Did you know that alongside all of our other great products, we have a range of deactivated guns for sale? From pistols to machine guns, our guns have been fully decommissioned and hold a London or Birmingham proof mark and certificate.
Owning one of these models is to really own your own piece of history, and as they are ever increasing in value, now is a perfect time to invest!
We have decided to take a look at a few Soviet World War II guns from the range we stock in a bit more detail, so you can see just what you get when you invest in one of these brilliant guns.
Mosin-Nagant 1941 Sniper Rifle (pictured above)
Features: Sniper scope, can be cocked and dry fired.
The Mosin-Nagant Model 1891/30 was first modified into a sniper rifle in 1932, with mounts and scopes from Germany. From 1942 onwards, it was issued with 3.5-power PU fixed focus scopes to Soviet snipers.
As a sniper rifle, it featured quite prominently throughout World War II, especially in urban warfare such as the Battle of Stalingrad. Vasili Zaitsev is famous for using the rifle throughout the conflict (as seen in the film Enemy at the Gate).
Highly respected for being rugged, accurate, reliable and easy to maintain, you can own your very own slice of history with our deactivated version.
Features: Adjustable stock, removable clip.
The PPS and its variants were widely used by the Red Army during World War II. The PPS-43 entered production during the middle of 1943, as a way of improving safety.
This variant had a shorter barrel and shoulder stock were shortened, the stock’s locking mechanism was simplified, the magazine well angle was increased in the received to improve reliability and the safety was improved to block the trigger and lock the bolt in either the closed or open positions.
Features: Removable magazine, slide is cockable.
The Tokarev TT-30 was developed in the early 1930s as a service pistol to replace the Nagant M1895 revolver, which had been in use since Tsarist times. Instead of replacing the M1895, it was used in conjunction with it, where it served until 1952 before being replaced by the Makarov pistol.
The TT-33 was praised for being extremely robust and omitted a safety catch other than a half-cock notch which rendered the trigger inoperable until the hammer was pulled back to full cock.
We currently have 20% off our full range of deactivated guns, so why not take a look and grab yourself a slice of history today?