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Quick Mosin ID Page



Refurbished Mosin Rifles- being sold today (unissued?)


Mosin Marks Identification
(our wiki page)


Barrel Shank Marks
Arsenals

(our wiki page)


 
Mosin Cleaning Kit   parts and how to assemble and use


FAQ



History

  Col S. I. Mosin

  Arsenals



Collecting


  Preservation

  Restoring




Russia



Finland



Global



Snipers

  91/30 PEM Snipers


  91/30 Snipers


  How to Spot a
  Fake Sniper
  (our forums)

 



Maintenance

  Cleaning

  Parts Description

  Head Spacing


 


Ammo

  Partisan Ammo


 



C&R License










 

Welcome



The Russian Mosin Nagant & Historic Military Firearms Page is dedicated to the collecting and preservation of the rifle Mosin and all other historic military firearms.

The popularity of the Mosin has grown over the past few years as more and more people discover how interesting and affordable these rifles are to collect.

    The purpose of this site is to offer the novice and advanced collector an overview of the Mosin Nagant as well as information about cleaning and caring for them as well as articles about collecting and shooting them. This site grew out of a handful of photos several years ago that I posted to showcase some of my acquisitions. Since then I have done extensive research into the history of these rifles and have expanded the site with that information. You will also note that there are articles posted here from noted researchers like Terence Lapin and Karl-Heinz Wrobel. With their help and the help of researcher/collectors like Vic Thomas, this site has become one of the best known resources on the web for Mosin information!

    As you read through this site, keep in mind that it has been developed and dedicated to the idea of preserving these historic military firearms. We have been entrusted with these historic treasures so we have a responsibility to pass them on to future generations. So many great historic military weapons have become "extinct" over the years because non-collectors have approached them with an attitude that as "military surplus", they were junk and available in boundless quantities. As a result, they used these historic firearms for experiments in gunsmithing that were eventually discarded. Please join us in advocating the preservation of all historic military firearms.












  
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Copyright © Darryl Boyd 2011. This site is protected under US and International copyright laws. No sections, articles, photos, or information from this site may be used without the written permission of the owner and the various site contributors. All photos that are not credited are property of this site, the persons that submitted them, or are in the public domain. If you feel there is use of a copyrighted photo, contact the owner and action will be taken.


The owner, and the site contributors and site host are not responsible for the use or application of material found on this site. The owner, the site host or any site contributor shall not be held responsible for any claims resulting from loss as a result of the accuracy or authenticity or misuse of the site content or material found on the site’s forums