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Grenades

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**RARE**INERT** DEACTIVATED**WW1 French Bertrand Model 1915 lacrymogène Suffocating Tear Gas Hand Grenade. Sn 18210:10 - 18210:10
**INERT** DEACTIVATED**The Bertrand model 1915 gas grenade was used by the French army during WW1. The grenade had a segmented iron casing secured by steel wire and lead seal which surrounded a glass ball filled with liquid lacrymogène. When thrown the glass would break and when the liquid came into contact with air created suffocating tear gas. The small 2 ¼” diameter grenades were unpopular with French troops as the glass would often break while being carried and inflict the carrier and nearby comrades with the effects of tear gas. This is an excellent inert deactivated example of the Bertrand Model 1915 hand grenade. The hollow segmented iron casing is secured by correct steel wire and lead seal. The casing is hollow and its glass ball centre is absent. The price for this rare mini grenade includes UK delivery. Sn 18210:10
£375.00

**RARE**INERT**DEACTIVATED**Cold War Era U.S. Army Berlin Brigade STR MECH No.3 MTY MK ½ 70 Electronic Light & Sound (Flash Bang) Hand Grenade (We are uncertain as to the exact model of this grenade. Please contact if you have any further info) Sn 18210 - 18210:9
**INERT**DEACTIVATED**The Berlin Brigade was a US Army brigade-sized garrison based in West Berlin during the Cold War. The Berlin Brigade reputedly used these rare ‘flash bang’ type electronic light and sound grenades during urban cold war operations. This is an excellent inert, deactivated Electronic Light & Sound (Flash Bang) Hand Grenade as used by the Berlin Brigade. The hollow casing has original blue paint and black ink ‘II’ markings . The grenade has a pin, ring & lever assembly which can be un-screwed from the casing. The lever is stamped ‘STR MECH No.3 MTY MK ½ 70’. The casing has portals which would emit light and sound. The price for this rare, unusual grenade which we have not seen before includes UK delivery. Sn 18210:9
£975.00

**RARE**INERT**PRACTICE**1960’s - C2008 Dutch V40 Practice Mini Fragmentation (Mini Frag) Hand Grenade. Sn 18210:8 - 18210:8
**INERT** PRACTICE**The V40 fragmentation grenade was manufactured in the Netherlands, and was in service in the Canadian Forces and the US Armed Forces. The V40 grenade is spherical in shape, 6.5 centimetres (2.6”) high, and 4 centimetres (1.6”) in diameter - approximately the size of a golf-ball. It has a safety pin and safety lever with a safety clip attached to the safety lever. The steel body of the grenade has 326 squares pressed into its inside face to produce separate fragments when the explosive fill is detonated. The V40 weighed 136 grams (4.8 oz) and was issued primed from the manufacturer. Fuse delay time was four seconds. This grenade was considered lethal up to a radius of 5 metres (16 ft) and dangerous up to 300 metres (980 ft) from point of impact. It was commonly referred to as the Mini-Frag. Due to its small size, a considerable number could be carried; however, its small size also made the weapon dangerous when wearing gloves, as the impact of the striker on the primer was difficult to feel. These grenades were in service from the late 1960s to at least 2008. This is an excellent inert practice drill example of the V40 mini frag grenade. The hollow casing has original blue paint and stencilled lettering ‘NWM-V40 INERT’. The grenade has the correct pin, ring & lever assembly which can be un-screwed but remains connected to the hollow casing internally by a dummy fuse. The price for this rare practice drill mini grenade includes UK delivery. Sn 18210:8
£475.00

**RARE**INERT** DEACTIVATED**1960’s - C2008 Dutch V40 Mini Fragmentation (Mini Frag) Hand Grenade. Sn 18210:7 - 18210:7
**INERT** DEACTIVATED**The V40 fragmentation grenade was manufactured in the Netherlands, and was in service in the Canadian Forces and the US Armed Forces. The V40 grenade is spherical in shape, 6.5 centimetres (2.6”) high, and 4 centimetres (1.6”) in diameter - approximately the size of a golf-ball. It has a safety pin and safety lever with a safety clip attached to the safety lever. The steel body of the grenade has 326 squares pressed into its inside face to produce separate fragments when the explosive fill is detonated. The V40 weighed 136 grams (4.8 oz) and was issued primed from the manufacturer. Fuse delay time was four seconds. This grenade was considered lethal up to a radius of 5 metres (16 ft) and dangerous up to 300 metres (980 ft) from point of impact. It was commonly referred to as the Mini-Frag. Due to its small size, a considerable number could be carried; however, its small size also made the weapon dangerous when wearing gloves, as the impact of the striker on the primer was difficult to feel. These grenades were in service from the late 1960s to at least 2008. This is an excellent inert deactivated example of the V40 mini frag grenade. The hollow casing has original green paint some areas of paint are scuffed most likely where numbers or numbers would once have been visible but are now absent. The grenade has the correct pin, ring & lever assembly which can be un-screwed from the casing. The price for this rare mini grenade includes UK delivery. Sn 18210:7
£575.00

DEACTIVATED INERT. WW1 German Rare 1915 Model Petard Raquette Model 1915 "Hairbrush" Grenade - 18210:5
DEACTIVATED INERT. This is a rare and complete original WW1 German Perard Raquette model 1915 hairbrush hand grenade. This grenade appears to be a commercially made hand grenade by the construction of the explosive container. The grenade consists of a wooden platform similar to a hairbrush onto which is attached a rectangular steel explosive container made of soldered pressed steel. Attached to the open end of the box is a hinged lid to hold the explosive which is secured by 3 folded tangs which slot into the box. The lid is kept closed by two nails. There is a simple Bickford type fuse and safety match attached to the handle with a ring safety pin. The explosive container is secured to the wooden throwing handle by four rectangular headed nails. See German Grenades of the Great War by Patrice Delahomme. No licence is required to possess this item in the UK if retained as part of a collection or display. The price includes UK delivery. Sn. 18210:5
£675.00

DEACTIVATED INERT. Russian WW1, Extremely Rare, M1915 Stender Hand Grenade - 18210:4
DEACTIVATED INERT. This is an extremely rare and little known WW1 Russian Stender hand grenade which was developed by a Colonel Stender. Colonel Stender is normally known for designing the Russian hexagonal hand grenade. Little is known about the history of this grenade that is constructed of soldered and welded sheet steel. The grenade consists of a hollow cylindrical handle made out of a piece of soldered steel with an overlap joint, which contained the fuse. Soldered to this was a round flange which was soldered to a cylindrical portion again made up from a flat sheet of steel welded to form a tube which held the explosive. The top of the grenade had a pressed steel cap held on by a brass prong. The handle has a pressed steel cap to the bottom with the safety pin with a belt hanging clip attached to it. This is an extremely rare hand grenade to find and the price includes U.K. delivery. Sn. 18210:4
£1,000.00

DEACTIVATED INERT. WW2 British Made Copy Of A German WW2 1Kg Incendiary Bomb Used To Train Bomb Disposal Squads And The Home Guard - O 1635
DEACTIVATED INERT. This is a WW2 British made copy of a German WW2 1Kg Incendiary bomb which was air dropped in containers by German bombers in WW2, and used to great effect in the German Blitzes during the early part of WW2 against British cities. The bombs were made of a magnesium alloy body and would burn brightly and furiously. The filling was thermite which burns at a very high temperature and thus ignited the magnesium body. The body has three tail fins of pressed steel with a steel reinforcing ring at the tail, soldered together in four pieces and held to the bomb by three short steel pins. This British made copy was specially made to train the Home Guard and Bomb Disposal Squads in the handling and finding of the German Incendiary bombs. The bomb is made of aluminium and has a pressed steel fin assembly which although similar to the German incendiary bombs is slightly different with larger spot wilds to attach the fins to the tail piece. The tail fins retain some of the original green paint resembling the German colours. No licence is required to possess this item in the UK if retained as part of a collection or display. The price includes UK delivery. O 1635
£375.00

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

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. 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
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