Caesar Guerini introduces the Invictus III Trap Combo Set Unsingle 32”/34”, includes all the standard features and benefits of the Invictus mode. The Invictus action ensures extreme durability for the high-volume shooter. The set features a visually striking fantasy style dragons and gargoyle gold inlays on the receiver.
Caesar Guerini shotguns have gained the reputation of producing high-performance shotguns, such as the long life expectancy of the Invictus line of shotguns. They have also earned a reputation for building shotguns that go to the next level of aesthetics. The new Invictus III Trap is just such an example of the art that Caesar Guerini firearms display.
The driving force is to make a beautiful, functional shotgun at a fraction of the price of a bespoke gun of the same style and quality.
The Invictus series of high-grade shotguns from Caesar Guerini are the only shotguns in the world, that I am aware of, making a claim of a total usable lifespan of up to and even beyond one million rounds! Imagine what it takes to build a shotgun with that kind of service life.
I would guess most of us would think a gun that has withstood the total pressure of 200,000 shots has pretty much come to the end of its usable service life. But not the folks at Caesar Guerini, the Italian gunmaker who produces some of the most elegant and durable shotguns in the world.
Caesar Guerini has significantly made its mark in the shotgunner’s world and has garnered one heck of a lot of market share… and deservedly so. The Tempio line has been part of the company’s over/under mix since its inception, and the Light has been offered to shotgunner’s for almost as long.
I think that the folks at Caesar Guerini have another winner in the 28-gauge Tempio Light. It shoots well, carries like a dream, and the 28-gauge shell is adequate for nearly all upland shooting.
The Invictus V incorporates a new trigger system, named the DPS2. I found it extremely light, and so did others I had shoot the gun. There’s also a crispness and speed that competition shooters will love.
Not surprisingly, the Tempio has been chosen by the editors of Field & Stream Magazine as “The Best of the Best” in the past. So why would they make changes to this already fine gun? Because settling for award-winning is not enough for the craftsmen at Caesar Guerini.
The Invictus V Sporting is not only extremely durable, fully re-buildable and eye-catching, it is also very comfortable to shoot. The perfect balance of weight between your hands makes this new competition over/under from Caesar Guerini a pleasure to mount and shoot. Your shoulders will thank you!
The Caesar Guerini ad trumpets: “Invictus. One million rounds.” That’s a big number
to associate with the company’s new Invictus sporting clays gun. A million rounds is almost two flats of shells per week for 40 years…
Caesar Guerini built the Invictus from the ground up with an eye toward shooting one million rounds. The company’s current line is based on sound, proven designs that work quite well for their intended purposes, but clays guns take a terrible beating compared to field models, and Guerini decided to fundamentally redesign the traditional over-and-under. They set out with the lofty goal of producing a gun that would survive one million rounds…
In a few short years, Caesar Guerini has come to represent superb quality and craftsmanship in over/under shotguns. The company’s success is the direct result of the passion and dedication of its principals. We recently spoke with CG president Wesley Lang about how this vision evolved. Two Italian gunmakers, brothers Giorgio and Antonio Guerini, worked for their uncle, Battista Guerini, but parted ways in 2000. Antonio is an innovative engineer and Giorgio handles sales. The brothers knew Wes from previous business relationships, and after stints at Beretta, Sig Arms, RSR, and publishing giant Emap, Lang was well versed in the complexities of the American gun market…
The beautiful new Invictus Sporting over/under from Caesar Guerini. You, your children and their children will be shooting this shotgun in competition.
The Caesar Guerini brand has enjoyed something of a meteoric rise in the premium shotgun market in recent years, due in part to a raft of new competition guns and model upgrades launched each season. No surprise then that at this year’s SHOT Show, Giorgio and Antonio Guerini, together with Wes Lang of Caesar Guerini USA, took the opportunity to introduce the Invictus (Latin for Invincible).
The Caesar Guerini brand has enjoyed something of a meteoric rise in the premium shotgun market in recent years. As a bona fide global brand within the sporting shotgun arena, it seemed inevitable that they would eventually find a ‘Brand Ambassador’ that would complement their increasingly strong market position. Their current sponsorship deal with Richard Faulds achieves just that.
In Marcheno, just north of Brescia, a gleaming new Caesar Guerini factory climbs from a hillside, its architecture fused from elements of Classical antiquity and the 21st Century. Three stories in height, it has an entrance framed by a stylized Roman victory arch, and atop the arch is a portrayal of an emperor astride his horse, pointing forward as if leading legions into battle. In Italy, where image is everything, it is a building—and a gunmaker—that is consciously making a statement….
This is my third Caesar Guerini review in the past seven years. That’s a lot, but I have my reasons. Since its inception 11 years ago, Guerini has earned a prominent place in the shotgun world. The company’s lifetime warranty and factory service are first-rate….
The Italian gunmaking company Caesar Guerini Srl. has been producing high-quality sporting shotguns for the world and U.S. markets since 2002. American shooters have taken these guns from the Val Trompia Valley to heart in a great way, and for good reason.
This is the second shotgun I’ve tested in as many months with the ‘new generation’ high rib and Monte Carlo stock configuration for sporting clays. While similar in looks to many of the high rib trap guns, there are some subtle differences….