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Aug 5th, 2016
Thread Like Summary
GTichy
Total Likes: 2
Original Post (Thread Starter)
by ellenbr
ellenbr
I stumbled across these Gustav Tichy of Moravska Ostrava(Mährisch Ostrau) longarm images. I believe he gave Lovena a run for their money or Gustav Tichy & Lovena sourced the same craftsmen for their sidelock examples.










I'm leaning that the falling block was sourced from the craftsmen at Zella-Mehlis.



Falling block with some interesting text on the right side of the tube




The owner/seller gave that the O/U had a 1958 date on it, if I read it correctly. But this O/U passed thru the Zella-Mehlis proofhouse more than likely during WWI or shortly thereafter. So just from these few examples it seems that Gustav Tichy had a pretty solid sourcing line to the craftsmen at Zella-Mehlis.

Anyone have any Gustav Tichy examples or info? He passed thru Frantisek Faukner's shop as a journeyman.



Kind Regards,

Raimey
rse
Liked Replies
by Jtplumb
Jtplumb
I have been watching this one for a while now and been thinking about buying it, it’s worth the asking price I just know it wouldn’t bring that much after I’m gone. This guy was a real artist!
[Linked Image from i.imgur.com]
1 member likes this
by ellenbr
ellenbr
canvasback:

I guess I should have better stated my tongue in cheek response in that in my mind I was inferring that both Lovena and Tichy more than likely had the same or similar clients and the probability is pretty high that the craftsmen at Lovena and Tichy passed thru the same shops as journeymen. Also both Lovena and Tichy sourced the same, or similar, craftmen for components or longarms in the white. It seems that WWI is a watershed moment for a firearms merchant actually contributing effort toward the end product in that prior to WWI, and it may be a factor of mechanization, shops may have just sourced components while post WWI it appears that they were ordering weapons with their name roll stamped on the tubes. I've seen pre-1900 examples where the craftsmen at the firearm merchant's shop actually overstamped the marks of the craftsmen who actually performed the work. So many times the marks are either overstamp or worked off in an attempt to conceal the master craftsmen.

Kind Regards,

Raimey
rse
1 member likes this

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