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Metal Derringer 41RF


Derringer Cal22 Derringer .22 silver Derringer 41RF Derringer Black 41RF Derringer hws cal.22 Derringer 22Derringer NAA Derringer

150 GBP  /  $200 USD  /  170 Euro  TEMP-OUT

Temporary out of stock

Metal Y.T


Remington 41rf


Brand new metal YT Derringer 41rf (Rimfire) Remington

Double barrel,  Double Action!

Functions, fires like the real thing!

Weight approx:  450grams

Vents from end of the barrel for good effect!

Brand new: Includes original box, instructions, two reusable Y.T 41 R.F firing cartridges

(To fire requires 7mm PFC primer caps)

International shipping,  please ask for shipping quote:  sales@mg-props.co.uk

 UK Customers this item is VCRA Exempt

PFC Primer caps:  

 €11.00  / £8.50 per box  (1 box = 100 PFC caps)  These are what makes the bang and smoke

Additional reusable 41 R.F firing cartridges:   €1.90 Euro  / £1.65 GBP each

Lockable Aluminium Storage / Carry Case:  

€30.45 /  £22.95   

Great for storing or safe transport. Foam lined and lockable.

Brief info on the Remington 41RF Derringer

Remington manufactured the William H. Elliot designed double derringer from 1866 until 1935; total production was around 150,000. The gun in the above photo is a post Wild West era Type 3 (aka Model 4) made sometime between 1912 and 1935. On these pistols, the serial numbers don’t mean much since they were reused in different production batches. Sometimes this pistol is known as the “model 95,” the “double derringer,” the “1866 derringer,” or the “over and under derringer.” TV and big screen westerns made the Remington Double the most recognized of all the derringers; John Wayne carried one in  "Big Jake". Richard Boone carried one in "Have Gun, Will Travel".

It was the cowboy’s backup gun, the gambler’s sneaky gun, the lady’s purse or garter gun. The 130-grain lead bullet leaves the muzzle at a modest 425 fps, generating only about 50 ft-lbs of energy, low by today’s pocket gun standards but in the early post Civil War years the .41 rimfire was an impressive innovation.

One of the most common misconceptions held by folks unfamiliar with guns is the belief that both barrels of the double derringer fire simultaneously. Nope, each barrel fires separately, the firing pin toggles between the upper and lower chambers each time you cock the hammer.

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