This Viking sword is a replica of an original from the 9th-10th century found on the isle of Eigg, Scotland. The isles of the Hebrides were an important base of the Vikings and were a part of the kingdom of Norway up to the 12th century. The Norse Vikings mixed with the Gaelic population. This luxurious sword is not unique. Similar decorated swords were found all over the Viking area. This Viking sword has a thin blade with a wide fuller. The guard and pommel are made of bronze and are richly decorated. The grip is made of wood and is wrapped with beautiful brown leather. The sword is delivered including scabbard. The scabbard is richly decorated in the 10th century Viking art style and has a belt loop for hanging the scabbard on your belt.
Material: damascus steel blade, leather grip, bronze pommel and cross-guard, copper scabbard fittings
Length: 97 cm
Blade thickness: 1 mm (semi-sharp), for decorative use only
Blade length: 79 cm
Grip length: 10 cm
Max. blade width: 5 cm
Point of balance: approx. 12 cm below the guard
Delivery incl. scabbard
Weight: 1,7 kg (2,2 kg incl. scabbard)
Based on a historical original
Transport weight (gram): 3000 *
We do not sell this product to customers under the age of 18. Click here for more information on the European arms acts.
This item is produced in limited quantities only. This means that every piece is unique. Sizes & finish may vary lightly from piece to piece.
This item is semi-sharp and designed for decorative purposes. It can be made razor sharp at a surcharge. When using the sharpening service, the return right and warranty expires. The extra delivery time is approx. 2 weeks
Prevent rust and corrosion by oiling your weapons regularly. Remove rust easily with black sandpaper. Remove burrs with a whetstone. Make sure you have removed all burrs before using a battle-ready weapon, as they can cause wounds.
Maintenance & care
Just as with weaponry, you can care for your shoes and leatherware by applying a little Ballistol after cleaning. This prevents the leather from drying out.
The original method of making Damascus steel from Wootz steel was lost in the modern era. Nowadays, the name Damascus steel is used as a generic term for pattern welded / laminated or melted steel made out of two or more different steel types.
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