This chapter discusses the women and guns in early modern London. It suggests that by the mid-seventeenth century, women were knowledgeable about guns and capable of using them, although it reveals nothing about how they were trained. The chapter then presents that prince expresses an attitude toward women and guns that accurately reflects the feminine ideal of the era. It focuses on London women across the social spectrum and their connection with guns and gunpowder. It adds information about the Worshipful Company of Gunmakers and women's role in it to Smith's work on women in the guilds of weavers, clockmakers, and printers. A gunmaker in the Tower of London from 1596 until his death in 1602, John had faced severe personal challenges. Employment of women gunmakers at Ordnance continued apace through the first two decades of the eighteenth century, and then began to slow down.