In this American Rifleman TV segment of "I Have This Old Gun," we take a look at the features and history of the American version of the Lewis Light Machine Gun in U.S. service from World War I to World War II.
On this week's episode of American Rifleman TV, we continue with the top ten machine guns of all time, with the Colt "Potato Digger" and Lewis Gun. We'll also take a look at the McMillan Z-1 stock along with the Gewehr 88 Commission Rifle.
Watch this American Rifleman Television video segment "Over There! Part 7: No Finer Troops" to learn about U.S. soldiers of the 27th and 30th Infantry Divisions who fought on the Western Front under British command using British arms.
Tonight on American Rifleman TV: Making Heritage Revolvers; EAA Over-Under; American Lewis Light Machine Gun
This week American Rifleman TV gets an inside look at how Heritage Manufacturing's Rough Rider revolvers are made.
And it's not a firearm at all. It's an air rifle. A 22-shot, repeating large-caliber air rifle that is likely more important than even the venerable Hawken or Winchester lever-action in the Western expansion of our country
Machine guns changed the battlefield during the Great War, driving soldiers below ground into the trenches to escape enemy fire. But here is a century-old solution, found by contributor Tom Laemlein, to firing a Lewis light machine without exposing the gunner to the enemy. And it is one we have never seen before—or since.