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EDUCATION Saint-Petersburg School of Conference Interpreting and Translation (joint UN and DG SCIC European Commission Project) – 2014-2015; St.Petersburg State University, Department of English Language and Culture (2001-2006; Postgraduate 2006-2009; Ph D in 2013).Second Boer War World War I Easter Rising Irish War of Independence Irish Civil War World War II Northern Campaign Indonesian National Revolution Korean War British colonial conflicts Border Campaign The Troubles numerous others The Webley Revolver (also known as the Webley Top-Break Revolver or Webley Self-Extracting Revolver) was, in various marks, a standard issue service pistol for the armed forces of the United Kingdom, and the British Empire and Commonwealth, from 1887 until 1963.

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WORK EXPERIENCE Among recent projects: Ministry of Foreign Affairs of the Russian Federation – bilateral negotiations (consec., July 2015); CIS Interparliamentary Assembly – Eurasian Integration Conference (sim., Nov.

2015); American Chamber of Commerce (sim., conseq., chouchotage, May – Oct.

America provided the Smith & Wesson 2nd Model "Hand Ejector" and Colt New Service Revolvers. As a result, both the Webley Mk IV in .38/200 and Webley Mk VI in .455 calibre were issued to personnel during the war.

Spanish gunsmiths in Eibar made decent-quality copies of popular guns and were tapped to cheaply close the gap by making a .455 variant of their 11mm M1884 or "S&W Model 7 ONÁ" revolver, a copy of the Smith & Wesson .44 Double Action First Model. The Webley Mk VI (.455) and Mk IV (.38/200) revolvers were still issued to British and Commonwealth Forces after the Second World War; there were now extensive stockpiles of the revolvers in military stores.

The Enfield-designed pistol was quickly accepted under the designation Pistol, Revolver, No.

2 Mk I, and was adopted in 1932, Webley & Scott sued the British Government over the incident, claiming £2250 as "costs involved in the research and design" of the revolver.

This was contested by RSAF Enfield, which quite firmly stated that the Enfield No.

2 Mk I was designed by Captain Boys (the Assistant Superintendent of Design, later of Boys Anti-Tank Rifle fame) with assistance from Webley & Scott, and not the other way around. By way of compensation, the Royal Commission on Awards to Inventors eventually awarded Webley & Scott £1250 for their work.

Webley & Scott, who were already very well known makers of quality guns and had sold many pistols on a commercial basis to military officers and civilians alike, tendered the .455 calibre Webley Self-Extracting Revolver for trials.

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