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A very good example of a 1796 Heavy Cavalry sword produced by Bates. Overall the sword, blade, hilt and scabbard does have cleaned corrosion, the scabbard is totally undented, the throat is split from the top of the scabbard down to the two throat screws ( the actual throat is missing ) the inner scabbard has been relined with a unknown hard base covered in a velvet like material, both the scabbard hanging rings present. The blade is the type that was converted, supposedly just prior to the Battle of Waterloo to a spear point. The hilt has both of its langets still fitted on the underside of the guard. The inner half of the circular cross guard has been modified, again as per pre Waterloo instructions. Excellent condition grip. This sword famous for its battle usage at Waterloo. The maker’s name ‘Bate’ to the upper part of the blade close to the cross guard on the flat rear section.

Code: 78394

1850.00 GBP

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An extremely rare bell top shako worn by an officer of the 11th Foot the Devonshire Regiment. The ball top shako was standard officers headwear from 1829 to 1844, the large 10½ inch circumference crown, the helmet is constructed in pressed felt with leather crown, leather peak, which is slightly loose where stitching has partly rotted, which holds the peak to the main body, pressed felt sides, V sections of leather on both sides with all of its correct lion over crown side bosses, flat disc form chin scales, green wool pompom in its correct cradle, its large officers 11th Foot shako plate, the plate having the Battle Honours for the Peninsular War of Toulouse, Peninsular, Nivelle, Neve, Orthes. The helmet is with its original multi stitched inner liner, which has at some time come loose from the helmet and in previous restoration glue has been used to affix the liner to the main body of the helmet. It would appear also that some restoration has been affected to the crown area but there is no evidence of any damage or holes that have been repaired. The fitting of the plate to the front of the helmet is with its original holes indicating that this plate has never left this helmet. The beaver skin covering to the exterior of the helmet with slight stains in parts, the leather backing to the chin scales good, strong and firm.

Code: 78368

3850.00 GBP

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A nice condition English Flintlock pistol by Barnett. 18cm steel barrel, Flintlock action needs attention, spring is working correctly but not catching on for open lock. Good wood, some bruising overall with its original wooden rammer, brass rammer pipe, brass butt cap and trigger guard plus side plate, steel lock. The Barnett Company were well known gun makers from London.

Code: 78335



A nice clean example of the new land pattern 1796 Flintlock. Excellent wood, a few bruises, but no repairs, damaged or replaced sections, complete with its fixed rammer. ‘Tower GR’ marked lock with the Board of Ordnance markings. The lock working perfectly. Correct ordnance marks to the barrel. Evidence of some cleaned corrosion. Brass butt cap, brass trigger guard and side plate.

Code: 78340



A very nice condition Liege produced .700 calibre Flintlock pistol, 38.5cm in length with all its original brass fittings, front cap, trigger guard, butt cap, steel barrel, fitted with an English ‘GR’ marked Tower lock. During the the Napoleonic Wars Britain was short of military pistols and turned to procuring Belgium made pistols and fitted with British Tower locks.

Code: 78356

425.00 GBP

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A five shot 54 calibre Beaumont Adams patent percussion revolver numbered ‘21040’ also numbered exactly in the same style next to it ‘36839’, London proof marks with the London Armoury Company stamp, side lever rammer with sliding side safety catch. One piece chequered walnut grip in excellent undamaged condition. All fitted into its green felt lined oak case containing the original trade label to the inner upper lid of ‘John Blanch & Son’, the lid with brass escutcheon to the exterior engraved ‘A.F.Thompson’. The box contains twin cavity brass mould, percussion cap tin named ‘F.Joyce & Co, London, England’ containing nine percussion caps, a powder measure with a quantity of lead rounds, various cleaning materials. The gun itself retains much of its original blued finish, action excellent, just minor corrosion to the upper part of the frame on the right hand side of the pistol above the cylinder and loss of finish to the flat section of the seven sided barrel, also abrasions in this area. The cylinder is number matched ‘36859’ to the frame with the original owner’s name engraved to the escutcheon plate it may be possibly to research the name.

Code: 78361



A very nice condition named sword to a Victorian Royal Naval officer. The blade is full length, etching to the central panels on both sides, although slightly worn they are still good and proud showing the crown over fouled anchor to one side, floriated patterns and the Victorian Royal Coat of Arms. Excellent gilt to the hilt, still with its white leather washer. The grip is totally undamaged with its original sword knot. Named to the folding shell guard ‘P.C.Burfield’ in its original scabbard, which is in superb condition, good bright leather, good gilt to all three scabbard mounts.

Code: 78289

450.00 GBP

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more images.

Code: 78290

450.00 GBP

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A very hard to find extremely nice condition officers Identified full dress sabretache of the 21st Hussars. Originally created in Bengal by the East India Company as the 3rd Bengal European Light Cavalry, it was placed under the command of the British crown in 1848 and formerly moved into the British Army 1862 where it was designated as a Hussar Regiment and titled The 21st Regiment of Hussars, in 1897 it was re-designated as the 21st Lancers, the regiment still retained its original colours of French grey facings, the regiment then went on after 1897 for a very short period with their glorious charge at the Battle of Omdurman in September 1898, in which Winston Churchill was attached. The French grey backing cloth absolutely excellent without any moth damage, the gilt to the heavy bullion wire weave has toned, it is complete with its message pouch and its three rings for attaching the suspension straps.after our purchase of the Sabertache we found in the message pouch was a visiting card from Mr Charles J Clerk 21 st Hussars,it now appears that Lieut G.J.Clerk was the Signalling Officer and second in command of A Squadron of the 21 st lancers at the famous battle of Omdurman he was mentioned in dispatches for this action, and written about by the accompanying Officer of Winston Churchill who as a Officer of the 4 th Hussars was attached to the 21 st Lancers at the battle, Churchill writes in his book " The River War " about the charge and mentions Lieut Clerk who rode very close to him in A Squadron.
it appears that other artifacts of Lieut Clerk have come to the collectors market, a Verniers compass with his initials is the hands of a collector, his Foul weather lance cap with another and in 2008 his Queens Sudan medal group of medals with his First world war trio group came for sale via auction for the estimate of between £ 2 - £3000 pounds which is staggering amount for a medal group of this type , which only illustrates the importance of the battle of Omdurman , in 1902 Clerk became the Aide -de-camp to the Governor of Trinidad and obviously served in WW 1 we believe as a Remount depot officer, further research highly possible, we have discovered various mentions of Clerk in period and post period articles which will be presented with the sabertache

Code: 78071

2750.00 GBP

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A very nice condition example of this scarce and evocative weapon. Just prior to the start of the American Civil War in 1860 the Henry rifle, the very first full production repeating rifle in history was launched to the market within the United States. Very small quantities were adopted by the Union in the Civil War. It was superseded within the Civil War by the 9 shot repeating carbine known as the Spencer, this was cheaper to produce than the Henry and was available in greater quantities and could be said to be the gun that won the Civil War for the Union. After the Civil War in 1866 the , Oliver Winchester renamed the Newhaven Arms Company the Winchester Repeating Arms Company and marketed the modified and improved basic design of the Henry rifle creating the first Winchester rifle Model 1866. It came in three forms, the carbine for cavalry use, the musket for infantry use and the octagonal barrelled rifle for sharp shooting and hunting. The carbine was so successful it went on to be produced to above a figure of 700,000 between 1866 until 1899 and could be said to be the weapon that won the west. Unfortunately the U.S. Government did not learn its lesson of winning the Civil War with the Spencer and went back to a single shot cavalry carbine, the Springfield carbine for issue to its troops to late into the 19th century. The single shot Springfield did not have anywhere near the fire power of the multiple shot Winchester and in events such as the battle of the Little Bighorn the fire power of the Springfield could not repel the overwhelming Indian numbers, if they had been equipped with the Winchester the outcome may have been different. This example is a 3rd model carbine produced in approximately 1877, number ‘142,914’, the number in engraved script at the end of the receiver tang. The wood is excellent and original overall, very minor bruises but with excellent colour, no replacement sections of wood. A circular inspector’s mark to the butt stock, which is a circle with what appears to be three intertwined letters. The colour of the metalwork excellent with good clear ‘Winchester Repeating Arms Company, New Haven Connecticut’ script to the upper barrel just to the front of the rear sight. The lever action and trigger operation works perfectly, complete with its original saddle ring, its twist safety that sits behind the lever action is complete and working correctly. All the original screws fitted to the weapon, evidence of some of the heads being turned,evidence from research reveals that this gun was part of a large military contract for a South American country probably Argentina The calibre is 44 rim fire and is completely legal within the United Kingdom The round cartouche with the letters AOS on the buttstock is pictured on page 65 of the Winchester Book by George Madis who states that nearly 12,000 Model 1866 Carbines in 135.000-148000 serial number range were sold to Argentina in 1877. In the event of an overseas purchasers being interested in this piece please be aware of your own Countries import and licensing regulations before ordering, we will only export this item from the United Kingdom using a licensed exporter if your receiving Country requires licensing.
Regimentals takes no responsibility if these instructions are ignored

Code: 78052

4500.00 GBP

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