Weapon 28: The Bren Gun by: Neil Grant
Click thumbnails for expanded view.
- Quantity Available: 2
Collector Bookstore is a retailer of new books located in Leavenworth, Kansas. We specialize in price guides and reference books for the antiques and collectibles industry.
Table of Contents
Adopted in 1938 and remaining in British service until 1991, the popular and reliable Bren was an iconic light machine gun, and arguably the most recognizable Commonwealth weapon of World War ll. Gas-operated and magazine-fed, it was based on a Czech design and was issued in large numbers during and after World War ll, as a section-level automatic weapon. Offering remarkable accuracy for an LMG, the Bren had an effective range of 600 yards, but could reach out to over 1,500 yards. It was generally fired from the prone position using a bipod, but could be fired from the hip when necessary. If kept clean, the Bren gave a reliable service in the harshest of environments, from the deserts of Libya to the Korean mountains in winter. As well as widespread infantry use, the Bren was widely supplied to resistance movements in Occupied Europe. Featuring specially commissioned full-colour artwork and based on meticulous research, this is an engaging story of the iconic light machine gun that equipped British and Commonwealth forces throughout World War II and in a host of postwar conflicts, right up to the Falklands and beyond.
- Leavenworth , Kansas
- View Storefront
- View Seller Website
- Contact Seller About This Item
- View Store Policies
- Reference #
- Militaria & Weapons
- Country of Origin
- Width: 7.25 inches
- Height: 9.75 inches
- Depth: 0 inch
- Weight: 0.81 pound
- Soft Cover
Items Similar To "Weapon 28: The Bren Gun by: Neil Grant"
Weapon 30: The Longbow by: Mike Loades
US Infantry Weapons of WWII by: Bruce Canfield
rare victory bullet/shell pottery salt and pepper
MILITARY UNIFORM CAP
1939 American Legion Convention Medal
Wisconsin Sponsor World War II Memorial pin
rare victory bullet shell pottery bank
Swords and Hilt Weapons by: Michael Sharpe