Posted October 17, 2018 06:01:18I’ve always loved the idea of the “rogue gallery” phenomenon, and I always loved how it made me feel.
In the late 80s and early 90s, there was this sense that this whole hobby was so much more than just art galleries, that you could take any item, paint it in whatever style you wanted, and sell it in any shop or online store.
It was all just a hobby.
And then came the internet, and the ability to just upload photos and videos to the internet without a paid service or a physical storefront.
It gave us a real opportunity to explore a wide variety of things, and it gave people who’d been in this hobby for years a new, new way to connect and connect with their hobby.
It made it feel like a real thing.
Then, about ten years ago, I got a call from a company called Silver City Galleria Shooting.
I hadn’t heard of them, but I knew they had a gallery.
The owners were super cool.
I didn’t even know their name, but they were great, and they had this beautiful collection of shooting and gun-related stuff.
I got really excited, and my first question was: What does it look like?
How does it work?
The answer, of course, is the same as always: it’s pretty complicated.
Silver City is located in Las Vegas, and is run by a couple of people who started shooting in the early 80s, and since then have had their own gallery, which they’ve called The Guns.
They sell everything from the modern guns to the old-school firearms, which were made from the late 1800s to the early 1900s.
The guns they sell are pretty much all the old guns that were originally made by military manufacturers.
It’s a bit like an auction house for guns.
They also have lots of old-world guns, but a lot of guns that have been used for years and years and used by police departments, and military personnel.
The guns are all real, and if you’re interested in them, they will have them, and you’ll be able to see them.
And I had been in the hobby for a while, so I knew the gun history pretty well.
I knew how the guns were made, and what the guns used, so it was a little bit of a surprise when I walked into the gallery.
It wasn’t just a bunch of old guns sitting in a corner, though.
It had a full gallery, with real guns.
I went into the first floor of the gallery, and there was a bunch more than I expected.
There was a Remington 9-22, a Ruger SP101, and a Winchester PPS-9.
All of those guns were on display, as well as a bunch that had been used in the past, and some that hadn’t been.
The first thing I noticed was how much stuff there was.
It seemed like it had a ton of different kinds of stuff, and that the walls were all covered in these different things.
It just seemed like they were collecting old guns, and not just one or two different guns.
There were a lot more guns, too, though, and most of them had been painted, but the rest of the guns had been left out.
I could see all of the paint on the guns.
That was kind of exciting, because that’s kind of how we’d been collecting guns for years.
It’d just never been a big thing.
It felt like I had something to learn.
There are guns all over the place, but this one stood out.
It looks like it was built from the 70s to early 90ers, and has a lot in common with a bunch we have around here.
There’s a Remanufactured M1911 that’s probably worth more than it’s worth right now, a Colt 1911 with a barrel extension, and maybe a Winchester Model 10 that is also very rare.
It all looks like a bit of the same stuff.
There were also Remington 10-06s, M1917s, a Winchester Mark XVIII, a few Remington Model 1887s, an early M1918, and lots of stuff from the early 20th century.
It almost feels like it has some kind of history.
I had never seen one before, so there were a couple guns that I had no idea what to expect.
But then I saw the gun that had a silver coating.
I wasn’t expecting to see that.
It looked pretty much like a Remoanufactured 1911.
The silver coating was just a little more expensive than the rest, but it was still pretty cool.
The gun had a small button on it that made it easy to turn the barrel clockwise.
I was thinking, “Wow, that’s really cool.”
And then I got to