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      • The Mark IV Webley was manufactured between 1899 and 1913 and has been called the "Boer War" revolver. SN 83593. Perhaps best known as a manufacturer of handguns, the Webley name's association with firearms extends to the early 19th century.
      • According to the "Blue Book of Gun Values", a Webley mark IV .38 in 100% condition is worth $450, in 95% condition, $350. It was made and issued to the British military during WWII, and is still ...
    • WEBLEY .455 Revolver MKVI Lanyard Ring & Swivel. Made in the USA by NGP!
      • The first is pretty strightforward- it's a Mark IV, 38 caliber, marked as "war finish". The second is a little more intriqing, the only markings are "Webley patents" and serial # (I believe) 28x. It's nickle plated and looks to be a 45 caliber...also has a holster.
      • The Webley Mk IV .38 revolver was initially developed during the early 1920s in response to a War Office requirement for a pistol which was lighter and easier to handle than the existing .455 service pistols. Unfortunately for Webley, the Enfield No 2 Mk 1 pistol (see FIR 385) was adopted for service instead.
      • This Webley MK IV was made in 1942-1943 and has a rough War Finish, which is so denoted on the left side of its frame. This revolver has about 75% of its finish remaining, a bright bore with sharp rifling and no erosion, and some of the crispest markings we have seen on a WWII revolver or pistol.
      • The Webley Mk IV .38 revolver was initially developed during the early 1920s in response to a War Office requirement for a pistol which was lighter and easier to handle than the existing .455 service pistols. Unfortunately for Webley, the Enfield No 2 Mk 1 pistol (see FIR 385) was adopted for service instead.
      • Jun 21, 2013 · IVs had War Finish stamped on the left side. This plucky little revolver fired a .38 caliber version similar to the .38 S&W Super Police. The round was shorter and fatter than a .38 Special, and had a special lead bullet that weighed more than the standard .38 S&W bullet, coming in at 200 grains.
      • Webley & Scott immediately tendered the .38/200 calibre Webley Mk IV revolver, which as well as being nearly identical in appearance to the .455 calibre Mk VI revolver (albeit scaled down for the smaller cartridge), was based on their .38 calibre Webley Mk III pistol, designed for the police and civilian markets.
      • Wilkinson Sword & Webley & Scott archive research. ... Mark IV .38 revolvers (1940- 1941) numbers 43000 – 49999 ... not numbered after the war .
      • Mar 03, 2012 · The Mark III was introduced in October 1897 and started with a new range of serial numbers. The lowest known is a commercial pistol No.101 and the highest is 80012 (from Bruce and Reinhart), so yours is obviously an early one. Mark IV serials followed on from the Mark III and there was some overlap as the lowest known Mark IV is 77503.
      • Mar 19, 2013 · In the early years of World War II (around 1940), the .38/200 lead bullet was replaced by a nickel-jacketed bullet with an average velocity of 600 fps. Still not as powerful as the .455 caliber, it and the gun that chambered it were nevertheless smaller and lighter than the Webley Mk VI, achieving the original objective of the Mk IV and No. 2 Mk 1.
      • Buymilsurp.com British Webley MKIV Revolver .38 - NOT FOR SALE. REFERENCE AND INFO ONLY P17-13 Markings: WAR FINISH, .38 767”, 3-1/2 Tons Accessories: Original Khaki WWII dated holster and lanyard in Excellent Condition Other Information: Nice clear proof marks, swirled tool marks on receiver, tight lockup on frame The British company Webley and Scott, formerly just Webley, produced a series of
    • Nov 17, 2013 · This feature is not available right now. Please try again later.
      • Dec 30, 2018 · Webley Mark IV info on Markings and Value? ... but I think the .455 Mk.IV - as distinct from the .38 version - was prominent around the late 1890s/early 1900s, and ...
      • The Enfield No.2 was a British top-break revolver using the .38/200 round manufactured from 1932 to 1957. It was the standard British/Commonwealth sidearm in the Second World War, alongside the Webley Mk IV and Smith & Wesson Victory Model revolvers chambered in the same calibre.
      • This Webley MK IV was made in 1942-1943 and has a rough War Finish, which is so denoted on the left side of its frame. This revolver has about 75% of its finish remaining, a bright bore with sharp rifling and no erosion, and some of the crispest markings we have seen on a WWII revolver or pistol.
      • .38" is the calibre..767" is the case length. 3.5 tons is the pressure. War Finish was a Webley marking to show that it wasn't made to their commercial standard - during World War II the priority was speed of production and functionality not external  cosmetics.
      • The Enfield No.2 was a British top-break revolver using the .38/200 round manufactured from 1932 to 1957. It was the standard British/Commonwealth sidearm in the Second World War, alongside the Webley Mk IV and Smith & Wesson Victory Model revolvers chambered in the same calibre.
      • Mar 19, 2013 · In the early years of World War II (around 1940), the .38/200 lead bullet was replaced by a nickel-jacketed bullet with an average velocity of 600 fps. Still not as powerful as the .455 caliber, it and the gun that chambered it were nevertheless smaller and lighter than the Webley Mk VI, achieving the original objective of the Mk IV and No. 2 Mk 1.
    • Webley mark IV. This specimen may be a civilian one, but the MK lV has been used by officers in the British Army as well. It is one of the innumerable revolvers produced by Webley & Scott from ca. 1897 until mid-1970. This model exists in .38 and .38-200 caliber (interchangeable) or, like yours, in 450 and .455 calibers (interchangeable).
      • WWII “WAR FINISH” British WEBLEY Mark IV Revolver British Service Revolver with Holster Rig! Description: WWII “WAR FINISH” British WEBLEY Mark IV Revolver British Service Revolver with Holster Rig! Here we present a British Webley Mark IV Service Revolver in .38/200, made in Birmingham, England circa 1940.
      • Sep 19, 2012 · I dug out my other British revolvers for a family photo and with the two Webleys side be side for a size comparison. I had not realised how much bigger the MK VI until I saw one in person. Webley Mark VI (1918) Webley Mark IV 38 (1945, War Finish) Enfield No. 2 Mk. 1** (Albion Motor Co., 1943)
      • WWII BRITISH WEBLEY MARK IV 38 CAL WAR FINISH ALL MATCHING NUMBERS Up for auction is a Used / Sold as is Is Webley Mark IV .38 revolver with “War Finish” serial number makes it manufactured in 1942. There are markings highlighted in the numerous pictures taken. The timing is correct and the cylinder locks tight when the hammer is locked.
      • Nov 17, 2013 · This feature is not available right now. Please try again later.
      • Description: Serial #383, .38 S&W, 3 barrel with a fine, bright bore that has minor freckling within the grooves. This is a close copy of a Webley Mk. This is a close copy of a Webley Mk. III .38 revolver, complete with partially legible markings...
      • Jan 12, 2010 · Webley Mark IV .38 S&W Many of us, when we think of Webley revolvers, think of this iconic movie image, of Michael Caine and Stanley Baker playing Lieutenant Gonville Bromhead and Lieutenant John Chard in the 1964 movie Zulu , firing away with their Webley Mark VI in .455 Webley.
    • Aug 13, 2016 · The Webley Mk IV .38 is an accurate and enjoyable revolver. While it’s finish may be worn down, it’s soaked in history. You don’t buy this gun for competition or for self-defense, you buy it to feel closer to our collective past and to have a great range day with your dad. Be careful when looking to buy one of these.
      • .38" is the calibre..767" is the case length. 3.5 tons is the pressure. War Finish was a Webley marking to show that it wasn't made to their commercial standard - during World War II the priority was speed of production and functionality not external  cosmetics.
      • The Enfield No.2 was a British top-break revolver using the .38/200 round manufactured from 1932 to 1957. It was the standard British/Commonwealth sidearm in the Second World War, alongside the Webley Mk IV and Smith & Wesson Victory Model revolvers chambered in the same calibre.
      • The second is a smaller-frame .38-caliber revolver with a square butt grip and a 5" barrel. These were developed in the early 1920's and made well into the late 1960's. Here is a photo of my Mark IV and Mark VI to show the size relation between the smaller .38-caliber and larger .455-caliber Webley revolvers.
      • All Webley service revolvers offer the collector a myriad of modifications and markings. Most Mk V revolvers can be found with the standard 4-inch barrels, but there are also 6- and 7.5-inch ...
      • The MK IV in .38/200 aka, .380 Revolver was developed to compete in a Government arms trial to select a new service revolver in .38 to replace the .455 arms then in use. Ultimately the UK Ordnance Board settled on an Enfield design closely copied from the Webley pattern revolvers.
      • The overall condition is fine. The metal surfaces bear 95% of its original finish. The markings are clear and legible. The numbers match. The grips are in great shape. The bore is excellent; bright and shiny with strong rifling. The action is excellent. This firearm is classified as a Curio & Relic. Barrel is 5 inches. Caliber: .38 S&W
      • This is a Webley Mark IV .38 revolver with “War Finish” serial number makes it manufactured in 1942. The timing is correct and the cylinder locks tight when the hammer is locked. The barrel latch operates as designed. The finish is worn but the lettering is all clearly visible.
      • Description: Serial #383, .38 S&W, 3 barrel with a fine, bright bore that has minor freckling within the grooves. This is a close copy of a Webley Mk. This is a close copy of a Webley Mk. III .38 revolver, complete with partially legible markings...
      • Description: Very fine example of a British, WWII Webley Mk IV revolver in 38 Smith & Wesson chambering. Many Webley markings and proofs. All complete and range tested. Photos and more details upon request. I have several successful sales here since 2006, so buy with confidence. All questions answered promptly. Read More
    • Picked up a Nice 1943 Webley Mk IV 38 War Finish If this is your first visit, be sure to check out the FAQ by clicking the link above. You may have to register before you can post: click the register link above to proceed.
      • Sep 25, 2015 · I have both, a 1934 No.2 Mk.1 and a "War Finish" Mk.IV. The Enfield is better in all respects. When we were still allowed to carry out the deeply anti-social activity of target shooting with revolvers, I used to do very well with an Enfield against all comers.
      • Webley mark IV. This specimen may be a civilian one, but the MK lV has been used by officers in the British Army as well. It is one of the innumerable revolvers produced by Webley & Scott from ca. 1897 until mid-1970. This model exists in .38 and .38-200 caliber (interchangeable) or, like yours, in 450 and .455 calibers (interchangeable).
      • The Webley Mk IV .38 revolver was initially developed during the early 1920s in response to a War Office requirement for a pistol which was lighter and easier to handle than the existing .455 service pistols. Unfortunately for Webley, the Enfield No 2 Mk 1 pistol (see FIR 385) was adopted for service instead.
      • Jun 21, 2013 · IVs had War Finish stamped on the left side. This plucky little revolver fired a .38 caliber version similar to the .38 S&W Super Police. The round was shorter and fatter than a .38 Special, and had a special lead bullet that weighed more than the standard .38 S&W bullet, coming in at 200 grains.
    • Webley & Scott immediately tendered the .38/200 calibre Webley Mk IV revolver, which as well as being nearly identical in appearance to the .455 calibre Mk VI revolver (albeit scaled down for the smaller cartridge), was based on their .38 calibre Webley Mk III pistol, designed for the police and civilian markets.
      • This is a Webley Mark IV .38 revolver with “War Finish” serial number makes it manufactured in 1942. The timing is correct and the cylinder locks tight when the hammer is locked. The barrel latch operates as designed. The finish is worn but the lettering is all clearly visible.
      • Jun 21, 2013 · IVs had War Finish stamped on the left side. This plucky little revolver fired a .38 caliber version similar to the .38 S&W Super Police. The round was shorter and fatter than a .38 Special, and had a special lead bullet that weighed more than the standard .38 S&W bullet, coming in at 200 grains.
      • The handgun of the Empire, the large frame big bore Webley Mk VI, was adopted in 1915 during the First World War and continued in service until after World War Two. The series originated in 1887 with the Mk I.
      • What is the value of a 38 caliber Webley revolver war finish serial 2184 in mint condition? Answer. Wiki User July 16, 2012 4:09AM. ... How much is a webley mark revolver ser302639? ...
      • The second is a smaller-frame .38-caliber revolver with a square butt grip and a 5" barrel. These were developed in the early 1920's and made well into the late 1960's. Here is a photo of my Mark IV and Mark VI to show the size relation between the smaller .38-caliber and larger .455-caliber Webley revolvers.

Webley mark iv 38 war finish markings

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Jan 12, 2010 · Webley Mark IV .38 S&W Many of us, when we think of Webley revolvers, think of this iconic movie image, of Michael Caine and Stanley Baker playing Lieutenant Gonville Bromhead and Lieutenant John Chard in the 1964 movie Zulu , firing away with their Webley Mark VI in .455 Webley. IV-38 is comparable to other service pistols of the time. Some examples will be marked “WAR FINISH”, as Webley didn’t have enough time to perfectly finish the metal or polish some parts.

Mar 19, 2013 · In the early years of World War II (around 1940), the .38/200 lead bullet was replaced by a nickel-jacketed bullet with an average velocity of 600 fps. Still not as powerful as the .455 caliber, it and the gun that chambered it were nevertheless smaller and lighter than the Webley Mk VI, achieving the original objective of the Mk IV and No. 2 Mk 1. Aug 13, 2016 · The Webley Mk IV .38 is an accurate and enjoyable revolver. While it’s finish may be worn down, it’s soaked in history. You don’t buy this gun for competition or for self-defense, you buy it to feel closer to our collective past and to have a great range day with your dad. Be careful when looking to buy one of these. Mar 19, 2013 · In the early years of World War II (around 1940), the .38/200 lead bullet was replaced by a nickel-jacketed bullet with an average velocity of 600 fps. Still not as powerful as the .455 caliber, it and the gun that chambered it were nevertheless smaller and lighter than the Webley Mk VI, achieving the original objective of the Mk IV and No. 2 Mk 1. Mar 03, 2012 · The Mark III was introduced in October 1897 and started with a new range of serial numbers. The lowest known is a commercial pistol No.101 and the highest is 80012 (from Bruce and Reinhart), so yours is obviously an early one. Mark IV serials followed on from the Mark III and there was some overlap as the lowest known Mark IV is 77503.

This Webley MK IV was made in 1942-1943 and has a rough War Finish, which is so denoted on the left side of its frame. This revolver has about 75% of its finish remaining, a bright bore with sharp rifling and no erosion, and some of the crispest markings we have seen on a WWII revolver or pistol. Webley mark IV. This specimen may be a civilian one, but the MK lV has been used by officers in the British Army as well. It is one of the innumerable revolvers produced by Webley & Scott from ca. 1897 until mid-1970. This model exists in .38 and .38-200 caliber (interchangeable) or, like yours, in 450 and .455 calibers (interchangeable).

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The overall condition is fine. The metal surfaces bear 95% of its original finish. The markings are clear and legible. The numbers match. The grips are in great shape. The bore is excellent; bright and shiny with strong rifling. The action is excellent. This firearm is classified as a Curio & Relic. Barrel is 5 inches. Caliber: .38 S&W

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Wilkinson Sword & Webley & Scott archive research. ... Mark IV .38 revolvers (1940- 1941) numbers 43000 – 49999 ... not numbered after the war . .

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The first is pretty strightforward- it's a Mark IV, 38 caliber, marked as "war finish". The second is a little more intriqing, the only markings are "Webley patents" and serial # (I believe) 28x. It's nickle plated and looks to be a 45 caliber...also has a holster. Tulsa oklahoma 1960 population
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