Harry Schlund was the works manager of the Knoch Gun Works, a firm that rose from William Tranter's factory after he retired.  Harry kind of inherited the business from George Kynoch and it became the Aston Arms Company.  Schlund invented this revolver and it went through a few iterations, had some Tranter features, but others were his own, and was a solid, if odd, revolver.  

Schlund Revolver

The Schlund Revolver, image from Adams Guns

The pistol was free of obstructions and could be carried in a pocket, and produced without snagging on clothing.  It had a sturdy break open action and would discharge empty casings like a Webley.  The trigger was the difference, and it had a double action trigger of sorts.  The lower part cocked the hammer, which could then be de-cocked, and the upper released the sear, firing the revolver.  To be double action, both triggers have to be pulled at once.  Only about 600 were made before Schlund went out of business, and these revolvers bring around three grand today.  They can be found in many calibers, but this one is in .476.  This revolver is available at Adam's Guns.

Schlund Revolver

My shoulder has really taken a beating over the last 40 or so years.  An old Enfield 2A in .308 is partly responsible, also the Winchester 12 gauge.  I haven't messed with that tactical 1200 Winchester shotgun in a long time, but after hearing about Knoxx stocks, I think it's time to dust it off.

Knoxx recoil reducing stocks

The stocks are spring loaded in 2 places, without affecting the ballistics in any way.  I have a friend who swears by them (disclaimer: I haven't used one yet) on his Remington 870.  He says birdshot, double ought and slugs all feel the same, and not to bad in the recoil department.  

These stocks are also available for certain rifles,  may be worth a look if you have problems with recoil (and who doesn't?).  Now to be sure, not everyone likes them.  This video complains about the stock smacking them in the cheek so a personal review is necessary.