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A display of British infantry weapons at the IWM.
A Lee Enfield with grenade discharger cup, a Lee Enfield with bayonet, a Lewis gun and a rifle grenade.

Fallschirmjägergewehr 42 automatic rifle - late war variant

Designed by Louis Stange c.1941-42 and manufactured by Heinrich Krieghoff c.1942-45 - serial number 02314.
7,92x57mm Mauser 20-round removable box magazine, gas operated select fire, bipod, ZF4 4x scope, spike bayonet, muzzle brake, 30mm Schießbecher grenade launcher.

Fusil Asalto CB-52 prototype

Designed by Joaquín De La Calzada-Bayo at La Coruna weapon factory in Spain c.1943.
7,92x51mm M.52 30-rounds removable box magazine, gas-operated select fire.

 

Fusil Asalto CB-51 prototype

Designed by Joaquín De La Calzada-Bayo at La Coruna weapon factory in Spain c.1943.
7,92x33mm Kurz 30-rounds removable box magazine, gas-operated select fire.

 

Fusil Asalto CB-51 prototype

Designed by Joaquín De La Calzada-Bayo at La Coruna weapon factory in Spain c.1943.
7,92x40mm proprietary cartridge 15-rounds removable box magazine, gas-operated select fire.
Another Spanish assault rifle prototype designed in parallel with Germany’s adoption of the Sturmgewehr 44. These very clunky rifle projects were abandonned for the CETME series, which were design with German help after WW2.

Erma EMP submachine gun

Designed by Heinrich Vollmer and manufactured by the Erma Werke Waffenfabrik in Erfurt, Germany c.~1930 - serial number 13311.
9x19mm Parabellum 32-round removable box magazine, blowback select fire.
One of the intermediary firearms developed from the Bergmann MP18 to the MP40 series in Weimar Germany.

Bergmann MP18 submachine gun

Designed by Hugo Schmeisser c.1916 and manufactured by Bergmann Waffenfabrik c.1918~20 for use by German assault troops.
9x19mm Parabellum 32-round TM08 removable snail magazine, open bolt blowback automatic fire, sexy barrel shroud.
Although originally designed with a stick magazine in mind, Schmeisser was asked to make use of the ubiquitous Trommel magazine for his submachine gun. This resulted in a receiver with a similar angle than that of a Luger pistol.

APX Mle1895 Gatling gun

Manufactured by the Ateliers de Puteaux in France at some point apparently.
8x50mmR Lebel 5x12 round hopper, rotary multi-barreled rapid-fire repeating gun.

 

Mitrailleuse de Reffye volley gun, aka “Canon a Balles”

Based on the designs of Belgian engineers Fafchamps c.1833-51 and Montigny c.1863, adopted in French military service c.1867 and manufactured under the direction of general of ordnance Verchère de Reffye at the workshops of Tarbes and Meudon up until the Franco-Prussian war.
13x86mmR 25-round speedloaders, 25 steel barrels in a cast bronze barrel cluster with individual firing pins, sequentially actived by a small crank. The breech is opened and closed through a larger crank on the back of the gun.
The Mitrailleuse was initially designed to replace grapeshot fired from standard artillery pieces, rendered obsolete by the effective range of Minie rifles in the mid 19th century. That is in this mindset that it was deployed and employed during the Franco-Prussian war, in which its heavy artillery mount did not lend itself well to what will become standard machine gun use in WW1.

 

Colt M1874 ‘camel’ Gatling gun

Made by Colt’s Patent Firearm Manufacturing Co. in Hartford, Connecticut c.1870′s.
.45-70 Government 40-round removable gravity magazine, ten “short” 18″ barrels, hand-cranked rapid-fire, swivel fork mount.
These shorter Gatling guns were sometimes known as camel guns because of their use in Central Asia as zamburaks, a very early form of light self-propelled artillery.

 

Tibert revolving rifle

Manufactured by George J. Tibert c.2006 - serial number N°1.
.38 Special 12-round cylinder, single action sidehammer rifle, side loading gate and ejector rod activated through the forend.


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