By Patrick Sweeney
In 1911, the background of firearms replaced eternally with the adoption of the best pistol ever designed, the automated Pistol, quality .45, M1911--known at the present time easily because the 1911. Now, in a single interesting, illustrated quantity, authority Patrick Sweeney celebrates the one centesimal anniversary of the best struggling with handgun ever designed, John M. Brownings mythical 1911 .45. From the predecessors of the 1911 and its contemporaries to the simplest of present day semi- and full-custom versions, you will discover it in 1911: the 1st a hundred Years. Lavishly illustrated with images accrued from around the globe, 1911: the 1st a hundred Years is a becoming centennial tribute to a pistol that's at the present time extra renowned than ever. For the collector, for the shooter, for the historian--for a person drawn to big-bore handguns or the evolution of this really American vintage, this can be a must-have quantity
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Extra info for 1911 : the first 100 years
Was an unfinished hinged forward and latched The magazine pistol, a work in into a crossways slot in the catch was deadprogress, but it spine of the magazine. simple: a pivoting showed the fulever at the botture. It also gave tom rear of the clear signs of its magazine well. It hinged forward and shortcomings. In researching this book, latched into a crossways slot in the spine I’ve run into a number of tales. One conof the magazine. To release the maga- cerns John Moses Browning in the early zine, you simply squeezed your hand development of the M-1900 pistol.
The grip angle on the M1907 Colt was the same as that of the M1905. To our modern, 1911-centric tastes it is a bit too right angle. But not so much that it would be objectionable to use. The 1907 had the same wedge in the front of the slide as the 1900-1905 models had. The Army insisted on a lanyard loop, so Colt simply shortened the grip and stapled a ring to the side of the frame. The third entrant in the 1907 trials was DWM’s Luger pistol. The Luger had been the darling of Europe already by then.
Taking 4,800 men, Pershing advanced into Mexico without the agreement of the Carranza government, meaning no railway travel. So the US Army used trucks as well as horses and mules for transport and airplanes for reconnaissance. And they packed the new 1911 pistol with them. Well, some did; many old hands still stuck with the Colt SAA. As a military effort, the expedition did not succeed. The Army did not capture Villa, although in a daring raid, a force led by Lieutenant George S. Patton drove their vehicles right into a small village where Villistas were and captured many, Patton personally killing Julio Cardena, a Villa commander.