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Inert, Post 1960's, British, L9 A1, Anti Tank Bar Mine. O 837 - O 837
The L9- L18 High Explosive (HE) Anti Tank (ATK) series of Mines entered British service towards the end of the 1960's. A number of sub-variants of the Mine exist. They were an improvement on the traditional disc shaped Mines as they provided a larger coverage area per mine which allowed a large reduction of the number of mines deployed. The Bar Mines saw service "in anger" with small detachments of Special Forces of the British Army during the Gulf War of 1991. A number were captured from Kuwaiti Army stocks by the Iraqi Army in 1990, who subsequently used by them in the same conflict. It was reported that they disabled a number of M60 Patton tanks and other armoured vehicles belonging to the United States Marine Corps, even those fitted with mine-clearing ploughs. Unless the plough struck the mine squarely in the centre, the mine would often be rotated into a position in which it would blow up the track and front roller of the tank. The British Army has used the Bar Mine as demolition charges, for instance to blow holes in tough compound walls in Afghanistan and Iraq. This is an excellent original inert Bar Mine. The rectangular casing, measuring 47 1/2" x 4" x 3" is made of Brown coloured plastic. A small circular stopper from one end of the case is missing. The body is embossed at both ends ' Mine ATK HE Blast L9 A1' and marked with original white 7 yellow paint 'Inert'. The casing of this example contains inert filler and weighs 10 Kilos which is close to it's original operational weight of 11 Kilos. The arming fuse assembley is in place (illustrated). Price includes UK delivery. O 837.

WW2 Nickel Plated American 2.36" Anti Tank Bazooka Rocket Practice Projectile. Sn 7712. - 7712
This is an excellent original WW2 Nickel Plated for display/ presentation, American 2.36" Anti Tank Practice Bazooka Rocket Projectile. It retains all of it's nickel finish, measures 22" overall. It fully dismantles & makes a superb display item. Price includes UK delivery Sn 7712.( see also hollow charge example - put bazooka in search box )

**UNAVAILABLE**WW2 1943 Dated Mills No.36M MK 1,Hand Grenade (Carron Company Scotland). O 756. - O 756
This is an excellent, original, inert, WW2, Mills No.36M MK 1, hand and rifle grenade. The 36M refers to the pattern of Grenade-36- and M originally 'Mesopotania' and the fact they were waterproofed. It has it's original laquered finish, lever, spring and striker. The body is stamped by the maker 'Q' which is Qualcast. The alloy base plug is dated '43' (1943) and bears the makers mark 'CC' which is Carron Company, Falkirk, Scotland, together with 'No 36M MK I' Model detail and 'Z' which indicates Zinc components. This is a great display item. Price includes UK delivery. O 756.

This is a scarce example of an original WW1 Italian Bengalia Rifle Grenade. Used by the Italians against the Austo-Hungarian and German forces this is rarely encountered in the UK. The cast iron body is complete with its alloy cap and filling screw. The central brass fusing tube is also present. It has three original sheet steel fins and the original 17cm rod which went down the rifle barrel. The grenade was propelled by a 'blank' ballistite cartridge and was steadied in flight by the 3 fins. It had a simple impact detonator and no safety feature. This is a nice example of a scarce Italian grenade. The price includes UK delivery. ( O 751)

Original British Crimea Period Ball Hand Grenade - 5816
This is a scarce early British hand and cup discharged grenade. Made from cast iron and originally filled with black powder it was ignited with a 'bickford' type burning fuse through the centre of a wood bung. The grenade which is 2.75" in diameter and would have weighed about 1.5lb when full, has now been fitted to a contemporary wooden base for display which originally had paper descriptive label on the bottom. This is the type of grenade which gave rise to the term British Grenediers and were used in the 17th and 18th Century. Similar greandes are illustrated in the introduction to Rick Landers book ' GRENADE' and there is one on display with its muzzle loading rifle & cup discharger attachment at the Royal Engineers Museum in Chatham. these are extremely scarce and a starting point for any British grenade collection. The price includes UK delivery. ( Sn 5816)

WW1 French Guiddetti Trench Mortar Grenade - O 646
This is an inert WW1 French Trench Mortar Grenade, launched from a "Fusil Guidetti". The grenade launcher is made with an old rifle 1874 model "Gras" 11mm (barrel cut at 10 cm of chamber). There were models made, this one firing a 77 mm grenade "Guidetti", range: 200 m. & one firing a 65 mm grenade "Citron-Foug", range: 450 m. Very rare to find and in good condition. The top fuze screws out and has its top brass screw. Some corrosion to the fins but very nice.

Danish M. 1923 hand grenade - 3526
A great example of a rare Danish M. 1923 hand grenade. After the German occupation in April 1940 ordnance plants continued production using the German name, 'Handgranate 342d" (Offensive) and 'Handgranate 343d' (Defensive). Complete with all its external componant parts and in excellent condition. Price includes Uk delivery. ( sn. 3526 )

*** OUT OF STOCK *** WW2 Yugoslavian inert M35 Defensive Hand Grenade - O 361
A great condition inert WW2 Yugoslavian M35 Defensive Hand Grenade dated 1939. Nicely stamped brass screw top and all screws apart. This is a typical grenade used by partisans during WW2. A scarce grenade in this condition. Price includes UK delivery. Please note that no licence is required to possess this inert grenade if retained as part of a collection or display.

British M6 Anti-Tank Mine - O 353
A practice NATO British M6 Anti-Tank Mine with smoke charge M77, carrying case and Fuze M76 practice in its container. Original parts, totally complete and a scarce munition. Price includes UK delivery

Soviet F1 instructional / sectioned Grenade (1 available) - O 107
This is an official sectioned / instructional Russian F1 defensive grenade. Defensive because the thrower has to be in cover when using it as he would be in danger from the fragments. The Soviet F-1 hand grenade, nicknamed the limonka (lemon grenade) is an anti-personnel fragmentation, or 'defensive' grenade. It contains a 60 gram explosive charge (TNT). The total weight of the grenade with the fuse is about 600 grams. The UZRGM fuse is a universal Russian type also used in the RG-41, RG-42, and RGD-5 grenades. The fuse time is 3.5 to 4 seconds. The F1 was introduced during WW2 and subsequently redesigned post-war. It has a steel exterior that is ribbed to generate fragmentation upon detonation and to prevent hands from slipping. The distance the grenade can be thrown is estimated at 30-45 meters. The radius of the shrapnel dispersion is up to 200 meters (effective radius is about 30 meters, by some sources ). The F1 grenade has been supplied to various foreign countries over the years, including Iraq and other Arab nations, and there are different production variations according to country of origin (in terms of finish, markings and spoon/lever design). Though obsolete and no longer in production, it can still be encountered in combat zones. Complete, inert, examples of this grenade are available on the site. Price includes UK delivery.
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