High Middle Ages one-handed viking sword with scabbard
In the High Middle Ages, Viking swords began to lose some of their characteristic features, such as the wide, slowly tapering blade and the three-pointed pommel, and began to look more and more like the long swords of the Middle Ages. This faithful replica replaces the three-pointed pommel with the Brazil nut form and the short, thick hilt of previous swords is adapted to the thinner, elongated and classic medieval cross form. The blade is continuous up to the pommel and is hand riveted there. The hilt is wrapped with leather band. The sword comes with a very nice wood-leather scabbard with wooden hanger as belt loop (for max. 5 cm wide belts). The scabbard has a richly decorated brass battlement. This is the showfight suitable version of this viking sword.
Data High Middle Ages one-handed sword
total length: 95 cm
Blade length: 79,5 cm
Blade width max: 5,5 cm
handle length: 15,5 cm
Impact edge: 2 mm
Weight of sword: approx. 1300 g
Blade material: spring steel EN45
Show fight class B (SK-B)
The swords of this show class are also made of high quality steels, but not as hard as those of show class A and in a fight with a harder blade embrasures can occur more easily. They are quite well balanced, but can weigh a few grams more. They are the ideal blades for the more demanding beginner as well as for the advanced swordsman.
- Blade hardness: At least 48 HRC
- Blade material goes through to the hinge and is riveted or screwed to the pommel
- Blunt, sometimes additionally rounded cutting edge and rounded tip
- Light and handy with well balanced centre of gravity
- No guarantee
general warranty for swords
Our show combat weapons are subject to the legal warranty of two years like all other goods. However, it should be noted that the customer is responsible for providing evidence of defects (e.g. material defects) that were already present at the time of purchase and have not been claimed within 6 months. Complaints after 6 months are therefore often difficult and unfortunate for both parties. An exhibition sword is naturally an object of wear and tear. Even the best and most expensive exhibition sword becomes chipped after heavy use, the parry bar can become wobbly and the grip can become loose. This is normal, because strong forces act on the material. Even with these blades the unlikely case can occur that they break if they are already weakened by several and deep embrasures. These are therefore usually not justified reasons for complaint but normal wear and tear. A used show sword shows signs of use after use.