Vista Banjo bow case camo
The Banjo bow case fits up to 101.6cm or 40 inch axle to axle length bows, is strong and in a camo pattern with loads of storage
Vista Banjo bow case camo
Vista Banjo bow case camo Description
The 105.4cm or 41.5" long camo Banjo bow case has 2 sturdy 1.25" black webbing handles which wrap right around the bag for greater support and will protect your bow and accessories.
The Banjo has outside dimensions of 105.4cm long x 43cm high x 5cm wide or 41.5" x 17" x 2" or inside dimensions of 103.5cm or 40.7" with full length zipper closure.
The large exterior pocket is bellowed and will fit a quiver and arrows and is 96cm long x 17.75cm high x 7.75cm wide or 39" x 7" x 3" with full zipper closure. There is also an interior zippered mesh accessory pocket which is 24cm long x 25cm high or 9.5" x 10".
Banjo features .5" thick open cell foam padding with 240 gram soft poly brushed tricot lining and has self healing #5 nylon coil zippers.
Attractive Vista logo is embroidered on the bag with a sewn in hang up hook and durable 600 x 600 denier polyester exterior material in an attractive camo pattern.
Fits up to 101.6cm or 40 inch axle to axle length bows. Another quality product from Vista.
If you need a padded bow case to protect your bow, get a Banjo 41.5" padded compound bow case.
- Thick foam padding with brushed tricot lining
- Durable polyester exterior
- Camo pattern
- Sturdy webbing handles
- Self healing zippers
- 105.4cm long x 43cm high x 5cm wide or 41.5" x 17" x 2"
- A great bow case
Andrew Barton "Banjo" Paterson (born 17th February 1864 and died 5th February 1941) was a famous Australian bush poet, journalist and author. He wrote many ballads and poems about Australian life, focusing particularly on the rural and outback areas. His family lived on the isolated Buckinbah Station in NSW until he was 5. When Paterson's uncle died, his family took over the uncle's farm in Illalong, near Yass, NSW close to the main route between Melbourne and Sydney.
Bullock teams, Cobb & Co. coaches and drovers were familiar sights to him. He also saw horsemen from the Murrumbidgee River area and Snowy Mountains country take part in picnic races and polo matches, which led to his fondness of horses and inspired his writings and in 1874 he was sent to school in Sydney and in 1886 Paterson was admitted as a qualified solicitor. He began submitting and having his poetry published in the Sydney edition of The Bulletin under the pseudonym of "The Banjo", the name of a favourite horse.
Paterson became a war correspondent for The Sydney Morning Herald and The Age during the Second Boer War, sailing for South Africa in October 1899. His graphic accounts of the relief of Kimberley, surrender of Bloemfontein (the first correspondent to ride in) and the capture of Pretoria attracted the attention of the press in Britain.
One of his most famous poems is "Waltzing Matilda", which was set to music and became one of Australia's most famous songs. Others include "The Man from Snowy River", which inspired a movie in 1982 and a TV series in the 1990s and "Clancy of the Overflow", the tale of a Queensland "drover" (a stockman responsible for moving large numbers of livestock long distances to market or in search of feed).
Since 1966, Banjo Paterson's image appears on the Australian 10 dollar banknote, along with an illustration inspired by "The Man From Snowy River" and as part of the security protection microprint on the banknote, the text of the poem itself.