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Posted: 1/16/2021 8:06:09 AM EST
Link Posted: 1/16/2021 8:21:45 AM EST
[Last Edit: 1/16/2021 8:25:34 AM EST by Creature]
Pre-WW2 for sure. Kinda sorta looks like a Browning Model 1900 but the grip is too wide.
Link Posted: 1/16/2021 8:30:08 AM EST
Probably FN something or other...
Link Posted: 1/16/2021 8:56:38 AM EST
Well, I would hazard to guess that it was single action, based on the non-hinged, straight pull, sliding trigger. But it doesn’t quite match the M1900. I dunno, anyone got a book with early semi-autos?
Link Posted: 1/16/2021 9:17:06 AM EST
Hard to tell from that angle but looks like a Mauser 1914
Link Posted: 1/16/2021 9:21:12 AM EST
Discussion ForumsJump to Quoted PostQuote History
Originally Posted By bgenlvtex:
Hard to tell from that angle but looks like a Mauser 1914
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No, closer to the S&W 1913 but don’t see a rear hump or recess for the front strap safety.
Link Posted: 1/16/2021 10:19:25 AM EST
My guess is a F.L. Selbstlader pistol.  Also known as the The Langenhan pistol, it would have been chambered in 7.65 Browning (.32acp).  It was used by German military men, and the police during World War I. The design of the pistol is also similar to the design of FN M1900 pistol.
Link Posted: 1/16/2021 11:03:53 AM EST
Link Posted: 1/16/2021 12:05:12 PM EST
[Last Edit: 1/16/2021 12:41:30 PM EST by BigKahuna13]
Your right...  I apologize....  it looks closer to being an Armand Gavage made in Belgium and produced 1932-1940. Again chambered in 7.65mm (.32 ACP) it held 7 rounds.   About 4,700 were produced making them somewhat rare, if it is a Gavage that's sad since they were said to be decent guns.
Link Posted: 1/16/2021 1:20:44 PM EST
[Last Edit: 1/16/2021 1:21:57 PM EST by VASCAR2]
Looks like a German 1910 Dreyse  7.65 (32 ACP).   Pretty common German WWI Pistol.


Link Posted: 1/16/2021 6:45:45 PM EST
Link Posted: 1/17/2021 9:57:19 PM EST
Would it have looked like this when new(er) ??

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