High Middle Ages Sword, late 13th Century, Class A

Blade - Oakeshott Type XIX. Straight Cross with knobbed ends - Oakeshott Style 11. Pommel - Oakeshott Type I. The grip is wood wrapped into two layers of cow leather thick 2-4mm in total. The lower layer is ground to form the shape of the grip. The upper layer is sewn on the grip side. It is comfortable, offering a good grip. The tang is peened.

Price incl. 21% VAT: 197
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Availability: In stock 1pcs!

Price of the selection: 197
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  • Product No: 9725

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black leather
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High Middle Ages Sword, late 13th Century, Class A

Sword class A

  • Blade of oil-quenched and tempered spring steel
  • Hardness of the blade approx. 50 HRC
  • Overall length approx. 98 cm
  • Blade length approx. 78,5 cm
  • Cross length approx. 19 cm
  • Blade section the cross approx. 38*5 mm
  • Blade section 5cm from the point approx. 16*4 mm
  • POB approx. 6 cm from guard
  • Pommel diameter 55mm, 40mm thick
  • Weight approx. 1630 g

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Advisory Service: Questions and Answers

What is the difference between industrially rolled and hand-forged blades?

In the case of hand-forged blades, our blacksmith takes the already rolled spring steel and forges it by hand on the anvil or under the drop hammer. The steel gets more solid (denser) by forging. In the case of industrially rolled spring steel blades, the sheets of steel plate is cut to strips under drop snips, then ground or milled and immediately forged into the annealing furnace and oil-quenched. The properties of both kinds of steels are not very different, since industrial rolling is already very good! On forged blades are usually blacksmith marks, which give them an authentic and unique look.

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