Star Z-45 submachine gun
Manufactured by Star Bonifacio Echeverria c.1945-50′s in Spain.
9x23mm Largo aka Bergmann Bayard, 30 round MP40 or 10 round removable box magazines, open bolt blowback select fire, folding skeleton stock, heat shield and muzzle break.
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.
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.
Designed by Walther, manufactured by the Berlin-Lübecker Maschinenfabrik c.1943~45 - serial number 9436.
7,92x57mm Mauser 10-round removable box magazine, gas-operated semi-automatic fire, ZF-4 scope.
The G-43 was an evolution of the earlier G-41(w) designed by Walther. Walther’s rifle used a gas-trap “Bang” system, which was changed to a much simpler short-stroke piston with the G-43 after several Tokarev SVT-40 rifles were captured by German troops during Operation Barabarossa. This finally convinced these idiots that putting a tiny hole in the barrel of a firearm to power the gas system did not in fact affect its accuracy in any way, a conclusion most of the world had reached by the 1910′s.
Manufactured in Czechoslovakia c.1952~59 by ČZUB - serial number L23247.
7,62x39mm 10-round detachable box magazine, reloaded mostly using stripper clips, gas operated semi-automatic fire, folding 20cm long steel double-edged bayonet.
Walther P38 carbine
Designed and manufactured by the Carl Walther Waffenfabrik c.1939-45 and assembled/customized by John Martz in the United States - serial number 7986.
9x19mm Para 8-round removable box magazine, short-recoil semi-automatic, removable butt stock.
Walther ‘Baby P38′ pistol
Designed and manufactured by Walther Waffenfabrik, converted by J. V. Martz of the baby Luger fame - serial number 8230S, Martz’s 49.
9x19mm 8-round removable box magazine, short recoil semi-automatic.
Mannlicher M1897/01 sporting carbine
Designed c.1896-97 by Ferdinand Mannlicher, produced c.1901~18 - serial number 99.
7,63x25mm 6-round removable box magazine, single action short-recoil semi-automatic, external cocking lever linked to an internal hammer, single piece forend, extra magazine pouch.
Swedish Mauser m/94 carbine
Designed by Paul Mauser, manufactured by Carl Gustafs stads Gevärsfaktori in Sweden c.1898~WW2 - serial number 41027.
6,5x55mm 5-round internal box magazine, bolt action, 45cm long barrel.
The Swedish Mauser was an evolution of the Spanish Mauser of 1893, made out of high-quality Swedish steel and chambered for the same cartridge used in Norwegian Krag rifles.
Colt M1903 pistol
Designed by John M. Browning c.1900~1903, produced by Colt’s Manufacturing Company c.1903-45.
.32ACP 8-round magazine, blowback semi-automatic, shrouded hammer.
FN M1903 pistol
Designed by John Browning c.1902, manufctured by the Fabrique Nationale de Herstal in Belgium c.1903-27.
9x20mmSR Browning Long seven-round removable box magazine, blowback semi-automatic, shrouded hammer.
HB MM34 ‘Royal’ Schnellfeuer-type machine pistol
Manufactured in Vitoria-Gasteiz, Basque Country by Beistegui Hermanos.
7,63x25mm Mauser 20-round detachable box magazine, short recoil full automatic, air cooling fins.
Lahti Husqvarna M/40 pistol
Designed by Aimo Lahti c.1931, manufactured under license by the Husqvarna Vapenfabriks Aktiebolag c.1940~80′s in Sweden - serial number D10121.
9x19mm Parabellum 8-round removable box magazine, short recoil semi-automatic, bolt accelerator and shrouded hammer.
Gustloff VStG carbine
Manufactured by Gustloff-Werke in Germany c.1945 for the Volkssturm militia - serial number Th7614.
7,92x33mm Kurz 30-round removable box magazine, blowback semi-automatic fire.
Springfield M1903 MkI rifle with US Automatic Pistol M1918
Designed by John Pedersen c.1910′s-1918, produced post-WW1 in 1918 and 1919 initially for the 1919 Spring offensive.
.30-18 Auto aka 7,62x20mm Longue caliber, blowback semi-automatic pistol mechanism feeding from a 40-round removable box magazine, inserted in place of the bolt of a slightly modified Springfield M1903 bolt-action rifle.
“last ditch” or “substitute standard” Type 99 Kokura 25th series
Sola Kniegelenk-Pistole prototype pistol
Designed and manufactured by Phillip Sola in Zurich, Switzerland c.1970.
.357 Magnum 7-round magazine, toggle-lock semi-automatic -Kniegelenk means knee joint.
Mauser C96 cone hammer carbine
Converted to carbine by Carl Loguch in Germany c. late 1890′s - serial number 12.
7,63x25mm Mauser ten-round internal box magazine, short recoil semi-automatic, fixed foregrip independent of the barrel, dovetailed removable stock, Karl Kahles 1,5x~3x scope.
Pistolet Automatique Peugeot
Manufactured by Unique c.1923-?? for Peugeot.
6,35x16mm/.25ACP six-round removable box magazine, blowback semi-automatic, manual and grip safety.
Pistolet Browning Mle 1900
Designed by John M. Browning c.1896 for the Fabrique Nationale Herstal, manufactured c.1900-1910 - an earlier prototype was also produced as the Mle 1899.
7,65x17mmSR seven-round removable box magazine, blowback semi-automatic, the first pistol to use a slide.
Walther Mod. 8 3rd variant pistol
Manufactured by Waffenfabrik Walther in Zella-Mehlis, Thüringen c.1933-40 - serial number 732522.
.25ACP seven-rounds removable box magazine, single action blowback semi-automatic, unusual extended barrel.
Danish Schouboe M1903 prototype pistol
Designed by Jens Schouboe, manufactured by DISA - Dansk Rekyl Riffel Syndikat A/S as it was called in Copenhagen - no serial number.
.32ACP seven-round removable box magazine, blowback semi-automatic, manual safety and magazine cutoff.
Hagen rifle prototype
Designed and probably manufactured by L.H. Hagen & Co. in Oslo, then Kristiania, Norway - no serial number.
7mm proprietary round internal box magazine, reloaded with stripper clips, gas operated semi-automatic with option for manual cycling.
One of the many French trial semi-automatic rifles of the early 19th century, this one was given consideration in 1912 by the French Portable and Small Caliber Arms Superior Studies Committee. Although its ballistic performances were roughly equal to that of the Mle 1886 M93 Lebel, its durability wasn’t, and it failed to present any significant advantage that would make the military adopt it rather than an indigenous design like the Meunier A6, which was in the process of being adopted as a replacement for the Lebel between 1910 and 1913.