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Grenades

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INERT DEACTIVATED. WW1 German Kugel Hand Grenade Model of 1915 Na And Original Disposable Belt Carrier. Sn. 18067 - 18067
INERT DEACTIVATED. This is a WW1 original German Kugel Hand Grenade Model of 1915 Na, used by German troops in the First World War, complete with its original belt carrier and igniter. This grenade was easier to make than the Model of 1913 and eventually replaced it. The grenades body consists of a cast iron ball with cast on segments and filled with an explosive to give it a shrapnel effect. The grenade is fitted with its original Model 1915 brass friction tube fuse which is made of twisted wire into the brass fuse body which when pulled arms the grenade. The grenade is complete with its rare and hard to find pressed steel and leather grenade belt carrier which ws used by the German storm troops in trench warfare. The grenade carrier was taken off the belt with one hand and the friction fuse pulled with the other hand. The carrier was then discarded. See German Grenades of the Great War by Patrice Delhomme. The price includes UK delivery and no licence is required to possess this grenade in the UK if retained as part of a collection or display. Sn. 18067 £275
£275.00

INERT DEACTIVATED. British WW2, 1940 Dated Mills No 36M MK1, Hand Grenade. Sn 18095 - 18095
INERT DEACTIVATED. This is an excellent, original, WW2, Mills No.36M MK 1, hand grenade. The 36M refers to the pattern of Grenade 36, M originally meaning ‘Mesopotania’ as to the fact they were waterproofed. The alloy base plug is marked 'No 36M Mk 1 40 (1940 date). The cast iron body has PSC (Parkinson Stone Company Limited) cast into the body under 47. The grenade is complete with its fly off lever, pull pin, striker and spring. 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 display. Sn 18095
£325.00

SOLD SOLD (17/12) NERT DEACTIVATED. British 1917 Dated No 34 Mark III Egg Hand Grenade. O 1607 - O 1607
INERT DEACTIVATED. The No 34 grenade (known as an 'egg' grenade due to the tear-drop shape of the body) was developed by the British and introduced in 1917 as a response to the small, lightweight German egg hand grenade, making it suitable for close trench warfare. The grenade operated with an internal percussion delay fuse mechanism. Their light weight allowed a number to be carried and easily thrown. The grenade has a cast iron body with No 34 III above PSC 1917 (1917 date) cast in to the side and an alloy filling plug screwed into the body opposite. The grenade has a brass percussion time fuse screwed into the top of the grenade and has its pulling ring in the fuse. The price includes U.K. delivery. O 1607
£0.00

INERT DEACTIVATED. British WW2, 1940 Dated Mills No 36M MK1, Hand Grenade. O 1604 - O 1604
INERT DEACTIVATED. This is an excellent, original, WW2, Mills No.36M MK 1, hand grenade. The 36M refers to the pattern of Grenade 36, M originally meaning 'Mesopotania' as to the fact they were waterproofed. The alloy base plug is marked 'No 36M Mk 1 40 (1940 date). The cast iron body has JH over W (John Harper, Willenhall, Staffordshire) cast into the body. The alloy filler plug is stamped WD (War Department). 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 1604
£325.00

SOLD SOLD (27/12) INERT DEACTIATED. Rare British WW1 Airplane Hand Dropped Rankin Baby Incendiary Bomb. Sn 17963 - 17963
INERT DEACTIATED. This is a rare hand dropped British Rankin Baby incendiary aerial bomb. These bombs were developed in WW1 to be dropped by hand from aircraft. No form of bomb sight was used and aiming was by hand dropping it by the pilot or observer. This bomb consists of a cast iron body with a nose fuse which consists of a 1 ¼ “ diameter steel plunger disc type nose fuse attached to the nose of the bomb. The rear of the bomb has a 7/8” diameter hole in the base of the bomb. The bomb has attached a hollow fin assembly consisting of 4 pressed steel fins soldered to a tapered pressed steel tube attached to the bomb. The bomb retains much of its original yellow paint with a green ring below a red nose ring. This bomb weighs 2 ¼ pounds empty with a length of 7 ½ inches and a diameter of 2 inches. See pages 20 and 23 of the book Bombs Gone (The development and use of British air-dropped weapons from 1912 to the present day) by Wing Commander John MacBean and Major Authur Hogben published in 1990. The price includes UK delivery and no licence is required to possess this inert item in the UK if retained as part of a collection or display. Sn. 17963
£0.00

DEACTIVATED INERT. WW2 1940 Dated British No.69 Bakelite Hand Grenade By DLR (Thomas De La Rue London) With No 247 Mark 1 All-Ways Weighted Fuse Tape. O 1603 - O 1603
DEACTIVATED INERT. The British No 69 was a hand grenade developed and used during World War II. It was adopted into service due to the need for a grenade with smaller destructive radius than the No 36M Mills grenade. This allowed the thrower to use a grenade even when there was little in the way of defensive cover. In contrast, the much greater destructive radius of the Mills bomb than its throwing range forced users to choose their throwing point carefully, in order to ensure that they would not be wounded by their own grenade. The shell of the No 69 grenade is composed entirely of the hard plastic, Bakelite, which shattered without producing fragments like a metal bodied grenade. Metal fragmenting sleeves were available to increase the grenade's lethality. Using the No 69 bomb was very simple: the screw-off cap was removed and discarded, and the grenade was then thrown. When the grenade was thrown, a linen tape with a curved lead weight on the end automatically unwrapped in flight, freeing a ball-bearing inside the fuse. In this manner the all-ways fuse was armed in flight and the grenade exploded on impact and like the Gammon grenade, which used the same fuse design, it was withdrawn from service soon after the Second World War ended. This is an excellent original WW2, 1940 dated No.69 grenade. It has the correct Bakelite body with screw off cap and all-ways weighted fuse cord. The base of the grenade is embossed No.69 I and D.L.R.-40 (No, 69 grenade mark 1, Thomas De La Rue London, 1940 date). Under the screw off top is the metal weighted fly of tape of the Bakelite No 247 mark 1 allways fuse. No licence is required to possess this grenade in the UK if retained as part of a collection or display. Price includes UK delivery. O 1603
£245.00

INERT DEACTIVATED. Unfired British L1A1 Energa Practice Chalk Marker Rifle Grenade. O 1602 - O 1602
INERT DEACTIVATED. This is an unfired British Energa chalk marker practice rifle grenade fired from the British SLR rifle. The grenade was the standard infantry anti tank weapon for the SLR rifle and was in use from 1950 until the introduction or the M72 LAW disposable tubed rocket launcher. This is chalk marker practice rifle grenade with a rubber body, alloy rear part and fins and a clear Perspex pointed nose cone containing white chalk, which marked where the grenade hit was. The grenade is slightly marked in white stencilling round the rubber cone of the projectile GREN RIFLE PRAC MARKER L1A1 S over 3 chevrons 67 (1967 date) in white. 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 1602
£125.00

INERT DEACTIVATED. American Unfired M11A3 Practice Anti Tank Rifle Grenade. Sn. 17956. - 17956
INERT DEACTIVATED. This is an unfired American M11A3 anti tank practice rifle grenade used by the US Army and fired from the M1 Garand rifle using a grenade attachment at the muzzle. The grenade is assembled from pressed steel components and retains much of its original black paint and stencilling. This rifle grenade is stencilled round its circumference in white GRENADE A.T. PRACTICE M11A3 over LOT PA-1-1 5-46. The grenade retains its original arming pin round the body. 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. Sn. 17956
£195.00

RESERVED RESERVED INERT DEACTIVATED. Rare German WW2 SD2 Butterfly Bomb. Sn 17952 - 17952
INERT DEACTIVATED. This is a German WW2 SD2 butterfly bomb dropped by the Luftwaffe in containers and was primarily an anti personal device. The bomb weighed 2kg and was packed in AB23 and AB250 sub munitions containers. The bomb consists of an iron explosive bomb suspended on an arming rod which was attached to 4 wing shapes, 2 side wings and 2 curved main wings. The wings were closed round the bomb in the container and when released the wings folded out like a butterflies wings as the bomb dropped down. The side wings were canted at an angle to induce the bomb to spin round, thus unscrewing the safety part of the fuse and arming the bomb. This is an original SD2 bomb and the wings retain some of their original black paint. One side wing is stamped 4 FYW 42 (1942 date) over a waffemampt 69 stamp. The bomb is a hollowed out cast iron cylinder, retaining 30% of its original dull yellow paint, with a fuse hole at the top and is stamped on an end 15744aC. The spring loaded wings are fully functioning and fold out automatically when released. The arming rod is attached to the wings and the remains of the fuse. The price for this rare item includes UK delivery and no licence is required to possess this inert item if retained as part of a collection or display. Sn. 17952
£745.00

SOLD SOLD (15/12) INERT DEACTIVATED. WW2 1945 Dated Mills No 36M MK1, Hand Grenade. 17961 - 17961
INERT DEACTIVATED. This is an excellent, original, WW2, Mills No.36M MK 1, hand grenade. The 36M refers to the pattern of Grenade 36, M originally meaning 'Mesopotania' and the fact they were waterproofed. The alloy base plug is marked 'No 36M Mk 1 45 (1945 date) and S in a hexagonal monogram, (Schltz Die Casting Company, Wallaceburg, Ontario. Canada). The cast iron body has G. The steel fly off lever is stamped with the CHATCO monogram (Chatham Co, Ontario, Canada). The filling plug is stamped with the number 34. The body retains much of its original lacquered finish and has its original green amatol ring round the centre of the grenade and the ring of red crosses for an explosive filing round the top of the grenade. 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 display. Sn. 17961
£0.00
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