10 Best Shooting Vest For Sporting Clays
Updated on: June 2023
Best Shooting Vest For Sporting Clays in 2023
Allen Ace Shooting Vest with Moveable Shoulder Pad
- Fits right and left-handed shooters
- Moveable shoulder/recoil pad
- Adjustable side straps
- Shell and hull pockets
- Mesh body for cooler wear
Browning, Trapper Creek Vest, X-Large, Sage/Black
- 100% poly mesh body for ventilation
- Full-length 100% garment washed cotton twill shooting patch
- Internal REACTAR G2 pad pocket (pad sold separately)
Birchwood Casey Shell Bag with Belt - Brown Waxed Canvas, Model:BC-06812
- Durable waxed Canvas construction
- Zippered hull bag for quick unloading
- Adjustable belt strap
- Sport Type: Tactical
G.P.S. Mesh Half Shooting Vest, Olive
- Specialized pockets
- Double divided pouch design allows the shooter to save hulls
- Cool back mesh design half vest
Browning, Trapper Creek Half-Vest, Sage/Black
- Color: Sage/Black
- Size: Adjustable
Allen Company Shotgun shell Bag, Double Compartment, Canvas, clay or trap shooting bag for shotgun shels,Tan
- One compartment fits two standard boxes of shells
- Other compartment for spent hulls
- Rugged and durable - polyester lines and PVC trimmed for durability
- Thick belt with heavy-duty clasp
- Simple and practical design
Challenger Outfitters Men's Shooting Vest, Sporting Clay Pigeon Trap Skeet, Medium Thru XX-Large
- Internal shoulder pockets that accept recoil pad
- Includes removable pad for left or right hand side
- Lightweight mesh design for breathability, color: green khaki
- Large lower shell pockets expandable by snap
Browning Trapper Creek Vest, Clay/Black, Large
- Products designed in the USA with quality materials
- High tensile and durability with all Browning gear
- Whether you're an avid outdoors man or recreational, good for all people
- Package weight:5.0 lb
G.P.S. Sporting Clays Bag with Rain Flap, Olive
- Pull out rain cover
- Front pocket has 7 clear tubes for choke tube or snap cap storage
- Lockable heavy-duty zippers provide added security
Browning Vest Ace Shooting Black/Black,2XL
- Smooth nylon full-length shooting patch
- Polyester/Spandex construction
- Two-way front zipper
- Bellows shell pockets
- Choke tube and valuables pockets
Mia Wasikowska Dives into the Dark Side with 'Stoker'
Mia Wasikowska takes on a much darker role than she has ever played before in Park Chan-wook's "Stoker." She talks about what attracted her to the part of the mysterious teenager India and of what it was like shooting the intense piano scene.
After watching in Tim Burton's "Alice in Wonderland" and seeing her portray the very intelligent daughter of Annette Bening and Julianne Moore in "The Kids are All Right," Australian actress Mia Wasikowska goes from lightness to darkness in "Stoker." In it she plays India, a mysterious, dark-haired teenager whose father has just been killed in a car accident on her 18th birthday. Throughout the movie we see India trying to deal with both her emotionally unstable mother Evelyn (Nicole Kidman) and her enigmatic Uncle Charlie (Matthew Goode) who has arrived to stay with them. Thanks in large part to Wasikowska, India is one of the most original and haunting teenage characters to appear in the movies in quite some time.
It's fascinating to watch Wasikowska's transformation in "Stoker" as there is very little trace of the good-natured characters she has previously portrayed. Even her work in "Jane Eyre" felt like a fairy tale compared to the creepy nature of this film. Going into it, I wondered if Wasikowska was really looking to distance herself from the roles she has played in the past. It turns out she was, but in an interview with Helen Brown of The Telegraph, she also said it was because she was drawn to the character's ambiguity.
"You don't know if India's a hero or a villain, the hunter or the hunted," Wasikowska told Brown. "The film toys with your perception. It's a weird love triangle between a mother, an uncle and a daughter. That feels very modern and very classic, at the same time."
"It's less about evil being in the bloodline than an idea of evil as contagious," Wasikowska continued. "I think violence is something that catches on. I was interested in something India's father says: 'Sometimes you have to do something bad to stop you from doing something worse.'"
For myself, I loved how Wasikowska avoided making India seem like even the average sullen, anti-social or Goth-like teenager we've seen in so many movies and TV shows. There's something about India that feels wholly original, and it is a wonderfully complex character that you spend all of "Stoker" constantly trying to figure out. Wasikowska explained to Brown what she was aiming for when she decided to play India.
"Stereotypes are much more prominent in teen movies," Wasikowska says. "As a teenager, it's more attractive to watch something you don't necessarily feel you are, to watch movies about pretty people in love. But it was always exciting for me to find roles that gave me an opportunity to express what I felt was the more realistic side of teenagers."
The most memorable scene in "Stoker" comes when Uncle Charlie joins India on the piano for one of the most exhilarating duets ever filmed. The whole moment feels like a cross between the "Dueling Banjos" scene from "Deliverance" and David Helfgott playing Sergei Rachmaninoff's blisteringly difficult Concerto No. 3 in "Shine;" it's a moment of harmony combined with a psychological unraveling that reaches a fever pitch. This is a movie scene I will be studying for a long time, and while talking with The Hollywood Reporter's Rebecca Ford, Wasikowska described what it was like filming it.
"That's sort of one of the scenes that you're always anticipating during the shoot," Wasikowska told Ford. "It was almost my favorite one to film, because we had the music there, playing really loudly for us, and then, to a certain extent, I felt like I didn't have to do anything because so much of the emotion and the feeling was in the music, and if I just sort of surrendered to that, it was all there."
"Stoker" marks the English-language debut of South Korean filmmaker Park Chan-Wook, and he is best known for his "Vengeance Trilogy" of movies which includes "Sympathy for Mr. Vengeance," "Oldboy," and "Sympathy for Lady Vengeance." Both he and Wasikowska worked closely together on India to make sure that they were on the same page throughout filming, and Wasikowska told Ford that they kept sending each other pictures back and forth through email which helped to illustrate their thoughts on the character.
"Some of the images were from India's perspective, so things that I thought would explain the way that she sees the world," Wasikowska said. "And then the other images would be something that had an essence of her physicality or her emotionally, so that was really helpful."
Now with a movie as dark and disturbing as "Stoker" is, you'd think that the atmosphere on set would be very serious as to not break the mood of the piece. But as we found out on this movie and many others before it, the dark nature of the script was counterbalanced by a lot of humor amongst the cast and crew. Wasikowska made this abundantly clear to contactmusic.com while at a press conference.
"I've often found on the films that have a more serious nature, the more light-hearted and silly and goofy it becomes in between the scenes out of necessity to counter the intensity of the scenes and material," Wasikowska said. "I felt like we were pretty good at that!"
Watching Mia Wasikowska in "Stoker" gives you an idea of what great work lies ahead for her. Here she digs deep into a character she hasn't previously portrayed, and she completely disappears into the part as a result. While India is still a hard character to figure out at the movie's end, it is Wasikowska's journey into the part that renders it all the more fascinating.
"The best way to explain it is when I'm filming, I have a definite story that I follow for her, but then when I finish and I let go of the project a bit, it's sort of up to interpretation," Wasikowska said. "So one of the interesting things has been seeing how people have interpreted her (India) and her character in the story. And the only thing that's consistent is how different everybody's opinion is of her."
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Helen Brown, "Stoker's Mia Wasikowska, interview: 'It's a weird love triangle between a mother, an uncle and a daughter...,'" The Telegraph, March 1, 2020.
Rebecca Ford, "'Stoker's' Mia Wasikowska on Her Mysterious Character and Sexualized Piano Playing," The Hollywood Reporter, February 28, 2020.
"Mia Wasikowska: 'Stoker' shoot was fun," contactmusic.com, February 28, 2020.