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Bayonets

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French M1886 ‘Lebel’ Bayonet and Scabbard (Matching Numbers) and Round Button Catch. BAYO 713 - BAYO 713
The model M1886/93/16 ‘épée bayonet’ was standard issue to French soldiers fighting in the second half of WW1 after 1916 that were issued the Lebel rifle. The bayonet had a cruciform blade and the original model had a white alloy hilt, but later models were also made with hilts either of brass or steel. The M1866 has a typical down swept Quillon and may be identified by the circular press button which operates the unusual rotating collar locking device. See ‘The Bayonet Book’ by John Watts and Peter White pages 85 & 96, item No206. Early models of this bayonet were made with the blades attached to the hilt, but this method of construction was abandoned. This examples 52cm blade is in very good condition with an inspection stamp to the base. The quillon has numerous inspection stamps and ‘FM-2048’ to the hook. The steel scabbard is in very good condition with inspection stamps to the neck. The price includes UK delivery. BAYO 713.
£195.00

British ‘1876’ Socket Bayonet with Nepalese Script to the Blade. BAYO 711 - BAYO 711
The 22"Common socket bayonet was named the "Lunger" by the soldiers. Triangular in shape, the bayonet was purely a stabbing weapon, with no sharp edges. Known today as the Pattern 76', this is actually incorrect; the official name was the "Bayonet Common Long". Bayonets were marked with the War Department stamp, and the Enfield Viewing marks. From July 21st 1882 socket bayonets were marked with the date of manufacture. This example is dated ‘4/88’ (April 1888), There is some ‘Nepalese’ script to the blade which renders itself to further investigation, as shown in the images. The War Department acceptance mark is also on the blade. The blade has some age related marks to its 21 ¾ “length. See ‘British and Commonwealth Bayonets’ by Skennerton& Richardson page 145-6. The price includes UK postage. BAYO 711
£245.00

SOLD. SOLD (20/11)Thailand ‘Mauser’ Export Bayonet and Scabbard. BAYO 704 - BAYO 704
Facing the threat of Western colonial expansionism in Southeast Asia during the latter part of the 19th century, ‘King Rama V of Siam’ (now Thailand), sought new weapons as part of a modernization program to ensure the kingdom's independence. After experiments with other rifles, the Siamese military decided to purchase a Mauser rifle based on the Gewehr 98 design as their principle service rifle. Through various modifications, adaptations, and using various cartridges, the Siamese Mausers served as the main infantry weapon of Siam until after World War. This Thai (formerly Siam) Mauser export bayonet (Type 45 1903?), details on these bayonets are very sparse. It has Fullered blades with clear markings on the ricasso and pommel. The wooden grips are secured by rivets and are showing minor age related marks. Grips were changed to local hardwood when in Siam due to the originals rotting due to the tropical climate, these appear to be original. The blade is 25 cm in length and doesn’t appear to have been re sharpened. The scabbard is steel and has lost most of its blueing and looks to have had its ball removed in the field, maybe for water drainage. See ‘The Bayonet Book’ by White and Watts page 275 No 618. A piece worthy of further investigation. The price includes UK delivery. BAYO 704.
£0.00

Russian ‘AKM MkI’ Bayonet and Scabbard. BAYO 701 - BAYO 701
The AKM rifle was introduced in 1960. Amongst other things the updated AK47 variant included a bayonet lug. Being much easier and cheaper to manufacture than the AK47, production and use of the AKM went worldwide. The inclusion of a bayonet lug allowed for a more conventional bayonet. The AKM Type 1 has a one-piece moulded plastic grip and pommel and a stainless steel blade. It has an un fullered clip point blade and saw teeth along the spine. The steel scabbard has a lug at the point that engages a window cut into the blade so that the bayonet and scabbard can be combined as a wire cutter. A retention strap is included for extra grip when using as a combat knife. This example is Russian, and not Romanian as many are. Matching numbers can be found on the scabbard and bayonet crossguard. The wire cutter is intact as is the leather belt hoop, and the plastic and metal are only showing minor signs of use. See page 190 of ‘An illustrated history of bayonets’ by Martin.J.Brayley. A nice matching numbers bayonet and scabbard for the collection. The price includes UK postage. BAYO 701.
£145.00

*WWI British ‘1913’ Pattern Sword, Bayonet and Scabbard. BAYO 698 - BAYO 698
The Pattern 1913 bayonet was designed to be used with the experimental Pattern 1913 Enfield. The Pattern 1913 bayonet's only functional difference from the Pattern 1907 bayonet was a longer cross guard for the muzzle ring, to fit the Pattern 1913 Enfield rifle. Upon the outbreak of World War I the British authorities adapted the Pattern 1913 Enfield to the .303 British cartridge, creating the Pattern 1914 Enfield rifle, and contracts were awarded to the United States arms manufacturers Winchester, Remington and Eddystone for the rifle's production.This is a great example of the 1913 bayonet. It is marked to the blade with ‘1913’ over ‘2 16’ (February 1916) and ‘Remington’ in a circle. The other side of the blade carries British inspection stamps. The vast majority of these bayonets were made in America by ‘Remington and Winchester’ with only a few made in England by ‘Vickers’. The wooden grips have two groove on either side to distinguish it from the ‘P1907’. The scabbard is also an American made version identified by the ‘M.S.’ for ‘Remington’ stamped to the locket and the chape and ‘Jewell 1918’ to the leather. A very nice collectable ‘1913’ bayonet with matching scabbard in excellent condition. See ‘Skennerton’ item B239, pages 192-194. The price includes U.K. delivery. BAYO 698.
£225.00

*WWI British ‘P13’ Sword, Bayonet and Scabbard. BAYO 692 - BAYO 692
This is a great example of the ‘P13’ bayonet, which although designated ‘P13’, fit the ‘P14’ rifle and was not introduced until ‘1916’. It is marked to the blade with ‘1913’ over ‘ 17’ (June 1917) and ‘Remington’ in a circle. The other side of the blade carries British inspection stamps. The blade is in good condition and only showing minor signs of wear. The vast majority of these bayonets were made in America by ‘Remington and Winchester’ with only a few made in England by ‘Vickers’. The wooden grips have two groove on either side to distinguish it from the ‘P1907’. The scabbard is also an American made version identified by the ‘R.E.’ for ‘Remington’ stamped to the locket and the chape. A very nice collectable ‘1913’ bayonet with matching scabbard in very good used condition. See ‘Skennerton’ item B239, pages 192-194. The price includes U.K. delivery. BAYO 692.
£225.00

WWII Czechoslovakian Mauser VZ24 Bayonet in German Frog. BAYO 690. - BAYO 690
These bayonets were used by the Czechoslovakian Army and also exported extensively both prior to and following the Second World War. Modified VZ–24 bayonets were used extensively by Germany during the Second World War. VZ–24 bayonets were made by Československá zbrojovka a.s., Brno. This example is typical of pre-War production. The VZ–24 rifle and bayonet resulted from input by Czechoslovakian cavalry forces, who found that the VZ–23 rifle and bayonet were not well suited for cavalry use. They requested rifle modifications and that the 400 mm. blade of the VZ–23 bayonet be shortened by 100 mm., resulting in the VZ–24 bayonet with its 300 mm. blade becoming the standard bayonet for Czechoslovakian forces. Czechoslovakian Army bayonets had the inverted blade profile, while export bayonets can be found with both inverted and conventional blade profiles. This example comes in a thick brown leather German frog *broken at the top and side. It probably is a WWII German re-issue. The head of the pommel is stamped ‘11973’. The scabbard is undamaged with even patina and light areas of service wear. The grips are wooden and held with two pins. The blade length is 30cm and overall length is 43cm. The blade is in good condition with signs of wear. The price includes UK delivery. BAYO 690.
£165.00

British L3A1 Bayonet, Scabbard for the SA80 Rifle. BAYO 688 - BAYO 688
The current British L3A1 socket bayonet is based on the FN FAL Type C socket bayonet with a clip-point blade. It has a hollow handle that fits over the SA80/L85 rifle's muzzle and slots that lined up with those on the flash eliminator. This is an excellent L3A1 bayonet which was introduced in 1985 to fit the new L85A1 service rifle. It was an innovative design incorporating many new features. The blade length is 18cm, overall length 28 ½ cm. The scabbard is made of Phonolite plastic. A nice current British bayonet. See Skennerton item B329, PAGES 266 & 267. Also Martin J. Brayley ‘An illustrated history of bayonets’ Pages 144-147. The price includes U.K. delivery. BAYO 688.
£125.00

Original German K98 Bayonet With Later Etched Blade ‘Deutsches Kriegsmarine Srhlarhtshiff Admiral Hipper’. 19201 - 19201
An original K98 rifle bayonet with later beautiful etching that makes this a collector’s piece in its own right. The 10" single edged fullered blade is marked by the Nazi wartime manufacturer code marked at the ricasso ’42 asw’ (E.u.f. Horster). The blade is numbered ‘260’ and is beautifully etched on both sides with panels ‘Deutsches Kriegsmarine ’ & 'Srhlarhtsrhiff Admiral Hipper’ (Translation: German Kriegsmarine Srhlarhtsrhiff Admiral Hipper Franz Ritter von Hipper (13 September 1863 – 25 May 1932) was an admiral in the German Imperial Navy. He is most famous for commanding the German battlecruisers of the I Scouting Group during World War I, particularly at the Battle of Jutland on 31 May – 1 June 1916. During the war, Hipper led the German battlecruisers on several raids of the English coast, for which he was vilified in the English press as a "baby killer". His squadron clashed with the British battlecruiser squadron at the Battle of Dogger Bank in January 1915, where the armoured cruiser Blücher was lost. At the Battle of Jutland, Hipper's flagship Lützow was sunk, though his ships succeeded in sinking three British battlecruisers. In 1918 he was promoted to succeed Admiral Reinhard Scheer as commander of the High Seas Fleet. A class heavy cruiser, the third of a class of five vessels. She served with Nazi Germany's Kriegsmarine during World War II. The pommel has an etched panel on one side ‘ Kriegsmarine anchor device & Swastika within panel’. The pommel is Waffenamt. The bayonet has undamaged bakelite grips. Its steel scabbard is showing signs of age related wear. The ball end of the scabbard is faintly Waffenamt stamped. The price for this desirable collector’s piece includes UK delivery. 19201.
£595.00

British L3A1 Bayonet, Scabbard and Two Frogs For the SA80 Rifle. BAYO 687. - BAYO 782
This is an excellent L3A1 bayonet which was introduced in 1985 to fit the new L85A1 service rifle. It was an innovative design incorporating many new features. The scabbard is made of Phonolite plastic and is contained in its green canvas sheath dated 1991. Also included is a white ceremonial plastic sheath. A nice complete set of the current British bayonet. See Skennerton item B329, PAGES 266 & 267. Also Martin J. Brayley ‘An illustrated history of bayonets’ Pages 144-147. The price includes U.K. delivery. BAYO 687 £125
£145.00
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