Maldon Seax, Battlecry Series

This medieval Maldon Seax knife is from Windlass Steelcrafts Battlecry collection. Fitted to a sword-style hilt, the Maldon sax is a size that serves roles as working knife as well as combat dagger. This is a solid and well balanced piece. The blade shape features a thick back edge that uniquely curves down toward a straight point providing the Sax with slashing potential as well as chopping force. Rely on it alone or match it to the Maldon sword as a fighting set. Designed specifically to be used and made from 1065 high carbon steel with a darkened, battle-hardened finish, extra wide tang and tempering to a low 50's RC. This pre-sharpened blade has gone through rigorous testing. The hands-on nature of the manufacturing by master smiths makes this line unique. Includes a matching scabbard with belt stop, custom packaging. More information...

€180,00
€180,00 excl. VAT
On order, order now and goods will be dispatched on 4-Jun-2024

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Item number: 8117

Maldon Seax, Battlecry Series

  • Overall length of the seax approx. 547mm
  • Blade length approx. 398  mm
  • The blade edge is approx. 0,2mm thick
  • The blade at the guard is approx. 41mm wide and 4,5mm thick
  • Weight of the seax approx. 716 g
  • Weight incl. scabbard approx. 990 g
  • Made of High Carbon Steel 1065
  • Knife-sharp blade edges!
  • The blade is suitable for cutting tests with bamboo / rice mats / pumpkins etc.

Specs can vary slightly from seax to seax.

  • Blued 1065 carbon steel
  • Hardness 50-52 HRC

Premium Quality, made by Windlass Steelcrafts®

The variety of different historical knives and daggers is immense. Yet many can be traced back in some part to only a handful of proven designs. One of the most practical and functional is one that’s not widely known, the Viking Sax. As both a serviceable tool and deadly weapon this is the little brother to its better known larger sibling, the Viking sword. Whether hidden behind a shield, worn on the belt, or left upright free-standing in a wooden block or sticking in the railing and posts of a longship, it was always kept handy.

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