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Grenades

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*Inert* French ‘DF 37/46’ Defensive Hand Grenade. O 1649 - O 1649
After WW2 , the DF (and OF) stayed in service for a long time. The different fuzes give new dimensions, but the body stayed the same as used in WW2.The body was fitted with an adapter to fit the fuze with detonator. Various forms are known. The post-war DF37/46 was filled with 60gram pulverized Tolite. Bodies were made of cast steel and fuzes used on this grenade were the Mle1935, F3 or F5.Its total weight is around 560gram, depending on fuze. This example is a classroom instruction model. These are factory made and are issued with a complete inert fuze with a dummy detonator attached. This detonator has a small drilled hole on the side of it. The price includes U.K. delivery. O 1649.
£225.00

*Inert Czech ‘URG 86 – SK’ Grenade. O 1648. - O 1648
The URG-86-SK is an inert filled grenade with an inert fuze. The manufacturing of these grenades takes place in the Czech company ZEVETA Bojkovice and the VOP Nováky in Slovakia. The fatal fragmentation radius is approx.8m, injury up to 75-100 meters. Delivered to the military in boxes of 20. Selector lever can be set to impact or delay. The price includes U.K. delivery. O 1648.
£175.00

*Inert* Rare Near Mint Vietnam War Period American M67 Fragmentation Hand Grenade And Transit Container. O 1647 - O 1647
Near Mint. This is a Vietnam War period American M-67 hand grenade with its transit container which is a 2.5-inch diameter steel sphere designed to burst into numerous fragments when detonated. It produces casualties within an effective range of 15 meters by the high velocity fragments. The grenade body contains 6.5 ounces of composition B high explosive. This grenade was developed in the late 1950s and replaced the M61 grenade in the late 1960s. The grenade is fitted with a M 213 time fuse, which is activated after pulling out the safety pin and the handle flying off. The grenade body retains virtually all of its original green paint and is stencilled in yellow GRENADE HAND FRAG DELAY, M67 over 12-73 (December 1973) COMP B LOT LS-56-583. The fly off handle is stencilled in black FUSE M213 MEI 1 27 2-73(February 1973). The grey cardboard and tinplate transit container is stencilled in white round the circumference G881 COMP B LOT LS-56-477 over 1-GRENADE HAND FRAG DELAY M67 W/FUSE M213 . The black painted tin plated lids are embossed FF TOP CONTAINER M415A1 UAC 1-71 (January 1971) . The price includes UK delivery and no licence is required to possess this inert grenade in the UK if retained as part of a collection or display. O 1647
£395.00

*Inert* French ‘Grenade Type 46’. O 1646. - O 1646
This plastic grenade would have included a charge of 75 g of aluminum perchlorate which produced a detonation of 156 dB at 10m. Its full weight is 125 g; its size is 10cm x 6.2cm in diameter. Its shape resumes that of the XF1 practice grenade. It is manufactured by the ‘Ruggieri Company’. Its colour is dark brown. The marking includes a light brown band on the top of the body, followed by ‘GR ASSOUR TYPE 46’ ‘PK-AL’ in a circle followed by ‘2 Lot - RMS – 94’. The price includes U.K. delivery. O 1646
£195.00

*INERT DEACTIVATED* ‘Czech URG 86 Plastic Anti-personnel Grenade’. O 1645. - O 1645
This is a Czech made URG 86 anti-personnel grenade. The body contains an inert matrix which is embedded with tiny pieces of steel wire. This example is all green and the spoon has URG-86-Rd and irv stamped into it. The grenade acts on the enemy's manpower with a large number of small fragments, but their effect decreases rapidly with increasing distance from the explosion site. Height: 117 mm. Diameter: 60 mm. Weight: 440g. Weight of explosive charge: 43g. Injuries: 75 m. The price includes UK delivery and no licence is required to possess this inert grenade items in the UK if retained as part of a collection or displays. O 1645
£175.00

*Inert* A Pair of French Model 1937 (D37) and (O37) Defensive/Offensive Fragmentation Grenades. O 1644. - O 1644
There are two main types of French grenades, the Offensive Grenade model 1937 and the Defensive Grenade 1937. Both have an effective range of 30m and external colours identifying their type of explosive. They are either all yellow or with the bottom painted red. The Defensive Grenade model 1937 (DF37 is a fragmentation grenade, lethal in a 5m radius, and very dangerous up to 50m. The Offensive Grenade model 1937 (OF37) is not a fragmentation Grenade but us the blast to incapacitate the enemy in a 10m radius of the point of intact. Both grenades come with their original fuzes. The price includes U.K. delivery. O 1644.
£225.00

*Inert* French ‘LU 213’ Fragmentation Grenade. O 1643. - O 1643
This is a mini-fragmentation grenade (Internal fragmentation defensive grenade) in use by French armed forces and the armed forces of some African and Pacific nations. The casing is metal with an inner sleeve containing approximately 1100 fragments. Total Length: 95mm including the fuze , diameter: 53mm. Weight: 280gram total, including 55gram fuze and 80gram TNT. Active it would have had a 4 to 6 seconds delay fuze. The grenades are packed 20pcs in a wooden box, unfuzed. External stamps: ‘GREN HE APERS RAG’ ‘LU 213 LOT 04 LUL 89’. Near perfect condition. The price includes U.K. delivery. O 6143
£295.00

*Inert* Austrian ‘HdGr 78’ Hand Grenade with Original Launcher Attachment. O 1642. - O 1642
An Austria model: HdGr 78 Hand, defensive hand grenade. Length: 115 mm, Diameter: 60 mm, Weight: 520g, Filler: Plasticized PETN, 70g, Fuze: Striker release, Fuze delay: 3 to 5s, Construction: Textured plastic grenade body with four circumferential ribs. It has a plastic liner which contains approximately 6500 steel pellets ranging from 2 to 2.3 mm in diameter. Colour and markings: The grenade and fuze bodies are olive green. "Spl HGr 78" and "ARGES" are embossed on the grenade body. The grenade contains a "wave shaper" which the manufacturer claims will increase the overall effectiveness considerably. The original launcher attachment is 29cm long. This model was first introduced in the late 1970s. Different coloured bands painted on the body denote what it was used for. Blue is normally to identify as drill or practice. Both launcher and grenade are dated 78 =1978. A good collectable item. The price includes U.K. delivery. O 1642.
£395.00

*Inert* Austrian ‘HdGr 78’ Hand Grenade. O 1641. - O 1641
An Austria model: HdGr 78 Hand, defensive hand grenade. Length: 115 mm, Diameter: 60 mm, Weight: 520g, Filler: Plasticized PETN, 70g, Fuze: Striker release, Fuze delay: 3 to 5s, Construction: Textured plastic grenade body with four circumferential ribs. It has a plastic liner which contains approximately 6500 steel pellets ranging from 2 to 2.3 mm in diameter. Colour and markings: The grenade and fuze bodies are olive green. There are no stencilled markings. "Spl HGr 78" and "ARGES" are embossed on the grenade body. The grenade contains a "wave shaper" which the manufacturer claims will increase the overall effectiveness considerably. A good collectable item. The price includes U.K. delivery. O 1641.
£295.00

*Inert* American early WWII Mk 2 ‘Pineapple’ Grenade, fuze and container. 18210:39. - 18210:39
The Mk 2 grenade did not replace the failed Mk 1 grenade used by the U.S. military during World War I. 44 million were ordered and more than 21 million were completed (it was possible to convert Mk 1 grenade bodies to the Mk 2 configuration) before the war ended. It was formally standardized in 1920. The Mk 2, like the Mk 1, was manufactured of cast iron with a grooved surface divided into 40 knobs in 5 rows of 8 columns. This was intended to enhance fragmentation (in practice, it was found that the grooves did not enhance fragmentation as much as desired) and provide a better grip when handling and throwing the grenade. The grooves and knobs gave it the appearance of a pineapple, and are the origin of the nickname. It was also commonly referred to as a "frag" grenade. In the closing years of WWII the Mark II was produced with a solid base with the M10A3, or M6 series fuze depending on the explosive filler used. Yellow was the colour code for high explosive ordnance at this time and HE grenades were painted accordingly. Understandably this was found to be an impractical colour due to its high visibility to the enemy. In 1942 the colour was changed to ‘olive drab’ (OD) with a small yellow band. This example is the yellow high explosive grenade with fuze and container. The price includes U.K. delivery. 18210:39
£375.00
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