The single-action revolver was introduced more than 180 years ago. The best of the breed, the Single Action Army, was…Read More >
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Some shooters regard revolvers as dinosaurs. Since the introduction of the first reliable self-loading pistols well over 100 years ago,…Read More >
After firing the Bond Arms Bullpup 9mm, I came away with a good impression. Despite the pistol’s lightweight and compact…Read More >
Nearly 80 percent of Americans will take a road trip this summer. Do you know how to store your firearm in the different states you will be traveling through? This article is an updated version of one of The Shooter’s Log most popular posts. Have Gun Will Travel… Your Guide to Transporting a Firearm Across the United States.
The Walther PPS has been around a bit more than a decade. I continue to be surprised that the PPS…Read More >
Forjas Taurus (translated: Taurus Forge) is a Brazilian company now very familiar to American shooters. In 1941 it produced its…Read More >
Many years ago, the first swing-out-cylinder, double-action revolvers from Smith & Wesson began leaving the factory. The unicycle was in…Read More >
I own a number of nice 1911-type handguns. Several are high-end custom handguns with super fitting, tight tolerances, a crisp…Read More >
One of the great revolutions in handgun manufacture is the polymer frame, striker-fired revolution. Glock led the way and still dominates the market today. Arguably, Glock remains first with the most. The Glock 48 is perhaps two ounces lighter than the Glock 19 9mm and otherwise similar in dimension—save for the thinner grip frame and slide, so why do you need the Glock 48? This article has the answer!
If ever there was a firearm that should receive title billing in a movie, it was the Smith and Wesson Model 29 .44 Magnum used in Dirty Harry. The synergistic combination of Eastwood’s inimitable presence and the Model 29’s unparalleled power created an enduring cinematic icon. At a time when the Age of Aquarius threatened to castrate American virility, Dirty Harry gently reminded the world that we Americans were still the baddest boys on the block.