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What is the value of a 32 Belgian Browning automatic stamped WAa140 in good condition?

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Answered 2008-01-01 09:11:20

These number don't identify what the gun is, nor is it a Browning Serial number. What do you mean by "32"?

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The value of the 1938 Browning .32 caliber semi-automatic stamped with Nazi eagles varies greatly with the condition of the gun. On average the gun retails for about 750 dollars in average shape. Be sure to have it appraised because there are a number of fake eagle designs on the market.




These guns were produced by Remington in the US (New York) for Browning after Belgium was overun by the Germans in WWII. The guns were made using Remingtons model 11 equipment. A few modifications were made to incorporate more of the Browning features and were all stamped Browning Arms Co. St. Louis Mo. Unfortunately these guns are valued considerably less than their Belgian cousins. Generally they run $250-$500 in used condition (below 95%). 95-100% can push the gun upwards to $1000, but originality and features could help desireability.




I believe that you probably have a pre-woodsman. It would book out from $1600 in excellent condition down to $200 in poor condition.


No it is not a Sweet 16 number This is what is called an American Browning. These guns were produced by Remington in the US (New York) for Browning after Belgium was overun by the Germans in WWII. The guns were made using Remingtons model 11 equipment. A few modifications were made to incorporate more of the Browning features and were all stamped Browning Arms Co. St. Louis Mo. Your gun sn: A6416 was made and shipped to Browning in 1941. Sweet 16's are Belgian made 16 ga Lightweight guns.


It is assumed you have a Auto-5 shotgun. This gun was made in 1928, providing it is the complete serial number. (The "D" has no bearing on the serial number) The markings are in French, not German. If there is no "Browning Arms Co." stamped on the barrel, then your gun barrel is stamped with the phrase "acier special". This means special steel and the gun is an FN gun, not Browning. FN stands for Fabrique Nationale which was the Manufacturer of all Belgian Browning guns. They also made guns that they sold under their own name, which sounds like the gun you have. FN guns are not as collectable as Brownings, and the poly choke really hurts value. Of course value depends on condition, but in this case you are probably looking at a gun between $250 and $400.


Are you sure that the serial number is correct? Does it have a letter above or preceding the 36XX? If you truly do have a 1903 gun, it will say BROWNING AUTOMATIC ARMS COMPANY. Is this how your barrel is stamped? If not, then there is more to the serial number and it is either an FN gun, or it is not a 1903 gun. If you do have a 1903 gun, the condition is what will determine value. Most are pretty beat up that I see. Original condition with 60% or more finish can bring up to 1000, but appraising is impossible without inspection.


The barrel will be stamped "made in belgium" or "made in japan".



The serial number will be located on the bottom side of the gun where the wood stock meets the metal of the gun. It will be stamped into the metal. Not sure about value. Value is dependent upon condition. We've seen low-condition Double Autos selling in the low $200's, up to over $800 for excellent guns. This gun was also offered with different color anodizing on the receiver, and some of those variants are rare and worth a premium. We are buyers on nice FN Brownings. sales@countrygunsmith.net


it would be stamped on the right side of the barrel.



If you are asking about a Browning Auto-5 shotgun,then it was made in the year 1923,with the serial number that you have provided.


43 TW is stamped on the bottom of the .50 BMG. They were developed in the early 1900s for the Browning .50 cal machine gun.


Motorcraft MERCON - V - automatic transmission fluid ( I believe it is stamped into the automatic transmission dipstick )


This gun was made in 1966. Value is too difficult to be accurate without seeing the gun. Condition which includes the amount of original finish and original configuration will determine value. Auto 5's with recoil pads (other than Mag 12's) poly-chokes and compensators will reduce value. Recommend taking it to a gun shop for appraisal.


If you are talking about a Browning Hi Power, German designation P-35 with original grips, stamps and magazine in the condition NRA 90% or better and the slide stamped Fabrique National D'armes D'guerre Herstel Belgium (spelling may be wrong), $800.00 to $2500.00.



This cant be a Belgian made gun in 1948. FN did not produce the 20 ga until 1958. If it was made in 48, it would be the American A5. These guns were produced by Remington in the US (New York) for Browning after Belgium was overun by the Germans in WWII. The guns were made using Remingtons model 11 equipment. A few modifications were made to incorporate more of the Browning features and were all stamped Browning Arms Co. St. Louis Mo. Whether a Belgian or American, value is too difficult to be accurate without seeing the gun. Condition which includes the amount of original finish and original configuration will determine value. Auto 5's with poly-chokes, compensators and recoil pads (other than Mag 12's) will reduce value. Near mint guns and original box will command an extra premium. Recommend taking it to a gun shop for appraisal.


It could be worth anywhere from 100 to multiple thousands of USD depending on EXACTLY what it is, condition, history of the individual it was taken from, etc..


No. During WWII, Browning had Remington make an American A5 for them. Those guns were stamped Browning Arms Co St. Louis Mo., but they were actually made by Remington in New York.




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