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Original Soviet WWII Era PPSh-41 Display Machine Pistol Serial КГ 9189 with Drum Magazine

Item Description

Original Item: Only One Available. These have become very difficult to find, and this is definitely a well marked example! This is a great Russian PPsh-41 display Machine Pistol, built on a BATF compliant non-firing display receiver. The upper receiver rear of the magazine well has been completely replaced with a machined dummy receiver, which is solid steel to the rear of the ejection port. The barrel has also been welded in place, and has had the chamber welded up, deactivating it.

This example comes complete with correct drum magazine (where permitted) and full wood stock. Serial number КГ / 9189 is stamped on the receiver tang and in front of the the trigger guard, with 9189 on the left side of the wooden stock, making this at least a "partially matching" display gun. There are other numbers and symbols stamped on the barrel jacket and barrel, however we are not able to decipher them.

This example is really in great shape, and has had a dummy aluminum cocking handle added to the right side to complete the look. The butt stock still has a functioning butt trap, however it is empty. There are no cracks in the stock, which looks great, showing some great period wear. With the magazine this really has a great look!

A great display piece, ready to add to your cold war collection!

History of the PPSh-41:
The PPSh-41 (Russian: Пистоле́т-пулемёт Шпа́гина, tr. Pistolét-pulemyót Shpágina, lit. 'Shpagin's machine pistol') is a Soviet submachine gun designed by Georgi Shpagin as a cheap, simplified alternative to the PPD-40. Common nicknames are "Pe-Pe-Sha" from its three-letter prefix and "Papasha" meaning daddy.
The PPSh was a magazine-fed selective fire submachine gun using an open-bolt, blowback action. Made largely of stamped steel, it could be loaded with either a box or drum magazine, and fired the 7.62×25mm Tokarev pistol round.
The PPSh saw extensive combat use during World War II and the Korean War. It was one of the major infantry weapons of the Soviet armed forces during World War II.

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