Cimarron Firearms Unveils 1862 Pocket Navy Conversion Pistol

Cimarron Firearms 1862 Pocket Navy Conversion pistol in .380 ACP

Fredericksburg, Texas ( Cimarron Firearms revives the popular Colt 1862 Pocket Navy Conversion revolver with the utmost attention to detail and craftsmanship, while bringing this coat pocket-sized cartridge conversion into the 21st century by chambering it in .380 ACP.

Originally produced in percussion .36 cal Police or Pocket Navy Revolver, a smaller version of the “Colt Revolving Belt Pistol of Naval Caliber”.  The smaller ’62 percussion versions allowed users to carry them concealed instead of on their belt.

Cimarron Firearms, a leading company in the preservation of the history of the Old West and America through the thoughtful reproduction of some of its most significant firearms, has taken the 1862 Pocket Navy Conversion and respecting its historic pedigree, has chambered it in .380 ACP, making it a relevant every day carry (EDC) revolver for today. Combining the unique blend of Victorian elegance with the practicality of modern firepower, the ’62 Pocket Navy Conversion is a five-shot revolver featuring a rich, historically accurate blued finish with a color case-hardened frame, brass trigger guard and back strap and an attractive, one-piece varnished walnut stock. Available with a 6” barrel, the Cimarron Firearms 1862 Pocket Navy Conversion revolver has a suggested retail price of $570.70.

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About Cimarron Firearms:Cimarron Firearms

Cimarron is recognized as the leader in quality and authenticity in replica firearms. For the past 35 years, Cimarron has worked continuously to perfect the authentic detail, fit, finish and function of our line of frontier firearms. There is no other firearm that is near equal in value, strength, reliability and authentic detail as is the line from Cimarron Firearms Co.

  • 11 thoughts on “Cimarron Firearms Unveils 1862 Pocket Navy Conversion Pistol

    1. I’m intrigued. Available with a 3″ bbl. you say? And yes, a bird’s head grip would be REALLY cool. It is a good looking weapon and I don’t have one (therefore I want one). Not being from Tennessee, I don’t see it as a practical EDC piece, but I certainly wouldn’t knock it if someone else wants to make it their choice. I’m thinking a chairside piece whilst watching TV at night—and if someone stops by it would be a really neat show piece. Plus it could be pretty fun at the range without the trouble and time of a real percussion revolver—all the cool, none of the hassle. Is .380 snakeshot available? I’ve never had the occasion to wonder. It might well do for creeper/crawlers around the house as well. Hmmm

      1. In Texas, we carry in our roper style boots, cause it gets to hot to wear coats in the summer. I just wish they would produce this gun in all steel, without that hard to maintain brass trigger guard.

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