back to db page
To the Catalog
As you browse the pics, various features
will "speak to you". Each person sees something different.
Small subtle changes make a world of difference in perception.
Walnut thumbhole pistol grip stock,
with "Pebbled" grip areas.
Forestock area "Pebbled"
for added grip and visual appeal.
"Bench Slot" profile using
billet machined guard (not shown in place). Stock has extended
Schnabel forestock, walnut toe pc. insert, and is shown in a nice
classic grade of Mahogany - natural color.
"Thumbhole" profile using
integral guard. Stock features pistol grip. All grip surfaces
are "Pebbled". Nice classic grade of Walnut - natural
Woodsman: A handmade PCP in versitile
field format. Shotgun, slug gun, or rifle (with removable rifled
Showing off alittle more "flash"
... this unit featured "Hard Color Anodized Billet".
Pattern - a sort of "Urban Camo!"
Hand rubbed Stock Oil finish.
Woodsman Class 62 caliber smooth bore
- (this order will include an optional 32 caliber rifled barrel
Woodsman featuring hard color anodized
aluminum billet work and extended stock.
The first Woodsman shown carried an
alternative stock (shown bottom here). Most noticable is the "bench
shooting slot" - extremely handy for rear bag bench work.
Also - lightens the stock weight, and provides an easy "grab"
Slotted stock is Mahogany. This stock
also used a machined billet optional trigger guard. Makes the
stock look alot different without it in place.
Here it is in place on the lower stock
shown immediately above.
The upper stock is the "thumbhole"
stock. Same action fits in either stock. Grip areas of the upper
stock are textured with Barnes "Pebbling". Stock also
features an integral guard.
The two buttstocks side by side.
Looking at the two grip aread from
under. Both carry hard fiber "toe caps" on the bottom
of their pistol grips.
different angle ...
The forestocks compared. The lower
stock, in Mahogany, has a forestock schnabel extension in figured
Close detail look at the "Pebbled"
pistol grip texturing.
A look at the difference between Mahogany
and Walnut tones.
(Side: In only a few months, the bottom
Mahogany stock is getting more and more rich in tone.)
It's alot of work to inlet an action
into a stock blank. Take a look at the machining here. It must
fit snug - but not bind. Every part and movement must be accounted