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Grenades

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INERT DEACTIVATED. Scarce WW2 Japanese Type 4 Ceramic Fragmentation Hand Grenade. Sn. 17964 - 17964
INERT DEACTIVATED. This is a scarce WW2 Japanese Type 4 hand grenade, commonly known as the Ceramic Grenade that were made at the latter stages of WW2 (late 1944 onwards) by the Japanese due to a shortage of raw materials. The grenades were made from white terra cotta and are glazed with various colours including a very dark brown, tan, cream, white and a clear glaze. When these grenades detonated they fragmented into sharp chards of ceramic being just as effective as a normal cast iron hand grenade. This grenade is coloured in a cream coloured ceramic glaze and there is no damage to the grenade nor any cracks in the body. The price includes UK delivery. Sn. 17964
£245.00

Original WW2, Panzerfaust 30 Klein (Small) Factory Wooden Transit Case (Panzerfaust Kasten) For 2 Panzerfaust 30. O 1599 - O 1599
This is an original WW2, German Panzerfaust 30 klein, the first panzerfaust produced, wooden transit case for the Panzerfaust 30 klein. The wooden case would have originally been shipped with two Panzerfaust 30 rounds and measures 43" x 12" x 6". The panzerfaust was developed in 1942 and provided the infantry with a cheap, effective, easy to use disposable anti-tank weapon, the panzerfaust 30 being the first produced and ended with panzerfaust 60 and 100, the 100 being more powerful. The case is made of wood and has 2 rope carrying handles at both ends. The case is stencilled on the top PANZERFAUST KLEIN and on the front Herres-Munitions mtgwicht [Gesamtgwicht] (Army munitions weight). The case has two steel quick release catches to the front securing the lid and 2 steel hinges screwed to the case at the rear. On the side of the box is the remains of a paper label as to the boxes contents. The price includes U.K. delivery. O 1599
£425.00

DEACTIVATED INERT. Russian WW2 120mm OF-843 Heavy High Explosive Mortor. O 1598 - O 1598
DEACTIVATED INERT. This is a WW2 Russian 120mm OF-843 mortor fitted with a steel FMB3-4 nose fuse. The mortor was fired in the 120-PM-38 or M1938 mortor was a 120 mm Soviet heavy mortar that was used in large numbers by the Red Army during World War II. Although a conventional design its combination of light weight, mobility, heavy firepower and range saw its features widely copied by successive generations of mortars. This mortor features a cast steel body and has the number 375 cast into it near the nose. The mortor is large at 14kg in weight and 67cm tall. The bomb retains its original pressed steel fins that are spot welded to the base and are in good condition. The steel nose FBM3-4 fuse is stamped FBM3-4 and has a delay setting to the side. The fuse has its pressed steel nose fuse protector cap intact. The fuse is fitted in the mortor fuse adaptor which doubles as the gaine for the mortor. A British 2 in high explosive mortor is shown by the side of the Russian mortor for comparison in sizes and is not included in the sale. The price includes UK delivery and no licence is required to inert rounds in the UK if retained as part of a collection or displays. O 1598
£475.00

Original WW2, 1944 Dated Panzerfaust 60/100 Factory Wooden Transit Case (Panzerfaust Kasten) For 4 Panzerfaust 60/100. O 1597 - O 1597
This is an original WW2, 1944 Dated German Panzerfaust 60/100 Wooden Transit case for the Panzerfaust 60 or 100. The wooden case would have originally been shipped with four Panzerfaust 60 or 100 rounds and measures 44" x 19" x 7". The panzerfaust was developed in 1942 and provided the infantry with a cheap, effective, easy to use disposable anti-tank weapon, starting with the panzerfaust 30 and ended with panzerfaust 60 and 100, the 100 being more powerful. The case is made of wood and has 2 rope carrying handles at both ends. The case is stencilled on the top Panzerfaust and on the front Herres-Munitions Gesamtgwicht 18kg (Army munitions weight 18kg). The case has two steel quick release catches to the front securing the lid and 2 steel hinges screwed to the case at the rear. Inside the lid is a paper label dated 1944 with 4 stuck Panzerfaust (4 pieces, panzerfaust). There is a similar label on the outside of the transit case. There are machined locating grooves in the case to secure the warhead inside the case. The price includes U.K. delivery. O 1597
£425.00

INERT DEACTIVATED WW2 early type German Aircraft Dropped SD1, 1 Kg Cluster Bomb. O 1590 - O 1590
INERT DEACTIVATED. This is a WW2 early type (small fin reinforcing ring to the fins) German SD1, 1 kg cluster bomb. The cluster bomb was introduced in 1942 as an anti-personal air dropped bomb designed to be airdropped in containers . There were 392 SD1 cluster bombs are contained in the AB500-1 container, 224 in the AB250-2 and 50 in the AB70-D1 container. When carried in containers, the nose of the fuse nestled in a cavity in the base of the bomb in front, so protecting the fuse. No safety device was fitted to the fuse. The reinforcing ring on the fins was made longer in 1943. The alloy AZ73 nose fuse is marked in the casting AZ (73 in a circle) A3 . Opposite to this is stamped 45 pqg 121 . The price 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 1590
£195.00

INERT DEACTIVATED Rare Near Mint Vietnam War Period American M67 Fragmentation Hand Grenade And Transit Container. O 1585 - O 1585
INERT DEACTIVATED. 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-56-274 over 1-GRENADE HAND FRAG DELAY M67 W/FUSE M213 . The black painted tin plated lids are embossed FF TOP CONTAINER M415A1 UAC 1-73 (January 1973) . 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 1585
£395.00

DEACTIVATED INERT. 2.36” HEAT (High Explosive Anti-Tank) (Hollow Charged) Bazooka M7A1 Rocket. O 1572 - O 1572
DEACTIVATED INERT. This is an American 2.36” HEAT (High Explosive Anti-Tank (hollow charged or shaped charge)) Bazooka M6A3 Rocket which replaced the M6A1 rocket in January 1944. This all steel rocket retains most of its original olive green original finish. The projectile is stencilled in white around the circumference ROKHET over M6A3 . The propellant tube and rear stabilising fins unscrew from the warhead and the fins retain the wiring connectors for firing the rocket. The brass percussion primer for the warhead together with the safety pin on the propellant tube are present. No licence is required to possess this inert round in the UK if retained as part of a collection or display. The price includes UK delivery. O 1572
£295.00

INERT DEACTIVATED. Russian RGD-5 (Ruchnaya Granata Distantsionnaya), ¾ Sectioned (Hand Grenade). O 1567 - O 1567
INERT DEACTIVATED. This is a Russian RGD-5 (Ruchnaya Granata Distantsionnaya), ¾ sectioned (Hand Grenade Remote). The grenade is a Russian post-World 2 anti-personnel fragmentation grenade, designed in the early 1950s and introduced into service after 1954. The grenade is made of two pressed steel parts crimped together. The fly off handle fuse is made of steel and is complete with its original fly off lever and safety pin. The fly off lever is stamped on the outside -88, DS-62 06 and is stenciled in 24 in purple. 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 displays. O 1567
£225.00

INERT DEACTIVATED. Russian RGD-5 (Ruchnaya Granata Distantsionnaya, ¾ Sectioned (Hand Grenade). O 1566 - O 1566
INERT DEACTIVATED. This is a Russian RGD-5 (Ruchnaya Granata Distantsionnaya), ¾ sectioned (Hand Grenade Remote). The grenade is a Russian post-World 2 anti-personnel fragmentation grenade, designed in the early 1950s and introduced into service after 1954. The grenade is made of two pressed steel parts crimped together and retains its green painted finish. The grenades body is stenciled in white RGD-5. The fly off handle ¾ sectioned fuse is made of steel and is complete with its original fly off lever, safety pin and alloy gaine. The fly off lever is stamped on the outside -83, Russian script and 22 within a two circle monogram. 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 displays. O 1566
£275.00

INERT DEACTIVATED, WW2 1942 Dated British No.68 AT (Anti Tank) DRILL Grenade. O 1564 - O 1563
INERT DEACTIVATED. The Grenade, Rifle No. 68 /AT was a British anti-tank rifle grenade used during WW2.The No. 68 was an early form of shaped charge grenade, and has some claim to have been the first High Explosive, Anti-Tank (HEAT) device in use. The design of the warhead was simple and was capable of penetrating 52mm (2 inches) of armour in 1940. The fuse of the grenade was armed by removing a pin in the tail which prevented the firing pin from flying forward. The grenade was launched from a rifle cup. The four fins gave it some stability in the air and, provided the grenade hit the target at the proper angle (90 degrees), the charge would be effective. Detonation occurred on impact, when a striker in the tail of the grenade overcame the resistance of a creep spring and was thrown forward into a stab detonator. This is an original, inert, British WW2 service pattern DRILL No. 68 MK IIII AT grenade. One of the fins is crisply cast with No-68 ATI/L and 1942 is on another fin. There is also has a small ‘pdc’ mark in an oval near the base of one of the fins (A and F Pears Limited, Die Casting Co, Peterborough). The projectile retains most of its original light grey paint . Its body is hollow and its screw off cap will have a black rubber weighted insert in it which can be seen through 2 x ¼” holes drilled diagonally in the body. Its integral fins are secure and straight. A bolt is used to secure the circular gas check to the base of the projectile. A steel safety pin plate is attached to the grenade split pin by a piece of white string an on it is written TO BE WITHDRAWN FROM GRENADE BEFORE FIRING . Inset in image 2 a contemporary photograph shows a member of the Home Guard with a rifle equipped to fire an anti-tank grenade at Dorking, 3 August 1942. 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 1564
£275.00
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