Antosha Rybkin is a 1942 Soviet war comedy directed by Konstantin Yudin. It depicts the adventures of Antosha Rybkin (Boris Chirkov), a military cook in Red Army battalion and an amateur actor.
The following weapons were used in the film Antosha Rybkin:
Smith & Wesson No.3 Russian Model
A Smith & Wesson No.3 Russian Model revolver is seen in hands of Antosha Rybkin (Boris Chirkov) when he appears on stage as a German soldier. It appears to be a Russian Pattern I version.
Smith & Wesson No.3 Russian Model Pattern I - .44 Russian
In one scene Antosha Rybkin (Boris Chirkov) takes a Luger P08 from a German officer.
Another view of the pistol.
Suomi Submachine Gun
Some Soviet soldiers carry Suomi SMGs, standing for PPD-40 or PPSh-41.
Suomi KP/-31 - 9x19mm Parabellum
Soviet soldiers with Suomi SMGs.
Soviet soldiers on the march. Several of them carry Suomi SMGs.
MP38/MP40 Submachine Gun
Several German soldiers are armed with MP38 and/or MP40 SMGs. Antosha Rybkin (Boris Chirkov) also uses a captured MP38.
Rybkin, disguised as a German soldier, fires an MP38.
Another view of the same scene.
Typical longitudinal grooving on the receiver allows to identify the SMG as MP38.
Mosin Nagant M1891 Rifle
Many Soviet soldiers are armed with Mosin Nagant M1891 rifles.
Imperial Russian Mosin Nagant M1891 - 7.62x54mm R
Soviet soldiers on the march. Most of them carry M91 rifles.
Fedya and Antosha Rybkin with M91 rifles in the final scene.
In one scene the actress Larisa (Marina Ladynina) grabs a Simonov AVS-36 rifle with sword bayonet when she takes Rybkin in German uniform for a real German soldier.
Simonov AVS-36 Rifle - 7.62x54R
Larisa threatens Rybkin with bayonet. She holds the rifle inverted. Next moment AVS-36 switches to SVT-40
Some Soviet soldiers are armed with Tokarev SVT-40 rifles. In the scene when Larisa (Marina Ladynina) takes a Simonov AVS-36, her rifle then switches to SVT-40.
Tokarev SVT-40 - 7.62x54mmR
Several soldiers are armed with SVTs.
Mauser Gewehr 98
Most German soldiers carry Mauser rifles. Due to the length and the straight bolt handles they can be identified as Gewehr 98s. The rifles lack typical Lange-Visier sights so they are supposed to be of 1920s pattern.
Mauser Gewehr 1898 - 7.92x57mm Mauser
A German sentry holds Mauser rifle with sword bayonet.
The same soldier fires his rifle.
German soldiers under artillery fire. Most of them carry rifles with sword bayonets.
A straight bolt handle can be seen.
Soviet Maxim M1910/30 machine guns are seen in several scenes.
Russian Maxim 1910/30 machine gun - 7.62x54mmR
A Maxim is seen in a dugout.
Soviet soldiers support the attack with machine gun fire.
A Degtyaryov DP-27 is briefly seen in one scene.
Degtyaryov DP-28 machine gun - 7.62x54mm R
A soldier at the right carries a DP-27 on sling. This particular machine gun lacks its typical conical flash hider.
MG34 Machine Gun
In one scene a German soldier (Grigoriy Shpigel) mans an MG34. Later Antosha Rybkin (Boris Chirkov) captures this machine gun and fires it himself.
MG34 with 50 round belt drum - 7.92x57mm Mauser
A buttstock and belt drum of MG34 is seen at the right.
The German gunner readies to open fire.
Rybkin, disguised as a German soldier, fires the MG34.
RGD-33 Hand Grenade
Soviet soldiers use RGD-33 hand grenades.
RGD-33 high-explosive fragmentation stick grenade, shown with the diamond-patterned fragmentation sleeve.
AT guns are seen in several scenes. They appear to be Soviet 45-mm 53-K or German 37-mm PAK 36 (the low quality of the old film doesn't allow to say for sure).
M1937 (53-K) Soviet anti-tank gun - 45 mm (1.77 in)
An AT gun is seen on the background.
An abandoned gun on the battlefield.