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Bayonets - American

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WWII US Korea M1AI Thompson Submachine gun Magazine Pouches in Webbing Carrier. MISC 891. - MISC 891
The Thompson was widely adopted by the U.S. military during World War II, and was used extensively by the Allied troops during the war. It was designated as the M1928A1, M1 and M1A1 during this time. More than 1.5 million military Thompson submachine guns were produced during World War II. The Thompson saw early use by the United States Marine Corps during the Banana Wars, the United States Postal Inspection Service, the Irish Republican Army, the Republic of China, and the FBI. These examples hold the 20 round magazines and have five pouches. Two sets of five pouches has ‘Auto Ordnance Corp – Bridgeport , Connecticut- Reg in U.S. Off’ (Auto-Ordnance Corporation (AOC) was set up by General John Taliaferro Thompson in 1916). And one set of five pouches has ‘The Seymour Products Co- Seymour Conn’ (Seymour Manufacturing, founded in 1872 and is one of the oldest tool manufacturers in North America). All of the pouches and magazines are in excellent condition with good brass fasteners to the front and utility belt hoops to the rear. *The price is per set of 5 mags with webbing* UK delivery is included in the price. MISC 891.
£145.00

American ‘M1905’ Pattern Bayonet and ‘M3’ Plastic Scabbard. 19063. - 19063
This is an ‘M1905’ pattern bayonet made in ‘1942’ by Oneida Limited ‘ and marked to the blade with ‘O.L.’ over a flaming grenade ‘U.S’ and ‘1942’. The plastic grips are held by a single screwbolt and are virtually unmarked. The blade is showing signs of age related wear, the crossguard and pommel retain most of their original finish. The bayonet has a press button at the crossguard which releases the locking catch on the rifle and also holds the bayonet firmly in the scabbard. The scabbard is the later ‘M3’ version which was introduced during WWII when the U.S. were short of everything including bayonets, and the ‘M1905’ was rushed back into service as the ‘M1942’. The scabbard is made of ‘Olive Drab’ plastic and the top mount is stamped ‘U.S’ within a smoking grenade. This is not a common bayonet to find, as most were cut down to ‘M1’ configuration. The price includes U.K. delivery. 19063.
£325.00

**American, M7 Bayonet and Metal Sheath. 19100 - 19100
The M7 bayonet is very similar to the older M4 bayonet with the Korean War era plastic grips for the M1/M2 carbines except that the M7 has a much larger muzzle ring. The M7 has the same two-lever locking mechanism as the M4, that connects to a lug on the M16 rifle's barrel. This is a scarce and tidy American M7 bayonet with a blackened blade and black plastic chequered grips held on by 2 screw bolts. The blade is imprinted ‘103420’ to one side and a smoking grenade to the other. The bayonet is virtually unmarked and is contained in a metal sheath similar to the ‘M8A1’ The olive drab painted scabbard has an olive nylon webbing frog attached to it. See An Illustrated History of Bayonets by Martin Brayley, Page 247 - 248). This is a collectable bayonet in very good condition. The price includes U.K. delivery. 19100
£225.00

American ‘M4’ Bayonet and Scabbard Made by ‘Bren-Dan Inc’. 19102 - 19102
The M4 bayonet, like the M3 fighting knife that preceded it, was designed for rapid production using a minimum of strategic metals and machine processes; it used a relatively narrow 6.75-inch bayonet-style spear-point blade with a sharpened 3.5-inch secondary edge. The blade was made of carbon steel, and was either blued or parkerized. The steel crossguard had a bayonet muzzle ring and the bayonet fastener is on the pommel. Later models used a black molded plastic handle as this one does. The basic design would be used for the later M5, M6 and M7 bayonets. The grips are mark and crack free. The blade has been re sharpened. The manufacturer ‘Bren-Dan’ and ‘U.S M4’ is stamped on the underside of the crossguard. The The scabbard is the correct issue in drab olive, the plastic and webbing are mark free. ‘USM8AI’ is stamped to the front. An excellent addition to anyone’s collection. The price includes U.K. delivery. 19102.
£225.00

U.S M4 Bayonet and Scabbard for the M1 Carbine. 19171 - 19171
The M4 bayonet, like the M3 fighting knife that preceded it, was designed for rapid production using a minimum of strategic metals and machine processes; it used a relatively narrow 6.75-inch bayonet-style spear-point blade with a sharpened 3.5-inch secondary edge.[1] The blade was made of carbon steel, and was either blued or parkerised. Production of the grooved leather handle was later simplified by forming the grip of stacked leather washers that were shaped by turning on a lathe, then polished and lacquered. The steel cross guard had a bayonet muzzle ring and the bayonet fastener is on the pommel. Later models used a black moulded plastic handle. The basic design would be used for the later M5, M6 and M7 bayonets. This example has unmarked plastic chequered grips, with ‘U.S M4’ imprinted on the cross guard. The blade looks to have been sharpened, but is free of any nicks or marks. The scabbard is the correct issue in drab olive, the plastic and webbing are mark free. An excellent addition to anyone’s collection. The price includes U.K. delivery. 19171.
£295.00

**American, Near Mint, M7 Bayonet and Metal Sheath. BAYO 746. - BAYO 746
The M7 bayonet is very similar to the older M4 bayonet with the Korean War era plastic grips for the M1/M2 carbines except that the M7 has a much larger muzzle ring. The M7 has the same two-lever locking mechanism as the M4, that connects to a lug on the M16 rifle's barrel. This is a scarce unmarked American M7 bayonet with a blackened blade and black plastic chequered grips held on by 2 screw bolts. The blade is imprinted ‘51664’ to one side and ‘A.E.? above a smoking grenade’. The bayonet is virtually mint and is contained in a metal sheath similar to the ‘M8A1’ The olive drab painted scabbard has an olive nylon webbing frog attached to it. See An Illustrated History of Bayonets by Martin Brayley, Page 247 - 248). This is a collectable bayonet in near mint condition. The price includes U.K. delivery. BAYO 746.
£195.00

**American M1917 Bayonet and Scabbard by Remington. BAYO 745 - BAYO 745
This is a good condition M1917 bayonet made by Remington. It is nicely stamped on the ricasso with "Remington". The other side is stamped with the 'Flaming Grenade' over "US" and the eagles head inspection mark. The wooden grips which are showing signs of service wear have two grooves cut into them and there is an oil hole in the pommel. It is carried in its first pattern scabbard which carries the U.S. wire type belt hooks. The leather scabbard with frog stud is also an American made version identified by the ‘R.E.’ for ‘Remington’ stamped to the chape. The American scabbards also has a small drain hole drilled in the bottom of the chape, unlike British versions which did not have the hole. A nice early and complete pattern 1917 bayonet and early scabbard. The price includes UK delivery. BAYO 745.
£275.00

*U.S. Model ‘1917’ Bayonet and Scabbard. BAYO 737 - BAYO 737
This is a nice clean ‘P1917’ bayonet made in ‘WWII’ for the ‘PI1 30-06’ rifle. It can be differentiated from the ‘P13’ which it resembles by the markings on the blade. This example is marked to the blade with ‘1917’ over ‘Remington’ in a circle. The other side of the blade carries the flaming grenade and eagles head over ‘U,S’. The grips are wooden *with age related marks* with two grooves cut across them which is where it resembles the ‘P13’. The scabbard which is showing signs of use is the standard American ‘P17’ version with belt hooks attached. It carries ‘M.S’ stamped into the locket and chape.These bayonets were often issued to the Homeguard in ‘WWII’. See ‘Skennerton’ item B289 page 236. One for the collector. The price includes U.K. delivery. BAYO 737.
£195.00

*U.S. Model ‘1917’ Bayonet and Scabbard. BAYO 736. - BAYO 736
This is a nice clean ‘P1917’ bayonet made in ‘WWII’ for the ‘P17 30-06’ rifle. It can be differentiated from the ‘P13’ which it resembles by the markings on the blade. This example is marked to the blade with ‘1917’ over a ‘W’ ina circle, meaning manufacture by ‘Winchester’ and consequently a scarcer model, as ‘Winchester’ only made 500,000, compared to ‘Remington’ who made over 2 million. The other side of the blade carries the flaming grenade and eagles head over ‘U,S’. The grips are wooden *with age related marks* with two grooves cut across them which is where it resembles the ‘P13’ and was interchangeable with the ‘P13’ except for the ‘P17’ rifle being 30.06 instead of the British .303. The scabbard which is showing signs of use is the standard American ‘P17’ version with belt hooks attached. These bayonets were often issued to the Homeguard in ‘WWII’. See ‘Skennerton’ item B289 page 236. A scarce piece, for the collector. The price includes U.K. delivery. BAYO 736.
£225.00

WWII U.S. ‘M1’ Garand Bayonet and Scabbard. BAYO 734 - BAYO 734
This a lovely dated blade ‘M1’ bayonet that has been cut down from an ‘M1942’ long bayonet, denoted by the fact that the tip. The blade is marked with ‘S.A.’ (Springfield Arsenal) over a flaming grenade and ‘1918’. The other side carries ‘U.S. over 856482’.This bayonet was converted by ‘A.F.H’ (Allied Fork & Hoe Co) and is stamped to the top of the hilt with ‘A.F.H’. The grips are black plastic held by a single screwbolt. The scabbard is an olive drab camouflaged early example with ‘U.S. M7’ stamped to the topmount and not the later flaming grenade with ‘U.S.’. See ‘An Illustrated History of Bayonets’ by J.Brayley, pages 231-241. This is a very good Garand variant worthy of any collection. The price includes U.K. delivery. BAYO 734.
£245.00
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