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Lefaucheux 12 mm pin fire revolver



The French-made .44 caliber Lefaucheux had metallic cartridges that fired when punctured by pins driven by the hammer. Purchased by the Union, it was also carried by a few Confederate officers. The Lefaucheux was to become the fourth most commonly used revolver in the American Civil War, surpassed only by the Colt, Remington and Starr percussion pistols. This one has the Lafaucheux maker's mark and the serial number "35286" stamped into it. Free shipping.

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Deringer pistol with swivel ram rod


This pistol was made in Birmingham, England for the American market.  Free shipping.

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Peanut-sized .41 caliber Philadelphia Deringer, c. mid-1800s

Peanut-sized .41 caliber Philadelphia Deringer


Philadelphia gun maker Henry Deringer was so successful in creating the best known example of the pocket pistol that his name became a generic term for any small, large caliber easy-to-hide pistol. Deringer produced his pocket pistols from the late 1830s through 1868, but it is almost impossible to tell exactly when a particular gun was made since they are not serial numbered. This is a classic example of a Philadelphia Deringer, with a barrel that measures 1.96” from the muzzle to the rear of the breech, making the overall barrel length under 2”, which is the definition of a “Peanut” sized deringer pistol. On the top is stamped "Deringer" and "Philadelphia." Through the years, "Deringer" has also been spelled "derringer."

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