Limited Edition Beretta 92 Centennial

Beretta 92

Beretta’s first semi-automatic pistol, the Model 1915, was introduced 100 years ago. In commemoration of that, the company is offering a limited edition collector’s version of the company’s iconic model 92.

The Model 92 Centennial is a functioning firearm with design elements from the original 1915 pistol. The gun is a single action pistol with a frame mounted safety. Grip panels are made of a premium grade wood and have a Beretta logo medallion in the center of them. The years 1915 and 2015 are engraved on both sides of the pistol.

Beretta 92

The pistols come in a specially designed ammunition can that bears the Model 92 Centennial logo. Beretta did not release an MSRP on these limited edition pistols.

Richard Johnson

An advocate of gun proliferation zones, Richard is a long time shooter, former cop and internet entrepreneur. Among the many places he calls home is


  • Anonymoose


  • Joe

    I can’t reach the trigger effectively in DA, so a SAO 92 really speaks to me.
    But not for the price of a collector’s edition.
    I want the function, not the fluff.
    Never gonna happen though.

    • Giolli Joker

      I dont know if it’s still in their product line, but Beretta was offering the Stock model, functionally like this one, just more geared to be a range queen rather than a safe queen.

  • Beju

    I’ve never been a Beretta 92 guy due to my stubby fingers, but damn if the look of that doesn’t make me want to reconsider.

  • Frank

    Make that double action and that level a decocker, then make it a production gun. They’ve needed to do that for over 30 years.

    • john huscio

      If that happened, I’d probably get the first one off the line

    • Vhyrus

      They do make those, except they say “Taurus” on the side.

  • Lance

    Looks pretty!

  • Nicks87

    When I was in the Air Force we had an M9 that looked similar to this pistol in our armory. It had a high gloss finish and wood grips. I believe it was for the Wing Commander. It looked like it had never been fired so maybe it was just for ceremonies.

  • Squirreltakular

    Okay, so why can’t we have a producton version of this thing instead of the M9/92fs and its awful trigger pull and ridiculously inefficient safety? I’d buy that.

    • Dan Atwater

      They totally should, and it would sell. That said, a 92G with factory steel trigger and D-spring fixes your complaints.

  • Bill

    What they need to do is bring back the 92D. It’s smooth, slick running and has the legendary armorer’s trigger job (1911 length mainspring) from the factory. I have a Centurion version that I picked up as a PD over order and wouldn’t part with it for love or money.

  • Randy

    I like the 1911 style frame safety lever and direction of throw. Grips are nice, too.

  • RPK

    The M9 in the armory probably was a ceremonial firearm for show, like for the dining in or out functions, or change of command ceremonies when a General Officer was in attendance. Many Security Police armories hold a treasure trove of by-gone era firearms be it Colt
    (GAU-15, M-16 configurations from straight semi, or burst to even full-auto option), Smith & Wesson (Combat Masterpiece M-15) or Beretta (M-9). When the full-auto M-16’s were replaced with the burst model many years back, I was told by the courier the full-auto models were being shipped to Israel. Do not know if there is any truth to this, but it made for nice conjecture while we retained the 3 round burst models instead. One thing is for certain. Do not mess with the Israeli military…everyone who is capable is a Soldier and they kick *ss!!!

    • Anon. E Maus

      Given that the US sent a ton of old M16 rifles to Israel as military aid, yes, that’s true.

  • Jared Duet

    Talked to my Beretta rep today. MSRP is 3,995

    • FourString


    • It’s cool, but NO!

  • Alex Pei

    Those billboard letters ruined it. Still, I may consider getting one of these if the price is right…otherwise I might as well get the Wilson 92G.