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Grenades

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INERT DEACTIVATED. American, Mint, M18 Violet Smoke Grenade. Sn - 19966:13
INERT DEACTIVATED. This is a mint American M18 Coloured Violet Smoke Grenade. The smoke grenade replaced the M16 smoke grenade used in WW2 and was used for ground-to-ground or ground-to-air signalling as well as giving a smoke screen for tactical use. the M18 grenade series burned longer and more vividly than the M16 smoke grenade series. The grenade is fitted with a M201A1 Pull-ring fuse which is of the mouse trap type giving a 1.2 to 2.0 second delay. This then ignites the filler compound and expels the smoke through a hole in the base of the grenades body for about 50 to 90 seconds. The grenades body is a sheet steel cylinder with fan our emission holes at the bottom to allow smoke release when the grenade is ignited. This grenade retains all of its original olive green matt painted finish and is stencilled in white round its circumference M18 SMOKE VIOLET 1701 – 9054 with the top painted purple. There is also a 1 inch white band paint round the circumference. The grenade is fitted with a M201A1 Pull-ring fuse assembly which is stencilled in black FUSE M201A1 OPI 1 224. 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 19966: 13
£185.00

INERT DEACTIVATED. British, Mills No 36M MK1 Hand Grenade, Tin of 3 Drill Detonators. Sn - 19966:12
INERT DEACTIVATED. This is a tin of 3 detonators for the Mills No.36M MK I and II, Drill hand grenade. The 36M refers to the pattern of Grenade 36 M originally 'Mesopotania' and the fact they were waterproofed. This is a round lidded tinplate container with a square inner holding three inert detonators for priming the Mills hand grenade, the base of the tin is impressed No 533 MkI HB&S 1965 with 24 within a circle on the base. The detonators consist of an alloy housing holding a piece of cord and copper primers with a hold drilled in them. The tin retains its original red painted finish and is stencilled in black 3DETS No 36M MK 7 4 sec 355/CI/A EXPLOSIVE. The price includes UK delivery and no licence is required to possess these inert grenade detenators in the UK if retained as part of a collection or display. Sn 19966:12
£125.00

INERT DEACTIVATED. Original Korean War Era American Pineapple Mk 2 High Explosive Hand Grenade & Cardboard Transit Container. Sn - 19966:10
INERT DEACTIVATED. This is an original Korean War Era American Pineapple Mk 2 high explosive hand grenade first adopted in 1918 and used throughout the Second World War. The hand grenade is complete with its original black M41A1 cardboard transit container with pressed steel ends. The cardboard container is of a 3 piece construction with two identical ends and a cardboard tub inner. Both of the ends are stamped HAND GRENADE.MK.II CONT.M41A1. This example has a segmented green painted cast iron body and has cast into a segment of the grenade a lozenge the letter S . The grenade is fitted with a M200A1 fuse, the fly off lever is stamped FUZE M200A1 K (within a circle) LPOT P- 672-46. There is no hole drilled in the bottom of the grenade. 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 19966:10
£295.00

INERT DEACTIVATED. British, WW2, 1943 Dated, Mills No 36M MK1 Drill Hand Grenade. Sn - 19966:7
INERT DEACTIVATED. This is an excellent, original, WW2, 1943 dated Mills No.36M MK 1, Drill hand grenade. The 36M refers to the pattern of Grenade 36 M originally 'Mesopotania' and the fact they were waterproofed. The grenades body has 5 quarter of an inch diameter holes drilled into it so the thrower/instructor can see that there is no explosive filling in it, proving that the grenade is safe to handle. The grenades body has cast into the front, partially obscured by one of the 5 holes drilled into it JHW (John Harper, Willenhall, Staffordshire) at the front and a heat shape over 19, the mould number cast into it under the fly off lever. The zinc base plug is marked SFG/60 No 36M II 43 (1943 date). The fly off lever is stamped on the back S.G.&Co (Stourbridge Glazed Brick & Fireclay Company). The alloy filler plug has cast into it Z (zinc) CRB. 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 19966:7
£275.00

INERT DEACTIVATED. WW2, 1944 Dated, Mills No 36M MK1, Dummy Hand Grenade. Sn - 19966:6
INERT DEACTIVATED. This is an excellent, original, WW2, 1944 dated Mills No.36M MK 1, Drill hand grenade. The 36M refers to the pattern of Grenade 36 M originally 'Mesopotania' and the fact they were waterproofed. The grenades body and fly off lever are painted white signifying a drill grenade with a red line round the circumference. The grenades body has cast into the front JP&S (Joshua Parkes & Sons, Willenhall, Staffordshire). In the recess in the grenade body where the fly off lever sits has cast into it 25, the mould number. The fly off lever has the letter K with stars in it signifying A Kendrick & Sons, West Bromwich). The zinc base plug is marked 'No 36M Mk 1 A Kendricks K monogram, 44 (1944 date). In the two recesses are cast Z (zinc and S F. 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 19966:6
£275.00

INERT DEACTIVATED. British, WW2, 1940 Dated, Mills No 36M MK1, High Explosive Hand Grenade. Sn - 19966:5
INERT DEACTIVATED. This is an excellent original British, WW2, 1940 dated Mills No.36M MK 1, high explosive hand grenade. The 36M refers to the pattern of Grenade 36 M originally 'Mesopotania' and the fact they were waterproofed. The The grenades body has cast into it G (Galt Metal Industries. Ontario, Canada) at the front.In the recess in the grenade body where the fly off lever sits has cast into it I over 4. The fly off lever has the monogram for H&T Vaughan of Willenhall, Staffordshire). The zinc base plug is marked 'No 36M Mk 1 G&M L (Glover & Mail, Limited) 40 (1940 date). 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 19966:5
£325.00

INERT DEACTIVATED. British, L30 A2, Drill, Hand Grenade. Sn - 19965
INERT DEACTIVATED. This is a British L30 A2 drill hand grenade. The grenade has a dark blue body and fly off handle. The body of the grenade is stencilled in white 001 CY 1-70 (January 1970). The grenade has an alloy L30A2 Drill fuse. The pressed steel fly off handle is stencilled in white DRILL L30A2 CY (Chorley) 90 (1990 date). 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 19965
£275.00

DEACTIVATED INERT. Rare Gallipoli Era Turkish WW1 Pattern 1914 Model No 2 Cricket Ball Hand Grenade. - O 1747
DEACTIVATED INERT. This is rare Gallipoli era Turkish WW1 Pattern 1914 Model No 2 cricket ball hand grenade developed by Tufenidjieff and was manufactured by the Kalafat Yeri Foundries at Constantinople. This grenade is made of a Zinc alloy with segmented shrapnel squares cast into the outer body. The Turkish 1914 model hand grenade, better known to the Australians as a ‘cricket ball’ grenade, was developed by Tufenidjieff, according to an August 1915 translation of a Turkish handbook by the Intelligence section of the Headquarters Unit, Australian and New Zealand Army Corps. The grenades were manufactured by the Kalafat Yeri Foundries at Constantinople and they formed an essential part of the Turkish Army’s capability. The grenade has its original holed lug with an original belt ring. The grenade has Turkish script cast on a panel on the body of the grenade.. No licence is required to possess in the UK if retained as part of a collection or displays. The price includes UK delivery O 1747
£425.00

INERT DEACTIVATED. Russian RPG 7 High Explosive Anti-Tank (HEAT) DRILL Round. - O 1741
INERT DEACTIVATED. This is a Russian RPG 7 High Explosive Anti-Tank (HEAT) DRILL round for the unguided, shoulder-launched, anti-tank rocket-propelled grenade launcher first introduced in 1961. This black painted warhead retains much of its original black finish including all of its white stencilling on the alloy warhead. This includes nr-7 11 within two circles – 12 – 67 NHEPT and 11 within two circles – 12 -67 K together with other Russian symbols on the warhead. The brown plastic nose plug is fitted to the top of the warhead. The lower part of the round retains most of its original green paint and is stencilled in black nr-7n 11 within two circles 161-36 1-5K - 1 85 r 11 within two circles – 16 86 -161 – 86 n. Below that, screwed in is an inert black painted cylinder representing four flip out stabilising fins which is stencilled in yellow PG-7P NBL 38 1/86 10 within two circles 83 and 10 within two circles. No licence is required to possess this round drill in the UK if retained as part of a collection or display. Price includes UK delivery. O 1741
£475.00

INERT DEACTIVATED. British WW2, PIAT (Projector Infantry Anti-tank) HEAT (High Explosive Anti-Tank) DRILL Round With Fuse, Fuse Holder And Firing Cartridge. - A 1740
INERT DEACTIVATED. This is a British WW2, PIAT (Projector Infantry Anti-tank) HEAT (High Explosive Anti-Tank) DRILL round. The round is complete with its original nose fuse and safety cap. The PIAT was designed in response to the British Army's need for a more effective hand-held infantry anti-tank weapon. It consisted of a steel tube, a trigger mechanism and firing spring, and was based on the spigot mortar system and instead of using a propellant to directly fire a round; the spring was cocked and tightened. When the trigger was pulled, it released the spring that pushed the spigot forward into the rear of the bomb. This detonated the cartridge in the base of the bomb, was then thrown forward off the spigot and if lucky re cocked the weapon for firing again. The PIAT possessed an effective range of approximately 100 yards. This system meant that the PIAT had several advantages, which included a lack of muzzle smoke to reveal the position of the user, the ability to fire it from inside buildings. The PIAT entered service in 1943, and was first used during the Allied invasion of Sicily that year; it remained in use with British and Commonwealth forces until the early 1950s. The PIAT replaced the .303 Boys anti-tank rifle which was adopted in 1937 and soon proved itself unable to defeating heavy armour. As well as being used in the anti-tank role, the PIAT was an effective way of opening doors on buildings at a safer distance and the resulting explosion was usually enough to subdue opposition in the building. This projectile retains most of its original black painted finish and is stencilled in white DRILL on opposite sides of its circumference. The PIAT is fitted with its original and correct warhead securing ring and is stencilled in white round its circumference FOR DRILL AND PRACTICE INERT BOMB ONLY. The correct alloy drill nose fuse is held in by a bayonet fitting securing ring. The body has a reinforced spigot without any cutaways allowing the PIAT to be reused several times. The body retains its original plaster weighted core. The price for this scarce round includes UK delivery and no licence is required to possess this inert round in the UK if retained as part of a collection or display. O 1740
£395.00
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