World War Knives Medieval Collectibles now have world war knives that are authentically detailed and fully functional. These knives are made for military collectors and WWII re-enactors. We have german trench knives and daggers that are made by CAS Iberia and Windlass. World War II knives come with a sheath and are very affordable. These trench knives are intended for close quarter fighting whether on the field or in the trenchs. The trench knife orginated during the first World War.
Issued to U.S. Special Forces in WWII, the V-42 combat knife featured a skull-cracker butt cap, double-edged blued blade and a stacked leather washer grip. This replica by Hanwei is authentically detailed and fully functional.
This knife was originally made for one thing, and one thing only and that was to kill. The Fairbairn-Sykes Commando Knife is patterned after the original F-S Fighting Knife that was preferred by both British and American soldiers during World War II.
Trench warfare was a brutal thing, one that typically put soldiers into hand-to-hand combat, where a fearsome blade was of more use then a cumbersome rifle. This German WWII Trench Knife was the German soldier's close quarters' combat weapon of choice.
During World War I, the firm of Robbins and Dudley filled the soldier's need for an easy-to-use, close-quarters fighting knife. This WWI Robbins and Dudley Push Dagger is one of ten different designs that they offered to soldiers on the front lines.
The OSS Smatchet was the brain child of William Fairbairn, who took the features of a bolo knife and a hatchet and combined them to create a knife that was carried by both the Officers of Strategic Service and the British Special Air Service.
During World War I, the firm of Robbins and Dudley filled the soldier's need for an easy-to-use, close-quarters fighting knife. This WWI Robbins and Dudley Fighting Knife is one of ten different designs that they offered to soldiers on the front lines.
During the course of World War II, many troops carried a variety of fighting and combat knives, many of which were private purchases. This Nichols U.S. GI WWII Fighting Knife is modeled after one of the knives crafted by metal sculptor Floyd Nichols.
During World War II in Europe, hand-to-hand combat was on a slow decline, but that didn't mean that bayonets weren't still issued, just in-case. This WWII German Mauser Bayonet was a solid blade that was designed to go with the Mauser K98 rifle.
Originals of this WWII V-42 Elite Special Forces Knife are exceptionally rare, although this knife is a great replica of the original, possessing a long, thrusting blade, as well as a similar design that makes this one brutally useful combat blade.
It was bayonets like this that influenced soldiers in the Pacific, during World War II, to keep their longer bayonets to help even the odds, as this Japanese Arisaka Type 30 Bayonet was considerably longer than the recently issued M1 Bayonet.
A combat knife has long-been issued to soldiers, likely because a soldier never knows when they are going to need one. This WWII British Commando Knife was made famous during World War II, when it was first issued and used by British Commandos.
First issued in March of 1943, the WWII M3 Trench Knife was designed for elite forces that had need of a good close-quarters combat knife. This reproduction serves well in that same capacity, and it recreates the knife's form quite nicely, too.
This German SA Dagger is perhaps the quintessential symbol of the group whose name it carries. Modeled after a style of Swiss dagger, this blade was equal parts ceremonial and functional, serving as both weapon and reminder to all who carried it.
The first Ka-Bar knife was issued in World War II, and since then, it has been the knife of choice for the U.S. Armed Forces for a darn good reason. This WWII Marine Combat Knife imitates the look of the classic Ka-Bar, back when it was first issued.
This Blackened M1 Bayonet is a full-size replica of the famous blade that was designed to accompany the M1 Rifle, which is one of the most famous rifles in US Military history. As far as looks go, this bayonet is exceptionally hard to beat.
A bit of military style has never hurt, because, after all, if it was good enough for a soldier, it's likely good enough for everyone else! This M1905 Bayonet Knife is a recreation of a WWI bayonet that serves just as well today as it did back then.
Nothing beats a tried and true knife when it comes to keeping yourself safe secure. This German Fighters Bayonet Knife echoes the form of the blade that German soldiers once attached to their rifles, in the form of a knife for any survivor to wield.
The Ka-Bar has earned a reputation as a fine knife, thanks to it being the number 1 choice of the U.S. Marine Corps, and this Ka-Bar Style Combat Knife serves to recreate that iconic style, so that anyone can own and wield a good, solid military knife.
A Wehrmacht Gold Officer's Dagger like this would have been presented to an officer as an optional side-arm, one that would be worn when walking out in uniform. It is a period-accurate reproduction that features impressive detail and styling.
A Wehrmacht Grey Officer's Dagger like this would have been presented to an officer as an optional side-arm, one that would be worn when walking out in uniform. It is a period-accurate reproduction that features impressive detail and styling.
The trenches of WWI birthed some of the most brutal combat in recent history. You can now get a small piece of that with the 1918 Trench Knife.
Nothing beats a military knife when you need to survive. This M1 Bayonet Knife is based on the bayonet that was issued to soldiers during World War II, and it serves just as effectively today as a combat knife as it did all those years ago.
Modeled after the SOG Knife from the Vietnam War, this covert ops knife was supposedly untraceable to help maintain deniability in the event of capture. The Vietnam Fighter Knife allows you to share in a piece of war history.
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