What you need to know about ‘Red Power’: a gun magazine cover

In the fall of 2013, I spent some time in the United Kingdom and, after reading a few articles about guns in the gun magazines, I began to realize that my fascination with guns, particularly handguns, was starting to wane.

My fascination with handguns had been building over a decade, and now it had been waning.

When I was still a teenager, I’d been drawn to the concept of handguns and the guns that they carried, and I saw the possibilities for them in my everyday life.

I’d become an avid hunter.

My father had a long-standing fascination with hunting, and in my youth, he spent most of his time in a field around a hunting lodge, which he would shoot with a rifle, or with a pistol, as a matter of course.

And, as I got older, I became more and more interested in guns and guns culture.

I started to read more gun-related articles, especially in the magazines I subscribed to.

My interest grew more and, eventually, I found myself reading many of the magazines that I had previously read.

Some of them, especially those that dealt with handguns, were quite explicit in their descriptions of the guns.

There were also some of them that I felt had the potential to change my opinion about handguns.

And that was the magazine I subscribed in 2013: The Gun, which had a cover that featured an image of an assault rifle.

The Gun was one of the few magazines that included an image and a description of the gun, and it was by far the most explicit.

As a teenager who’d already read a lot about guns, I knew I was going to find myself drawn to firearms a lot, and that it would be interesting to know what the world’s most popular gun was, so I began my research and searched online for information on the guns, but my search was fruitless.

The magazine’s website, however, was full of interesting content.

As the magazine was going through its final stages of production, I started digging into it and came across the story of how The Gun magazine came about.

In June of 2013—about a year after I started researching guns—I started reading a lot of guns articles online.

As I continued to read, the more I learned about the history of guns, the less I liked the gun that I was reading about.

And as the magazine started to publish new articles and features, the content that was presented in those articles seemed to be more about the guns themselves, rather than what the guns were about.

The content was, for me, less than compelling.

The stories seemed to fall into the “guns aren’t cool” category, with stories about “guns that are just too heavy and expensive” and stories about guns that “aren’t good enough to be used in self-defense.”

One of the articles that I read described a gun that looked very much like a gun.

The gun in the story was a Glock 19, and the article that was more about guns and their history told about the company’s history with the Glock 19.

The article about the Glock’s origins made me very curious about the origins of the Glock, and its relationship to the 1911 pistol that we have today.

It also made me wonder what a Glock would look like in a gun’s present state of manufacture, and why it would have been made with an existing 1911 pistol.

This prompted me to read some more gun magazines.

As part of my research into the history and technology of guns and the weapons themselves, I was also interested in the history, production, and marketing of handguns.

The last magazine that I subscribed for was The Gun’s Second Edition, and while I enjoyed it, I wasn’t so interested in its content.

I decided to wait until the magazine went through its second printing, and as I read more about gun manufacturing, I decided that I would find out what was going on behind the scenes, and perhaps learn more about how the guns are made.

And so, I subscribed again, this time for the Gun’s Third Edition, which was released in August of 2013.

This time, the focus of the magazine, and one of its major themes, was the history behind the guns in their manufacture.

It was written by the gunsmith behind a number of popular brands, including the Ruger .45 ACP, Colt .45 and SIG SAUER.

As gunsmiths and gun enthusiasts, they are intimately familiar with the history that goes into the production of each firearm.

And they’re often highly respected for their work, and their knowledge of the various aspects of gun manufacturing and the process of gun manufacture.

I was impressed by the fact that this magazine did not try to “spin the history” of guns.

It did not attempt to present a history that was “spinned” in a negative way.

Rather, it focused on the history in a way that was consistent with the company that produced the gun. As