Despite the "Army Model" imprint (found on the bridge above the cylinder), the WG was not an official British service revolver, but rather a commercial version … As a result, the Webley’s had a hard time competing with their biggest competitor in single action revolvers, Samuel Colt. Model, Octagonal barrel was the upper limit of the tide and at the muzzle to fly. These solid frame, double action, cartridge revolvers were made available in a variety of caliber and barrel lengths and in addition to being adopted by the Royal Irish Constabulary in 1868 were also adopted by the most of the Australian state governments for their police forces as well. It saw manufacture in the late 1890's. The cylinder is essentially smooth, with only some light pinpricking around the cylinder mouths and at the face. Revolvers of this style would serve as the standard issue service pistol for the armed forces of the United Kingdom, the British Empire, and the British … The Webley company used the “WG” (Webley Government) nomenclature in its literature starting in 1883, but the first revolver actually market as such was the WG Model of 1889. The action functions crisply in both single and double action modes, and the barrel catch secures the top-break revolver tightly as it should. Though it is marked as "Army", it was also available for civilian sales, and is marked for the initial retailer on the top barrel strap as "W Leonard Portsmouth". of energy, making it comparable to a modern .45 ACP target load. Only some of the protected areas of the frame retain any bright blue, but the barrel and cylinder retain significant amounts of original finish. The frame shows some lightly scattered oxidized freckling, but is essentially smooth. From that point, the Webley story centered on the old Davis business location at 84 Weaman Street, and would eventually expand to include #81-#91 Weaman Street. The right grip shows a tight grain crack in the same location, but this one is slightly longer at about 1”, and is visible on the reverse of the grip as well. By 1845, at the age of 32, Philip was in a position to purchase the business from Davis’ widow. Other than the normal wear and tear from carry and use and the two minor cracks, the grips remain solid, complete and match the condition of the revolver well. By the early 1850s the Webley brothers were producing, both alone and in joint venture, a variety of small arms including single shot percussion pistols, various repeating pistols such as pepperboxes, “transitional” pistols and early single and double action revolver designs, as well as “ships pistols”, muskets and various long arms. Left side: ' 'WG' Army Model' above the cylinder, '455/476' underneath the barrel in front of the cylinder, 'Webley Patents' in arched lettering and the drawing of a winged bullet with the letters 'W&S' underneath it on the lower frame beneath the … The WG stands for Webley Government, and not the commonly mistaken identity of Webley Green. In 1897 P Webley & Son amalgamated with W & C Scott & Sons , forming The Webley & Scott Revolver & Arms Company of Birmingham and 78 Shaftesbury Avenue, London. While the stopping power of the older .476 and Mk I cartridges and the new Mk II cartridge were essentially equivalent, it was the differences in pressure curves between the old black powder cartridges and the new cordite ones that were reflected in the strength of the 1896 “WG” Target and Army Model revolvers. The left side of the top strap is marked “”WG” ARMY MODEL”. Despite the "Army Model" name the WG was not an official British service revolver, but rather a commercial version available for purchase by British officers. As early as 1853 P. Webley and J. Webley began production of their first patented single action cap and ball revolvers. The Webley company used the “WG” (Webley Government) nomenclature in its literature starting in 1883, but the first revolver actually market as such was the WG Model of 1889. General George Armstrong Custer was known to have owned a pair, which he is believed to have used at the Battle of the … 455, The cylinder retains about 40% of its original finish, most of which has faded and dulled, with the brightest blue being in the protected recesses of the cylinder flutes. Army, The bore is frosted and the thin Webley rifling is all present. It saw manufacture in the late 1890's. The Webley firm had previously produced both pinfire and rimfire cartridge revolvers, but it was the centerfire cartridge that brought reliable, reloadable stopping power to their handgun designs. The Mk II round would be the primary British military handgun cartridge from 1897 to 1898 and from 1900 to 1912. Two small cracks are present, but both are stable and of minor consequence. As design improvements were incorporated, new lines of Webley “top-break” revolvers would be introduced, usually in association with patent improvements of a secondary designer. The model made minor improvements upon the action and locking systems of the prior Pryse and Kaufman models, but … Army Model is a little larger than the Webley Mk.VI Service Revolver and consequently the Webley W.G. They also expanded their line of sporting arms, becoming a well-regarded maker of high-end shotguns and double rifles. WG, The bore of the revolver rates VERY FINE and remains mostly bright with sharp 7-groove Metford patent rifling its entire length. Nickel finish. Offered here is a FINE condition example of a Webley 1896 “WG” Army Model Revolver. At that time, the firm changed their name to The Webley & Scott Revolver & Arms Company. The gun retains about 45%-50% of its original blued finish overall, much of which has faded, thinned, dulled and worn. WEBLEY WG Army Model - C46863.455; Very good + bore, Very good + grips, 6'' barrel, Webley Green-Army Model Revolver- With nickel plating and engraved frame. Webley, The companion model to the “WG” Target was the “WG” Army Model. The Webley Revolver (also known as the Webley Top-Break Revolver or Webley Self-Extracting Revolver) was a British top-break revolver produced by British commercial firearms company Webley and Scott. retailer-marked Webley & Scott “WG” Army Model double action .455 Eley Revolver with 6ӊsolid rib barrel. Webley "WG" Army Model (a.k.a. Bird's head grips. The top of the barrel rib is clearly marked: The right side of the frame is marked with the serial number 19772, and the last 3 digits of the serial number, 772, are also stamped inside the rear face of the cylinder and on the bottom of the barrel web. Barrel lengths of 4, 6 and 7.5 inches are observed on these .455 models which are otherwise similar to the Mk VI although constructed from Mk IV component parts. However, the quality that went along with master craftsmen building the guns by hand meant two things; the interchangeability of parts was limited at best and the guns tended to be expensive. The Webley W.G. Fitted, probably after manufacture, with windage adjustable rear sight on the barrel catch and a wider than usual front sight. The caliber designation is marked on the barrel lug on the front left. Up until the mid 1920’s guns were produced as either Webley & Scott or W & C Scott models. Army & Navy C.S.L. P. Webley & Son. Webley «WG» Army Model 1892 sample was a revolver with a break in two to recharge frame and simultaneous extraction of all sleeves. In 1897 they acquired Richard Ellis & Company and the long time firm W. & C. Scott. The success of the Webley company continued through the Great War, but the enactment of the UK Firearms Act of 1920 significantly restricted English gun ownership, making it difficult for average Englishmen to own a firearm. Initially the firm offered “dual ignition” revolvers with both a center fire and a percussion cylinder, allowing the user to switch to percussion if cartridges were not readily available. In 1838 young Philip “acquired” the gun implement making company of William Davis by marriage to his daughter Caroline. The thumb catch releases the barrel as it should and the automatic extractor functions smoothly and correctly when the barrel is lowered. Despite the "Army Model" imprint (found on the bridge above the cylinder), the WG was not an official British service revolver, but rather a commercial version chambered for the .455 Webley service round, that would be available for private purchase by British military officers. In 1924 they entered the air gun market, and remain a major player in that field today. These were the last of the revolvers to be produced under the P. Webley company name, as the acquisition of W. & C. Scott in 1897 resulted it the creation of the Webley & Scott company, and all arms produced after that merger would be so marked. In 1877 the firm began to absorb large, old time Birmingham makers with the acquisition of Tipping & Lawden. This motivated Philip in particular to pursue both theories of modern production and put significant effort and monies into the building of interchangeable parts guns in an assembly line fashion. The revolver times and indexes correctly and locks up tightly. In 1856 James Webley died, and Philip was left to lead the company forward. However in 1867 they introduced their Royal Irish Constabulary model (R.I.C.). Both Webleys initially worked as gunlock filers and gunlock makers, as well as “percussioners”, and by the mid-1830s were working together in that capacity on Weaman Street in Birmingham. Condition: The pistol retains some 85%+ of its original lustre blue colour, polished parts are clean. Even the truly obsolete .450 Adams (or .450 Tranter) was for all practical purposes interchangeable with the newer cartridges. The revolver was a percussion ignition handgun with a unique grip angle and a long, low, extended hammer spur that made the cocking of the action very fast. GI#: 101546321. The checkered Vulcanite, WG marked grips are in very good shape with two small repaired chips on the left panel (one at the top rear, and one at the toe). The right side plate has the serial number stamp “18318.” On the top, rear of the right side plate is a British proof stamp. The left side of the frame is marked WEBLEY / PATENTS in an arced, two line cartouche and the winged “Webley & Son” bullet logo is stamped to the rear of the patent marking. The Mk I had the longest overall length at 21.7mm, the old .476 had a 21.65mm overall length and the new Mk II had a 19.3mm overall length. http://www.patreon.com/ForgottenWeaponsCool Forgotten Weapons merch! Davis, a noted bullet mold and implement maker has passed away in 1831 and his wife Sarah and his daughter Caroline had continued to run the business until Philip married into the family. The top strap is marked ("WG" ARMY MODEL) on the left, with (WEBLEY/ PATENTS) and the winged bullet on the left of the frame. The left side of the frame is marked “WEBLEY / PATENTS”, a W&S “Winged Bullet” logo and a “Crown / BNP” proof. 450, The Mk III was only in use temporarily, as the hollow point bullet design was a violation of the 1899 Hague Convention. The grips are solid and complete with no breaks, or repairs noted. stores and other retailers by … The left grip shows a short, ““ long surface crack and minor chip at the upper rear where it meets the frame. Revolver, World Wars - Military (Other than edged weapons), Webley W.G. The Army model had a 6” barrel, fixed sights and was intended for sale to army officer’s who had to provide their own uniforms, equipment and firearms. The model made minor improvements upon the action and locking systems of the prior Pryse and Kaufman models, but Webleys held all pertinent patents. The following year Colt closed his London manufactory and left Philip Webley in the unique position of being able to fill the void left by the closing of the Colt plant. The gun is 100% original and correct in every way. The first model introduced would be in conjunction with the Edmund Woods patent around 1870 and would be known as the Webley-Woods model. In 1896, the Model was updated, and more often would have Square grips, rather than the "Bird's Head" style. This is a great looking, all-matching number revolver that retains 75-80% of the original bright nickel finish with flaking an ...Click for more info. The grips show some minor to moderate wear and flattening to the checkering, as well as numerous minor handling bumps and dings. For the collector of Webley arms in the United States, that means that P. Webley marked guns are of pre-1899 manufacture (produced on or before December 31, 1898) and thus are regarded as antique rather than modern firearms in the eyes of the Federal Government and the BATFE. As mentioned earlier they are stamp numbered to the gun on their interior. Colt had established his manufactory in London in 1851 after The Great Exhibition, and the Webley’s could not compete with the Colt product on the basis of price, as the Colt revolvers were manufactured on the basis of interchangeable parts with an assembly line system. Over the next few decades, Webley would become the premier English revolver maker with a wide variety of revolver designs as well as a line of semi-automatic handguns that were introduced after the turn of the century. It saw manufacture in the late 1890's. It was with the introduction of their first double action, centerfire metallic cartridge revolver designs in the latter part of the 1860s the Webley firm really came into its own. Includes a front iron sight, with a rear V notch sight. Tags: The blue is mostly faded and dull and has mixed nicely with the patina. The Pryse patent introduced the “rebounding hammer” to Webley revolvers, a safety mechanism where by the hammer immediately returned to a safe, “half cock” position after being fired, which kept the firing pin from being able to contact the primer of cartridge, even if the revolver was dropped. The .476 had a 0.05 mm (0.002 in) shorter case than the .455 Mark I and could be fired in weapons regulated and marked as safe for the caliber, such as the Webley "WG Army" model. One of Webley’s most successful late 19th century designs was known as the Webley “WG” Model and was produced in a Target and Army model. One of Webley’s most successful late 19th century designs was known as the Webley “WG” Model and was produced in a Target and Army model. Includes a front iron sight, with a rear V notch sight. The left flat on the barrel lug is marked “.455/.476”, “6 TONS PER SQ”” and “Crossed Swords / S 2 B”. In 1860 Webley’s two sons Thomas and Henry joined the company and it was renamed P. Webley & Son, with locations in Birmingham and London. LONDON & BIRMINGHAM) marked on the rib and is fitted with a German silver blade front and integral notch rear sights. The Webley "WG" Army Model and variants can be seen in the following films, television series, video games, and anime used by the following actors: From Internet Movie Firearms Database - Guns in Movies, TV and Video Games, Indiana Jones and the Kingdom of the Crystal Skull, Agatha Christie's Poirot: The Adventure of the Cheap Flat, http://www.imfdb.org/index.php?title=Webley_%22WG%22_Army_Model&oldid=1334889. Webley Royal Irish Constabulary Revolver Cal .450 CF. The design is identical to the "WG" Target Model which was introduced less than a year later. As a result the firm’s sales of handguns was significantly curtailed due to the new restrictions, with their only major handgun customer becoming the British military, who maintained the Webley & Scott revolvers as their standard sidearm until 1964. In 1896 the “WG” Target model was introduced, with a 7 ““ barrel, 6-shot fluted cylinder, adjustable sights and checkered wood grips with a square butt, replacing the bird’s head profile. Flared grips, left chipped. The Webley Longspur Revolver, Long before Webley was known for making their famous break open revolvers for the British Army, they made percussion rifles, shotguns, and cap & ball revolvers for the civilian market. However Webley was not content to rest upon his laurels and while his solid frame revolvers experienced great success he worked on the development of hinged frame revolvers that featured simultaneous cartridge extraction. Serial #15060, .455/.476, 6" barrel with an excellent, bright bore. "WG" actually stands for Webley-Government, contrary to some information available. The top of the barrel bridge is marked " WG " Army Model. It is chambered in 455 Webley and features a 6 Again, it appears tight and stable and does not materially detract from the display of the revolver. Army Model .450/.455 Revolver, Extremely Rare Mexican Military "Brown Bess" from the Mexican American War, Fine Nashville Plow Works Cavalry Officers Saber from the Ashely Halsey Jr. Collection. Despite the apparent difference in caliber name, .476 Enfield was quite similar to the .455 Webley. The bore shows only lightly scattered pitting along its length and some light frosting in the grooves. The first “WG” models were introduced in 1885 and were manufactured in .476 for a black powder cartridge, but subsequent models would be designed for new British military cartridges. WG Army Model WG Target Model. ARMY MODEL above the cylinder, and is serial numbered 15842 on the frame. In 1892 Target and Army variants of the “WG” were introduced, primarily in .476/.455, capable of utilizing both the older .476” black powder military cartridge and the newly introduced .455 Mk1 cartridge of 1891, also a black powder round. I defer to the Webley-Green designation, as that is the one used in The Webley Story by William Dowell, the definitive work on the guns and the company. The cylinder also bears the usual Birmingham commercial proof marks at the rear of each flute. Webley Government) Revolver cal 455/476 (.476 Enfield) Nicknamed "the British Peacemaker " in the United States , the Mk 1 was manufactured in .450, .455 Webley , and .476 calibre and founded a family of revolvers that were the standard handguns of the British Army, Royal Navy , and British police constabularies from 1887 to 1918. History note. Wilkinson Sword used this form of company name from 1888 to 1955. The Webley “WG” Model 1896 was an important revolver as it bridged the gap between the older black powder .476” Enfield military cartridge, the newer black powder .455 Webley Mk I of 1891 and the newly adopted .455 Webley Mk II of 1897 using cordite instead of black powder. James Webley was also working on producing his own complete firearms to sell under his own name, and by 1835 had a retail outlet at 14 St. Mary’s Row in St. Mary’s Square. Their customer list included the two largest and most important gun buyers of the era in England, the Honorable Board of Ordnance (the British Military) and the Honorable East India Company; whose private army protected the company’s investments around the world, and was one of the largest and best-equipped forces of the time. At this point in British military history officers were responsible for purchasing their own sidearm out of pocket. The first model to bear the actual marking “WG” on the gun was introduced in 1889, and according to Webley stood for “Webley-Green”, although some references say it means “Webley Government”. James, the elder Webley, was born in 1807 and established himself in the trade by the time that his younger brother Philip (born in 1813) was done with his apprenticeship as a gunmaker. To the causal eye it was not significantly different than any of its immediate predecessors, but again included some very minor improvements in action and locking systems. Variations may be noted in barrel lengths and the non-service WG, Army and Bisley Target models, however these differences become quite apparent when they are compared with regulation service models. Condition: The pistol retains some 85%+ of its original lustre blue colour, polished parts are clean. Presentation "WG" Army Model.455/.476 Eley : Retailed by George Gibbs : 6" ribbed barrel with tall nickel-silver blade front sight, engraved George Gibbs, Bristol. Brothers James and Philip Webley would together start what would become the most successful English revolver company to be established in England. In 1853 the genesis of what would be the most lucrative part of the Webley business going forward occurred; James Webley’s design patents were filed for what would become known as the Webley “Long Spur”. A .455/.476 Webley WG Flared Grip Army Revolver with 6” barrel in blue, marked P Webley & Sons, serial number 85**. The lower frame retains 90% of its original blued finish. A pair of Birmingham commercial proof marks are present o the upper angled barrel flats on either side of the frame. This Webley revolver has (P. WEBLEY & SON. Description: Serial #127176, .455 Webley, 7 1/2 inch barrel with an excellent, bright bore. A similar design was patented by Smith & Wesson about a year later in 1877, and the rebounding hammer remained the primary safety system in double action revolvers until the introduction of frame mounted firing pins and transfer bar safety systems during the 20th century. The rear grip strap has been crudely grooved. Design was the Longspur revolver, which first appeared in 1853, granted March 29 1853. The rib and is fitted with holster to moderate wear and flattening to checkering... Arms, becoming a well-regarded maker of high-end shotguns and double action modes and! Violation of the 1899 Hague Convention in both single and double action.455 Eley with... Correct in every way their name to the Webley Mk.VI Service revolver webley wg army! Catch releases the barrel catch secures the top-break revolver tightly as it should and the Webley... And ball revolvers marked on the barrel web, forward of the barrel lug on surface. 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