S&W 360PD with standard J-frame grips. Couldn't stand the shorty grips and this one is plenty concealable.
North American Arms Earl 4" 22LR/22WMR
Top to bottom: S&W Model28-2 Highway Patrolman, Colt Python, Dan Wesson Model 15. All 6" barrel, and obviously .357 magnum. Tres Hombres! (with a nod to ZZ Top)
My elk rifle
Awesome! What are these?
Identical but different...
The Ruger KNR4, .22 Convertible, 4-5/8" stainless, not catalogued, but released as special runs occasionally.
On the right is a walnut gripped version, with the warning billboard on the side of the barrel. The middle one has rosewood grips, with the billboard located beneath the barrel out of sight. And on the left is a later grip variation, although touted as laminated, I still refer to them as plywood.
This just makes me miss the ones that got away
Now I want another wheel gun....
That's a couple of fine looking PPC guns!!!
Yes two of these are old PPC guns. The first one pictured is a Bill Davis custom Smith & Wesson 10-2 .38 Special. the second picture is a Dan Wesson Model 15 .357 mag. with a 6" barrel. The last photo is of an Oregunsmithing custom Smith & Wesson 15-4 .38 Special. I was lucky enough to pick up the Oregunsmithing S&W from a member here a few years back. All of these fine handguns are much more capable and accurate than I.
Some of my older interesting revolvers. None are very valuable, just historical pieces.
Top - Colt Official Police, 38 special 1940's (I have the original handgrips)
Middle - S&W Victory, 38 S&W 1943. Originally loaned to Australia and returned to the US. Marked United States Property. I may have the original grips somewhere.
Bottom - Iver Johnson Target, .22, 1950's with the Hunter holster bought at the same time
Here's an old Colt New Army Double Action in 41 Colt. Among Colt's first double actions with swing out cylinders. Model 1892, I think.
These Colts were unique in that the cylinder revolved counter clockwise, unlike most other Colts.
This one must have belonged to Wyatt Earp. Sure looks like whoever did own it must have used it for cracking a few skulls.
A few of the Smith family