The new "Gun Digest Book of the Revolver" by Grant Cunningham is in, and whether you use your revolver for sport, hunting, competition or self-defense, there's something in it for you.
The results are in, and two lucky Gun Digest blog readers will soon be enjoying their own copy of the only page-a-day calendar available for firearms enthusiasts.
Thanks to everyone for taking the time to weigh in, a nice variety of guns were represented in the poll. Find out who won - the most votes for greatest gun and the book giveaway!
What’s your pick for the greatest handgun? Just let us know in the Comments section, and you’ll automatically be entered in a giveaway for a copy of Massad Ayoob’s book, "Greatest Handguns of the World."
Have you finished shopping for the gun lover on your list? With time running out and budgets tight, Gun Digest Books has the perfect solution: exploded gun drawing downloads!
I’ve always been a big fan of short-barreled revolvers. In fact, I think the original S&W M36 Chief’s Special is one of the greatest guns ever designed. (I once owned a S&W Highway Patrolman .357 N-frame that someone had given the “Fitz Special” treatment, with cutaway triggerguard, shortened barrel, rounded grip frame and custom...
The Chiappa Rhino allows for accurate rapid fire.
In the final installment of this series on the N-Frame Smith & Wesson revolver, the author takes a look at the .357 Highway Patrolman, .41 magnum, and other modern versions of the N-frame revolver.
There is little about the modern DA revolver that a firearms engineer from 1900 would find remarkable. And of all the revolvers developed during this time, none of them is more interesting than the heavy-caliber, large-frame wheelguns from the Springfield, Massachusetts, firm of Smith & Wesson.