Viking Swords and Norman Swords Vikings owning a sword was a matter of high prestige and wealth. The Viking sword was a single handed weapon that was in conjunction with a Viking shield. The sword was typically 23 to 37 inches long and the shape was the same as the swords from the Dark Ages. The Viking sword had a tight grip, long deep fullers running almost the length of the blade and a had a lobed or crocked hat style pommel. The fuller increased the strength and flexibility of the Viking sword while reducing the weight. Viking were able to swing faster and have harder strokes, while at the same time, allowing the Viking sword to bend and not break. Medieval Collectibles is proud to carry functional Viking swords from the Viking Age. We have the popular Norman sword, Godfred sword, Trondheim Viking sword and the practical Viking sword.
This Viking Ulfberht Sword is a stellar replica modeled from a sword shown in Ian Pierces book Swords of the Viking Age. An old legend has it that a Nordic smith named Ulfberht developed the first all steel blade.
Named for the feared 8th century Viking raider, our Godfred Sword is built around a beautifully patterned folded steel blade to replicate the pre-9th century originals.
Early Viking swords were forged from layers of iron interwoven with strands of steel to produce a very tough sword. This is a beautiful reproduction of an actual artifact found in Finland, fit for any Viking warrior.
Patterned after swords that have been discovered in the area around Trodheim, Norway, the sword exhibits early ninth-century styling, a time when the Norwegian Vikings were pillaging Britain and Ireland.
This Viking Sword has an overall length of 36.5 inches. The blade of this sword is constructed from stainless steel with a wood handle wrapped with imitation leather. The Viking Sword includes a leather scabbard that has a brass throat and tip.
The Vikings exploded out of the north to raid and settle most of the known world. They also warred among themselves and it was not unusual for kings to lead and engage in combat themselves, wielding fine swords such as this.
The Vikings were a brutal lot, who prided themselves on their prowess. As such, their weapons were not always pretty, but ere always effective, and in that regard, this Skofnung Two Handed Viking Sword is no different from its brothers.
While calling this a Viking Broadsword might seem true to history, the truth is that while the Vikings did use this type of sword, so did the rest of Europe. This sword enjoyed widespread use, because of how effective the design was.
This Viking Sword is fashioned after an Eighth Century Design. This beautiful sword has a highly polished 33-inch blade with fuller and a dark hardwood handle with a polished, solid steel pommel and cross guard.
This beautiful and unique sword was unearthed in Sweden and can be seen in Cultural Atlas Of The Viking World, as well as other publications. Quite famous as an artifact, it displays the unknown swordmakers skill and imagination.
The Viking Short Sword features a hammered and blackened iron pommel and guard welded to a hefty steel blade. The Viking Short Sword is durable and suitable for stage and reenactment fighting and come to you at a great price.
Made from high carbon steel, the sword is a beautifully balanced and highly effective weapon. Capable of both cutting and thrusting, it is also a delight to the eye. Pommel and guard are tastefully decorated with copper.
The original sword was dredged up from the river Witham. The original version of the River Witham Viking Sword can be seen in Ian Peirces Swords of the Viking Age on page 77. This sword is hand forged from 5160 carbon steel.
The British Museum has many fine Viking swords, but one of the most beautiful is the Leuterit sword. This replicas grip is wood with silver pins, while the blade is made from high carbon steel and comes complete with a scabbard.
While not a direct copy of any particular sword, the Viking sword design was inspired by historical examples from the 9th Century, most notably finds from the area around Trondheim, Norway, where the circular hilt was popular.
The Erik the Red Viking Sword by Marto is the sword of the legendary Viking settler who discovered and named Greenland. It echoes a classic Viking design, accented with unique touches that make this sword distinct.
This Viking sword looks so authentic in the hand that if you close your eyes you can almost feel the fog rolling off the shore and hear the crash of waves. The Chieftain leads another raid, taking your Viking band to far away lands.
The Viking sword of the 9th and 10th centuries featured a long wide blade with a broad central fuller and two keen edges. The preferred stroke was a hard slash or chopping blow, so the point was rounded and sometimes used for thrusting.
This Viking Sword with Scabbard is the perfect picture of what type of sword the Viking might have carried, circa 950AD. Of course, an actual Viking sword at the time would have been a bit more worn, thanks to years of use and care.
If you were to challenge a Viking to battle, you would likely wind up facing a sword just like this Black Viking Warrior Sword. Rugged and hardy looking, this weapon recreates the iconic appearance of the Viking's classic weapon in stunning detail.
This simple yet attractive Viking sword is modeled after an archaeological find that is dated to 1100AD. Named after where the sword was originally found, this Korsoygaden Viking Sword has a distinctive hilt and a broad, deadly blade.
The sword of a Viking warrior was already an impressive weapon, but in this Damascus Viking Sword, it is combined with the almost-legendary damascus steel, creating a weapon that looks every inch to be beautiful yet formidable.
The common view of Vikings and their weapons being simplistic, utilitarian, and plain is instantly disproved by this 11th Century Viking Sword with Scabbard, which is ornate and intricate in its design, as well as hardy and strong.
This Viking sword is equal parts effective blade and elegant display. With its broad blade and its impressive hilt, this Norwegian Sword truly is a stunning example of how simple Viking weapons can be made into striking works of art.
The Tinker Pearce Sharp Norman Sword displays a distinctive cruciform guard and brazil-nut pommel. This sword is harmonically balanced, optimizing the cutting ability of its sharpened blade.
Modeled after the Viking sword, this blade is suited for a respectable and strong Viking Warrior. Classic and historical in its design, the Warrior's Viking Sword with Scabbard is a straight-forward blade that was designed for war.
The celebrated Cawood Sword, named after its discovery location near Cawood Castle in England, is regarded as one of the finest and best-preserved examples of an 11th century Viking sword in existence.
This Viking blade takes a few liberties with the historical design to create something appealing, as both a weapon and an artistic work. This Two Handed Viking Sword with Scabbard delivers on both iconic Viking art and hardy design.
Modeled after the typical Viking sword, this blade is a weapon fit for a Viking leader or warlord. Historical in its design, the Chieftain's Viking Sword with Scabbard is a straight-forward blade that was designed for battle.
What the Vikings lacked in appearance, they more than made up for in quality and function. An example of this would be their weapons. Take, for example, the Viking Sword, by Marto - simple, rugged, undecorated, but wickedly effective.
This 11th C. Viking Sword is an almost instantly recognizable style of sword, one that is as iconic as the people who made it famous! In your hands, it will make you feel more like a Viking, allowing you to channel your inner Norseman.
The Icelander Viking Sword with Scabbard is a piece based on the traditional style of sword that was common during the Viking age. The sword is hand forged for strength with 5160 high carbon steel and is fully functional as a result.
In medieval days, damascus steel was used in Middle Eastern swordmaking, and was reported to be much stronger than European steel. If that is true, then this Damascus Viking Sword would be quite the weapon, thanks to its blended design.
This Migration Period Sword is based on a design that came out of 7th century Europe and was favored by many warriors of the age, although none more-so then the migrating Germanic tribes and the Norse warriors who came from the North.
The common view of Vikings and their weapons being simplistic, utilitarian, and plain is instantly disproved by this 11th Century Viking Sword with Scabbard and Belt, which is ornate in its design, as well as hardy and strong.
Not only was the damascus steel of the Middle Eastern swordsmiths of old possessed of immense beauty, but it was also legendary for its sharpness and strength. If such were the case, then this Damascus Viking Sword would be unbeatable.
If you are looking for a sword that is designed for the rigors of blade-to-blade combat and come back for more, then you have found one! This Re-Enactment Practice Sword can take a beating, while also dealing out one of its very own!
This Viking sword is part historical recreation and inspired artisanal craft. The Olso Viking Sword with Scabbard features a traditional Type X blade (of Oakeshott typology), while its guard and pommel are of a more unique design.
This Viking blade takes a few liberties with the historical design to create something appealing, as both a weapon and an artistic work. This Two Handed Viking Sword with Scabbard and Belt delivers on iconic Viking art and hardy design.
The Icelander Viking Sword with Scabbard and Belt is a piece based on the traditional style of sword that was common during the Viking age. The sword is hand forged for strength with 5160 high carbon steel and is fully functional.
A hersir, in Viking culture, was an important person. They were a local military leader, who organized village defenses, as well as raids. As its name implies, this Hersir Viking Broad Sword would have been the weapon for such a warrior.
This weapon recreates what is one of the most quintessential styles of Norse weapon during the Viking age. This Five Lobe Viking Sword with Scabbard and Belt is a sturdy type of sword that most Viking warriors would have preferred.
This Viking sword is part historical recreation and inspired artisanal craft. The Olso Viking Sword with Scabbard and Belt features a traditional Type X blade (of Oakeshott typology), while its guard and pommel are of unique design.
Not all Vikings came from the same region, and so not all Vikings favored the same weapons. This Norwegian Viking Sword, for instance, has features of the classic Viking sword, as well as key differences that set it apart from the rest.
This weapon recreates what is one of the most quintessential styles of Norse weapon during the Viking age. This Five Lobe Viking Sword with Scabbard is a solid and sturdy type of sword that most Viking warriors would have preferred.
When it came to swords, Vikings had a surprisingly diverse taste. Far from just wanting sharpened steel, they tended to favor ornate blades. This Five Lobe Viking Sword, for instance, is a combination of subtle detail and effective form.
Even Viking Kings preferred their swords to be hardy and battle-ready, rather than overly decorated. This Tri-Lobed Godfred Sword is named after a Danish King in the Viking era, one who took great steps to defend against the Franks.
Vikings were practical in combat, preferring to stick with what worked. Gradually, the narrow guards of their swords (no doubt inspired by earlier Roman designs) gave way to weapons more like this Cruciform Late Viking Sword.
At first glance, this Hurum Viking Broad Sword might not appear to be the most graceful of weapons. Even with its thick, broad blade and matched guard, its appearance is deceiving, as the sword can be quite graceful and deadly.
It is all in the name for this Viking Warrior Sword. A straight-forward design from the Migration Era, this sword offers an effective edge that was good enough for a Viking, and therefore, is just what many modern enthusiasts want.
The Wolfsbane Sword with Scabbard is a blade that is equally dangerous and unique. Carrying a rich Norse fable that has been crafted into each section of this elegant weapon, you can feel the power associated with the iconic wolf.
A heavy blade ensures that this Viking Warrior Broad Sword makes a lasting impact as a weapon. Indeed, a blade of this style would be hard to forget, whether you just happened to see it in a warriors hands, or if you faced it, in combat.
The Wolfsbane Sword with Scabbard and Belt is a blade that is equally dangerous and unique. Carrying a rich Norse fable that has been crafted into each section of this elegant weapon, you can feel the power associated with the wolf.
Enhance your performance with the WMA Five Lobed Reenactment Sword. Whether you are on stage or walking through the crowds at a renaissance fair this practice sword will undoubtedly add some realism to your medieval look.
An astonishing replication of the sword used by the Norman army during their conquest of Britain in the 11th century, the Man at Arms Norman Sword by Cold Steel is well made and crafted to withstand the rigors and stress of battle.
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