Extreme Guns and Babes for an Adult World offers compelling gun articles and superior photography of beautiful women. No other serious firearms publication does. And as for the other guns and babes sites you can find on the internet. They’re all a dime a dozen compared to what you will find in Extreme Guns and Babes for an Adult World.
You Can buy Extreme Guns and Babes for an Adult World here, at Amazon in three versions, full color, for around $38.00, black and white paperback for around $14, and in Kindle format.
Let me explain the advantages of each. First, I wanted to offer Extreme Guns and Babes for an Adult World to all of you at an affordable price. But just try to find an affordable priced paperback at Amazon? Look, I love Amazon, but Amazon screws things up about every time. Chances are you will find a used book there for $80.00 when Amazon should be showcasing my black and white paperback version at $14.00. Or you will find the full color version at close to forty bucks. Go for the black and white version of Guns and Babes for an Adult World here.
Unless you are willing to pay the big bucks to see what my professional Nikon D-1 X could really do. But I only intended to sell only a handful of full color copies at best.
You might want to opt for my Kindle version of Guns and Babes for an Adult World. If you have a Kindle that is. With a Kindle Fire or equivalent you will get great pictures in full color at the cheaper than dirt price of around $10.00.
Extreme Guns and Babes for an Adult World is a serious collection of guns articles that can compete with what you will find in magazines geared to real gun lovers.
Such as Guns and Ammo, the Shooting Times, Gun World, American Handgunner etc. Okay, I’m bragging. So you are going to think I’m full of bravado just to hawk my own books. But I will let you be the judge of that. Just continue to read on beyond my hype, and decide for yourself. By reading The Roxy’s Bomb Girl and 007’s PPK. That’s chapter 5 in Extreme Guns and Babes for an Adult World. And it includes all the original pictures I took of Taylor, a young sexy stripper from the Roxy’s strip club in the St. Louis Metro East.
Extreme Guns and Babes for an Adult World is a one of a kind book for all gun lovers.
Even if some of them haven’t the slightest interest in beautiful women. There’s 26 gun articles in Extreme Guns and Babes for an Adult World. All of them about the greatest classical firearms of all time. In less than 200 pages. Guns such as the Ak-47, the Colt 45 Single action Army, the M-1 Garand, the Thompson submachinegun, Kentucky Rifle, Springfield Civil War rifle, and the 50 caliber Browning heavy machine gun.
As for superior photography of the gals? I could choose from over 200 strippers and feature entertainers for my models. And I found them in well known gentlemen’s clubs such as the 80 million dollar Club Sapphires in Las Vegas, Big Als in Peoria, Illinois, and the Lumberyard in Des Moines Iowa which hosted the Miss Nude World Pageant. Or shooting Miss Nude Texas and getting paid to do it.
So there’s all the so called guns and babes internet web sites. But Extreme Guns and Babes for an Adult World is a serious book for real gun lovers. That also has a lot of really sexy ladies.
The Roxy’s Bomb Girl and 007’s Walther PPK
With James Bond now well past his prime it might be wise
for him to turn to younger women such as Taylor dancing at
PT’s Roxys in Brooklyn, Illinois, who not only has got what
it takes to waken James up from the many deep fogs ever
since he turned sixty, but is also gravely concerned that his
choice of weaponry is too antiquated for him to measure up
to his better armed 21st century opponents. The guns of our
Roxys Topless Club Bond girl, the subject of this review, are
the Walther PPK, the Kahr P 9 and the Seecamp 32 A.C.P.
In Ian Flemming’s early Bond novels, 007 is woefully under
equipped with a 25-caliber Beretta automatic, a small semi
auto which is useful if it is at all, at only point blank range,
and even at that offers very poor stopping power against
anything larger than a baby rabbit. Q, Flemming’s chief
armorer for the British Secret Service, insists that Bond
replace his pathetic .25 Beretta with the much more powerful
PPK in 7.65 mm. For the rest of his career in Flemming’s
novels, Bond goes about his daily business of shooting the
bad guys with his PPK. The reader and later the audience in
the 007 movies is assured that Bond is adequately armed for
whatever awaits him.
The PPK is a svelte lightweight pocket pistol engineered by the German Walther Arms Company in the 1930’s
, which started as the model PP, but was shortened to a handier sized version, the PPK. It broke new ground in modern pistol
design because it was double action-that is, a bullet could be
chambered into the breech, after which one could push a
lever that set the trigger in a position so that the gun could
not be fired without undertaking a long hard trigger squeeze.
Double action refers to a single squeeze of the trigger that
both cocks and fires the pistol although later pistol designs
such as the Kahr would replace the external hammer with
internal striker mechanisms. With the PPK one could also
elect to pull the hammer back and fire the piece with an easy
pull in single action mode which one accomplishes by
pulling the trigger, thus tripping the hammer, which has
already been cocked by the shooter, upon the cartridge’s
primer. The gun’s inherent design is very safe since it cannot
possibly go off unless the shooter pulls the trigger.
During and after World War II, the German military chose
the much more powerful 9mm Parabellum for its service
pistols for the most part. The much smaller and lighter PP
and PPK models were sometimes used by officers but were
more commonly used by the German police, particularly by
the Gestapo and other undercover policemen.
A few years ago there were two designs of the PPK on the
There was the original PPK from Germany in calibers .22, 7.65 mm, and .380 auto and the slightly larger American PPK/S.
PPK’s are no longer manufactured in Germany. Recently Smith and Wesson became the sole manufacturer and distributor of the PPK/S
in the U.S. through a licensing agreement with Walther.
Smith and Wesson does not produce the more compact PPK
and its PPK/S is currently available in 380 auto only. Prior to
Smith and Wesson’s involvement, a company called
Interarms imported German made Walthers and
subcontracted their manufacture here in the U.S. through a
company in Alabama. But quality was not up to German
standards and Interarms wound up going belly up. Luckily
mine is a pristine German-made PPK in .380 auto, which has
a lustrous aftermarket black chrome finish, considered to be
more durable than the pistol’s original bluing.
The opinion of “gun experts” on the 380 auto’s man-stopping
ability is divided into two camps. Some consider the .380
auto to be the absolute minimum as a reliable stopper for
self-defense whereas many consider it to be inadequate. But
nearly everyone who has even a modicum of knowledge
about guns deems Bond’s first pistol, his beloved .25 Beretta,
to be worse than a .22 as a stopper. Keep in mind though that
Bond’s PPK was chambered in 7.65 mm or what is also
known as .32 A.C.P., not 380 auto, a bullet that develops
roughly 30 percent more muzzle energy than the .32.
In spite of its deficiencies as a reliable man stopper, the PPK
made quite a name for itself for many years.
Its lines are trim and seductive, which is probably why Flemming chose the PPK for his suave James Bond character. Its sleek lines
combined with relatively low weight made it ideal for
concealed carry. Quality of manufacture ensured a reliable
weapon that its owner could be proud to carry. And if mine
is any indication of most PPK’s, its trigger in single action
mode is smooth and light compared to most double action
semi autos regardless of caliber.
It’s a beautiful gun, but the question is, can James Bond do
better as he tackles the 21st century?
Two likely contenders for Bond’s weapon of choice are the Seecamp .32 and the Kahr P-9.
The Kahr P-9 is virtually the same size as the PPK, yet its
Polymer frame allows it to weigh in at just 17.7 ounces to
the PPK’s 21. Of supreme importance is the P-9’s
chambering in 9 mm which depending on ammo develops
anywhere from 350 to 450 foot-pounds of muzzle energy to
the .380 Walther’s 200. But Bond didn’t use a PPK in .380,
using instead the even less powerful .32 A.C.P., which
develops around 150 foot-pounds at the muzzle.
Which brings up the Seecamp in .32 A.C.P. Seecamp is a
small family run operation that has decided not to crank up
its production to meet public demand for its excellent little
weapon. One can easily wait up to one and a half years for a
Seecamp in .32 caliber. I’ve seen them only once at gun
shows and I immediately snapped one up. I’ve encountered
them much more often in .25 auto, which would leave one as
poorly armed as James Bond at the start of his career, who
should have been called James Bum for carrying the .25
Beretta in the first place. Only 4 and 1/8th inches long and
weighing just 10.5 ounces, the Seecamp is virtually the same
size and weight as Bond’s hapless Beretta.
Hailed as the absolute finest small last-ditch close defense pistol ever produced, the principle behind the Seecamp design is that even the most powerful handgun is useless
unless its owner has it available when the moment of truth arrives.
The Seecamp is so small and unobtrusive, one could
carry it to the beach in his swim trunks, hardly noticing it or
being noticed carrying it. It doesn’t have sights, which can
snag in a pocket. It fires in double action mode only, which
means a hard long trigger pull, which makes it very safe to
carry. There are no external safeties to complicate things or
snag in a jacket or pants pocket. And although the .32 A.C.P.
is not a .45 or a .357 magnum it’s still the same cartridge that
Flemming arms Bond with his PPK. The Seecamp is
designed around a single hollow point bullet, the 60 grain
Winchester Silvertip, which the company guarantees as the
only cartridge the Seecamp can fire reliably and this bullet
hits more than twice as hard as any .22 or .25 automatic.
Due to its short sighting radius and absence of sights the
Seecamp cannot begin to shoot with either the PPK or the Kahr
P-9. Its strong suit is it’s the utmost in conceivability, a fact dramatized when two police officers once searched my pickup truck for weapons. I had my Seecamp rolled up in my pajamas lying on the floor of the truck. The police officers never found the Seecamp.
The Seecamp is therefore a specialized weapon one has no
excuse for not carrying along when one is uncomfortable
with carrying larger handguns. So how does the 9-mm Kahr
stack up against the PPK?
The PPK at first appears to be a much more finely machined pistol than the much more powerful Kahr P-9. Moreover, its sexy lines are prettier than the blocky
My Kahr has a parkerized slide riding on a polymer
(plastic) frame whereas the Walther’s black chrome finish is
impeccable. Worse, the Kahr fires in double action only
which would seem to favor the Walther with its smooth light
single action option at the range. But the Kahr shoots the
piss out of the PPK. One would think the PPK shoots well
for a pocket pistol until one shoots the Kahr. Although the
Kahr is double action only, Kahr’s double action pistols are
the smoothest around. The Kahr also benefits from excellent
white high contrast sights that line up quickly and efficiently.
In fact, the Kahr is so good, it’s competitive with many big
name full sized pistols, guns considered far easier to shoot
accurately because of their heft and longer sight radius. It’s
the kind of pistol a shooter can shoot well at twenty-five
yards, a distance considered to be outside the range of nearly
all pocket pistols.
Although it’s only been in existence for a few years, Kahr
Arms sales have made it one of the forerunners in modern
pistol design. Its P-9 9 mm pistol is roughly the same size as
a PPK, yet weighs significantly less. Kahr technology has
ensured that it’s stone reliable and if the P-9 isn’t small
enough for an over the hill Bond, who might be tempted to
go back to his pitiful 25 caliber Beretta, Kahr has recently
introduced an even smaller and lighter version of its P-9.
But face it, Bond’s getting old, and rumor has it that he’s
going for even younger and more beautiful women. With
girls as attractive as our Roxys Bomb girl around, it is likely
that we will find Bond going around more scantily clad than
ever. If James Bond ever clamors for that .25 Beretta again,
there’s the Seecamp, at the same size and weight, which is
much safer to carry, and just as powerful as his old PPK.
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