Two rifles bolt-action Springfield M1903 top M1903A1 bottom wood stock gun

Rifleman Q&A: Springfield M1903 And M1903A1 Stocks

A reader inquires about stock configurations for M1903 and M1903A1 Springfield bolt-action rifles.

Rifleman Q&A: A Mysterious Luger

A reader inquires about a 1917-dated Luger Artillery Model with mysterious markings.

Rifleman Q&A: Firearms Int'l Corp. Mausers?

I purchased two Belgian-made FN Mauser actions many years ago. They have consecutive serial numbers. I have been unable to ascertain even an approximate date of manufacture. The importer at the time was “Firearms International Corp.” When were they made?

Rifleman Q&A: What's the M91/59 Mosin-Nagant?

Mystified by its Model 91/59 description, NRA member writes American Rifleman for details on the supposed Mosin-Nagant carbine found at a local gun show.

The .44 Special: A Big-Bore Favorite

The .44 Smith & Wesson Special has had a virtual cult-like following for most of its 100-plus-year existence and became a favorite of many western lawmen and self-defense practitioners.

Preview: Lockdown Puck

Lockdown has come to market with its Puck, a wifi-enabled monitoring system dedicated to, but not limited to, firearms security that is accessible to its user via the company’s LOGIC app from anywhere in the world.

5 New Or Unusual North American Arms Mini Revolvers

The North American Arms Mini revolvers are among the smallest guns on the market today. Here are five new, unusual or underappreciated Mini models for your consideration.

The First Gun Collector?

So, do you know who the first gun collector was? We know that a few of our founding fathers were gun aficionados and were quite the collectors by 18th century standards with Washington and Jefferson being well known for their interest in acquiring fine arms.

Fear & Loading: Gun Collector Targeted

Armed home invaders knew it was a gun owner they were robbing.

Colt Thompson Submachine Gun: Serial Numbers & Histories

Every gun collector has a pet passion, a particular niche where he or she feels most at home. Gordon Herigstad’s passion was the Colt Thompson submachine gun, however, unlike most collectors, Herigstad did the community of collectors a big favor—he wrote down everything he knew about Thompsons and published it.

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