Late medieval sword 13th - 14th century for exhibition fight SK-A
The oil-hardened spring steel blade is forged through to the knob and riveted to the end of the handle. The wooden handle is wrapped in leather. The parry bar and pommel are made of steel. The blade edge is blunt and slightly rounded. The tip of the sword is rounded. This is a typical sword from the 13th to 14th century AD.
Data Late Middle Ages sword
total length: 95 cm
Blade length: 76 cm
Blade width max: 4,9 cm
handle length: 19 cm
Centre of gravity: approx. 7-8cm behind parry
striking edge: 2,5-3mm
Weight sword: 1250 g
Blade material: spring steel 55Si7 (EN45), oil-hardened
Show fight class A (SK-A)
The blades are made of high-quality steels, excellently balanced and carefully hardened to a high degree of hardness. These sabers are especially suitable for professionals who regularly practice the show fighting hobby and value good quality.
- Hardness grade of the blade: At least 50 HRC
- Blade material goes all the way through to the hinge and is riveted or screwed to the pommel for interchangeable blades, such as Tinker swords
- Light and very handy with a very well balanced centre of gravity
- mostly additionally rounded cutting edge and rounded tip
- Warranty for material defects beyond the legal period, if applicable
Armour Class is one of the most renowned sword manufacturers in Great Britain. Due to the time-consuming manual work the number of pieces is very limited. Waiting times of six months or longer are not uncommon. With us these swords are usually available. So there is no waiting time.
general warranty notice 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 sides. 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.
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