All items with the cast: Naval Gun Bronze with steel liner

 
PhEx Mt. Howitzer Front

12-pounder Mountain Howitzer, Model of 1835

The bronze mountain howitzer, originally classified for mountain service, was in fact a light fieldpiece of great mobility for use in all kinds of rough terrain. This little brute could shoot the  same ammunition as the 12-pounder field howitzer and the 12-pounder Napoleon (except for solid shot)….

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Tredegar Mountain Rifle, Bronze/Iron

The 2.25-inch Mountain Rifle appears in two Confederate ordnance manuals with as much detail as any other field piece of artillery.  Called Model 1862, records of its manufacture were entered in three Tredegar sources. Eighteen pieces were apparently cast from bronze and one forged from wrought iron…

4

Augusta Foundry or Type 5 12-Pounder Napoleon

  The familiar Confederate Napoleon that is very recognizable is characterized by absence of muzzle swell, sensibly uniform taper of the chase, a cylindrical reinforce which reverts to the Federal standard at 15 inches in length, and a slender knob and neck variously described as “grain of…

4

Noble Bros. and Co. Bronze & Iron 6-Pounder / 3-inch Rifle

Noble Brothers and Company of Rome, Georgia, produced at least twenty-two 6-pounders guns, fifteen of cast iron and seven of bronze. There is also evidence because of surviving pieces that Noble Bros. using the same pattern produced  3-inch rifles in cast iron. One distinguishing characteristic of Noble…

4

Dahlgren Light & Heavy 12-pounder Boat Howitzer

In 1848 Lieutenant John A. Dahlgren, of the U.S. Navy, was assigned to determine the suitability of army mountain howitzers for mastheads, small boats, and landing parties. Not satisfied with their performance, Dahlgren initiated what was to become the development of a family of similar small bronze…

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