Manufactured by Simeon North in Middletown, Connecticut c.1820′s for the civilian market. .75/19mm caliber cap and ball, twin 20cm long smoothbore barrels, swivel ramming rod. Simeon North is one of the contender for the invention of the milling machine, due to being the first recipient of a military contract mentioning part interchangeability. It was indeed during the early 19th century only that firearm manufacture truly started to industrialize itself, with the most direct result being that parts from a single musket for example would fit any other of the same model thanks to new precision tooling replacing hand-filing.
I just survived a mob hit and swam a mile down a river just to escape them so no, I’m not in the goddamn mood to play nice-–give me your fucking car or I’ll blow your head off ok?
and, what the f–why are you laughing? tHIS ISNT FUNNY GIVE ME YOUR CAR–YES I KNOW IM NAKED ALRIGHT AND ITS COMPLETELY IRRELEVENT
you shoved a giant bag of cash and drugs in my arms while running from some people and tracked me down later to take it back but oho boyy fuck that I’m not givin this back. serves u right to thinking I’d be too innocent to do anything with it
I stole ur car to outrun these assholes but we got t-boned and now both of us are staring down 7 gun barrels-–don’t worry babe ok I totally have this handled
all I’m trying to do is capture this fucking guy but you just busted in here like such an ass to try and kill the mofo and I swear to god I will shove my foot so hard up your ass if you kill him—
I apparently pissed of the ‘fate committee’ by not dying when I was supposed to so now I’m stuck in some fucken final destination shit by avoiding all these attempts to off me–🖕🏽 fucku you’ll never get me
I have searched for years, gone through seven disguises, and am LAYERS deep in lies, ALL to get to the bottom of this mystery and claim my reward and here you come fucking EVERYTHING UP-–either you leave and wipe that goddamn grin off your face or I blow your brains out, go ahead and choose.
*freezes when they say youll have to kill them to get rid of them*
*sees them smiling at it* aight fuck yuo—
*record scratch* yes, some might wonder how I got in this situation: me, here, with a broken nose, few fallen teeth, my entire apartment complex on fire, lipstick all over my neck and ten cocked guns pointed straight at my head, but let me tell you– it’s actually a funny story.
yes I am gonna be fucking bitter about being stranded in space with an alien army chasing after us, I signed up for space rocks and neil degrasse tyson not the spacetime fucking oddessy
Manufactured by J.S. Whyte c.1860′s - serial number 132275. 7mm pinfire twenty-round cylinder, side loading gate with pivoting manual ejector rod, twin-headed hammer firing a single round alternatively from each of the cylinder’s two layers. Note the folding trigger that gracefully stops this revolver from being too bulky, thank gosh for that.
Manufactured by Forsyth & Co. In London, United Kingdom c.1807~1810′s - serial numbers are overrated anyway. .49 caliber twin smoothbore barrels, scent-bottle percussion lock, swivel ramrod and gold inlays. A very rare type of lock, Forsyth’s design worked a bit like a rotating pez dispenser filled with mercury fulminate priming pellets.
Manufactured in England c.1870 - no serial number. 16 gauge centerfire, side by side double barreled bolt action - with two independent bolts, ejection port in front of the trigger guard for spent shells. You don’t often see actions like that on side by side shotguns.
RED HOT: Three badass Marines light their smokes off a 50 caliber machine gun barrel that got red hot while firing at Red troops in central Korea. They are, left to right: Cpl. Charles E. Fritchman of China Lake, California, Pfc. James E. Hickman of Fort Worth, Texas, and Sgt. Donald MacGillivray, Chicago, Illinois. Ashland, Ohio, Times-Gazette. Monday Evening, May 7, 1951.
Manufactured by Henry Nock’s company in London c.~1800 - no serial number. .44 ball, smoothbore manually indexed six-barrel cluster, self-priming flintlock. A considerable upgrade on his 1779 seven-barreled volley gun, Nocks uses the revolving technology of American gunsmith Artemus Wheeler and adds to it a self-priming mechanism of his own design, which would later be the basis of Elisha Collier’s famous designs. This firearm would allow its user to fire a shot, lock the barrel cluster into its next position, cock the hammer, lower the frizzen and take another shot, up to six times in a row. It was a considerably faster rate of fire than any musket at the time.