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So what is the latest on Remington...?

Started by Ed Campbell. Last reply by Kevin D Aug 16. 1 Reply

Other than the last GEC manufactured bullet knife, there has been "doodly squat" out there for news, other than the PR release in January ref Remington Cutlery reborn…Continue

Question on Remington Numbering

Started by Ugly Old Guy Jan 29, 2020. 0 Replies

Did Remington stamp the pattern number on the tang of at least one blade of every knife? I found a "Remington" canoe at a local pawnshop at a price I could not refuse.There is no pattern number, The…Continue

New Remington Cutlery website

Started by lars rosenblad. Last reply by Billy Oneale Mar 22, 2018. 1 Reply

Just found out the new Remington Cutlery website is live! A mix of existing models and some cool new stuff. Looks like there's been some updates to the older stuff. Does anybody know? Anyway I wanted…Continue

How about pics of Remington Knives - and the Bullet year Knives

Started by Ken Spielvogel. Last reply by Gus Marsh Jun 26, 2017. 57 Replies

I like the Remington knives - but they are quite pricey. Even the year knives can get expensive. But they are fun to collect and I really enjoy the ones I have.Show some pics of your Remingtons. Does…Continue

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Comment by Jan Carter on August 5, 2020 at 18:10

From Knife Magazine

The chapter 11 petition in the U.S. Bankruptcy Court in Decatur, Ala., marks Remington’s second restructuring since 2018, when it filed for chapter 11 and transferred ownership to investors including Franklin Resources Inc. and JPMorgan Chase & Co.

Remington has been searching for potential buyers and was in talks to sell itself out of bankruptcy to the Navajo Nation before negotiations collapsed in recent weeks, leaving the company without a lead bidder, or stalking horse, in place.

The manufacturer’s firearms and ammunition businesses could be sold off separately, according to a person familiar with the matter.

Comment by Ugly Old Guy on January 30, 2020 at 11:08

I just found the tang stamp again

 c.1933 to 1935.

See the source image

Comment by Billy Oneale on April 14, 2018 at 15:01

Nice one, Rick.

Comment by Jan Carter on March 26, 2018 at 18:58

I know this is listed above in a discussion...THANK YOU LARS

This is the link to the Remington cutlery web site it is now up and...

Comment by Billy Oneale on March 11, 2018 at 12:04

Vernon, the resource I always go to is Remington Knives, Past and Present by Ron Stewart and Roy Ritchie. It has a pretty good listing up till 2004. Gus Marsh might possibly have a complete listing also. I collect them, but am missing several, probably arounfd 10 or 11 years.

Comment by vernon wayne perkins on March 10, 2018 at 13:11

Does anybody have a list of the years and models of Remington Bullet Knives?


In Memoriam
Comment by D ale on July 29, 2017 at 5:50

Just my personal opinion.

I think the Remington ~ BUCK partnership is a winning combination. Both possess iconic names in the outdoorsman / hunter / sportsman arena. When it comes to business .. predictions are .. difficult @ best. In the real world .. I cannot imagine a better marriage. Both companies are instantly recognized in the world of hunting & outdoors activities .. young to old.

I am an avid fan of Bear & Son .. from the days of Bear MGC to the current Bear & Son. I am realistically informed enough to recognize the ongoing issue of sporadic Q&C issues associated with the firm. I am also lucky enough to not have personally experienced this shortcoming. AND .. I own a good # of their products. I’d truly thought they’d gotten a handle on it through their landing of the Remington contract ..as.. the QC issues did diminish coincident with that contract. I can only guess .. not well enough. I am still a great fan & will continue to recommend their product as a very good “quality deal” using knife.

That being stated .. the current BUCK / Remington partnership I view as nothing less than a winning combination !!! Both companies possess an historically proven value of both quality & concern for their customer base. Tough to go wrong given that company philosophy.

Keeping the Bullet Series under USA manufacture is a sage decision. I am not a collector of Remington’s ..but.. understand that is their “select” product line. Keeping the manufacture stateside will facilitate tighter control of the quality of that line & further facilitate the command of higher profit margins. From a competitive business view .. there is also the need for a lower priced line of product. That dictates going off-shore for production. Most here should recognize ..through SMKW’s Rough Rider line.. that quality is available from off-shore sources. And BUCK is already positioned to supply both .. USA & off-shore production .. while simultaneously providing the Q&C demanded by Remington.

It all boils down to a very winning combination for all .. imo.


D ale

Comment by Jan Carter on July 28, 2017 at 21:44

I am thrilled that the Bullet will be made in Bucks US factory. It is an iconic knife and keeping production here is a great way to honor that. Many of the companies now are producing here and abroad. it is as they say, the wave of the future. As long as quality control is there I am not totally opposed to the split.

Bringing new knives to the line is not cheap so I understand that outsourcing that may be the only way to economically do that

Comment by vernon wayne perkins on July 28, 2017 at 21:43

Thanks Jan for bringing that to my attention. I referenced China in error, I should have said import. I am sure a firm like Buck has an excellent quality control that will only let the finest knives pass. I would also like to see an american made club knife for the future.

Comment by Syd Carr on July 28, 2017 at 21:28

Though I seriously collect US-made Bucks, I also own a couple of import Bucks and can find no fault in them other than them not being domestic, same with Taylor-made Schrades. For that matter I can't remember ever seeing a Rough Rider I would consider inferior as far as fit & finish goes. I think Chinese manufacturing has improved vastly since Buck's first forays into offshore production, so I'm sure this new venture will result in quality products both foreign & domestic.

Personally I applaud Buck for finding a way to stay in business in a hostile business environment, unfortunately staying in business requires them to add imported items to their catalog. If that keeps US workers in their jobs in Idaho I salute their decision to do so.


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