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The Britannia Air Rifle
Collecting and using airguns from 100 years ago can be inevitable. One old name that is held in awe by many is Britannia. The name refers to the Britannia Air Rifle which appeared in Edwardian Britain then passed into airgun folklore.   By 1900 most airguns were simple break barrel Continental designs with smoothbore barrels. Over time people came up with ideas to improve them. When gunsmith Frederick Cox of Handsworth, Birmingham released his design it followed the period style but displayed some important ideas.   (Early to late production changes  - 700's , 1900's , 2300's, 2700's)   Aesthetically unique with a short length achieved
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Memories of Shooting and the current AirMADgeddon leaderboards!
THE AIRMADGEDDON CURRENT LEADERBOARD SCORES   My father often allows me to accompany him on his hunting or shooting expeditions and - I must admit - I enjoy my time out with him; the interesting stories he tells and the experiences we have make our outings all the more worthwhile. I recall one particular expedition when I was a young boy of between nine and ten years of age. My father and I had been out in the woods for a couple of hours. We’d completed our early morning stroll of our land and woods and had taken shelter to rest in our
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Back from the Brink: The Gunstar Renovation Challenge, S2 Ep.3
[Music]   Part three - the penultimate episode. So last week we tackled the barrel, action, and this week we're gonna be tackling the wood. The love-hate relationship with this gun is definitely swinging in the balance towards hate - I'm not entirely sure whether this week's gonna change any of that. Anyway, enough talking, to the bench!    [Music]   So before we start on the wood I'm actually putting some of the metal bits back in place so that we do sort of finish them together or else you end up with that really awful wood to metal fit, but to be honest you’d completely
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BSA's Airsporter Stutzen
Next to BSA's break barrel Meteor and better Mercury was the tap loading Airsporter; a fixed barrel underlever with many versions or marks released over the decades. Like the Mercury, this had the trademark alloy Back Block - a sloping trigger block with integral swept back trigger guard and a short under lever finishing flush with the stock, gave the Airsporter a unique sporty firearm profile. This and the Mercury got posher versions in walnut with some minor improvements, then later in 1982 a special edition was released celebrating the company or more correctly it's Piled Arms logo. This was
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