Scottish Swords and Celtic Swords Medieval Collectibles is your leader in Celtic and Scottish swords. We carry both fully functional swords and decorative swords from manufacturers around the world. The most well known Celtic and Scottish sword is the two handed claymore sword. The word claymore has been used to describe two distinct types of swords used by Scottish warriors and soldiers. The first was a large, two-handed sword used in the medieval period. The second was a large basket-hilted sword and was issued to Scottish troops in the 18th century. It was feared because of its strength and size and was the primary weapon used during the constant warfare that became the way of life for the Scottish clans. Today, it stands as a great symbol of Scottish heritage. Other swords related to the Celtic and Scottish is the backsword and the Scottish Backet Hilts.
Mainstay of the Highland warriors of the late 15th and 16th centuries, the Claymore had a uniquely styled hilt that sets it apart from other great swords of the period.
Finally, a real Claymore for all those modern Scots who long to possess a functional and battle ready Highland sword! Through history, tales have been told of mighty Scotsmen, hearty and ready to stand against seemingly unbeatable odds.
The Celts were brave warriors from early as 500 BC, fighting with strength and fury. The close combat sword was the chosen weapon in battle, as its flared blade possessed a strong and deadly edge that could be wielded quickly.
This Claymore rests in a museum in Edinburgh, Scotland and is perhaps the most unique sword we have ever offered. The pommel is typical, but the quatrefoil guard has three branches! The stout blade is made from high carbon steel.
Although Basket-Hilt swords appeared throughout Britain from the mid-sixteenth century on, their association with the seventeenth and eighteenth century Scottish highlander has become legendary.
The Early Norse and Celtic people of the Middle Ages created functional swords beautifully that were adorned with designs from their myths and legends. This beautiful Celtic Norse sword has a curled scroll hand engraved into its pommel.
The Great Claymore Sword features a hammered and blackened iron pommel and guard welded to a hefty steel blade. The Great Claymore Sword is durable and suitable for stage and reenactment fighting and come to you at a great price.
The pierced basket-hilt is a faithful reproduction of one found on the Culloden Moor. The fully tempered high carbon steel blade is of the typical fullered, double-edge, broadsword pattern favored by highlanders of the 1740s.
The crashing of waves, the roar of cannons, the shout of rogues through the foreboding mist - this new cutlass cannot help but unleash adventurous images. Scottish born Capt. William Kidd, we are sure, would have favored this sword.
The earliest Scottish clansmen were strong and fearless. They wielded large swords with a simple yet powerful design. One was a man named William Wallace, who could have carried an early Scottish claymore sword like this in battle.
Some swords are designed to inspire fear and terror. Beyond the cosmetics of a terrifying weapon, some blades just inspire fear based on what they can do. The Scottish Claymore is one of these weapons, devastating in its simplicity.
This magnificent medieval Celtic Flame sword has magical Celt appeal! Each flame like blade of steel is masterfully forged by hand and comes with its own leather sheath, which is made individually to fit each kris blade.
This Silver William Wallace Sword is a great collector's item. The overall length of the sword is 52 inches and features a blade length of 39 inches. The blade of this sword is constructed from stainless steel with a leather covered wood handle.
Finish off your Scottish look with our 54 inch Claymore Sword. This beautiful sword has a stainless steel blade, with a blood grove. The claymore sword has a pommel and guard in a gold finish with a long smooth hard-wood handle.
This massive Lowland Claymore is like one held by the Bruce clan, which they assert belonged to Robert the Bruce himself. It is certainly the correct type for that age when knights wore mail, barrel helms, and small pieces of plate.
Finish off your Scottish look with our 40 inch Claymore Sword. This beautiful sword has a stainless steel blade, with a blood grove. The claymore sword has a pommel and guard in a silver finish with a long smooth black handle.
This Celtic Anthromorphic Sword was created due to the popularity of Celtic reenactment. The anthropomorphic hilt and leaf-shaped blade epitomize the weapons of the warrior race, as demonstrated by surviving originals.
The claymore sword has a pommel and guard in a silver finish with a long smooth black handle that completes the lean long look of this impressive sword. A leather scabbard comes with the Claymore Sword, to protect you and it.
This Celtic War Sword features a black wooden grip with a silver half moon shaped guard and pommel. The Celtic War Sword has an overall length of 31 inches and has a stainless steel blade.
The Wallace Claymore Sword is durable and suitable for stage and reenactment fighting. The grip is padded with leather and the blade is made from a single thick rigid piece of steel that extends the length of the weapon through grip.
This Brass William Wallace Sword is a great collector's item. The overall length of the sword is 52 inches and features a blade length of 39 inches. The blade of this sword is constructed from stainless steel with a leather covered wood handle.
The Celtic War Sword has an overall length of 31 inches and has a stainless steel blade. In the center of the blade is a blood groove running almost the entire length. The Celtic War Sword comes with a hand stitch leather scabbard.
The Robert the Bruce Claymore features a Madagascar ebony handle with brass rings and the diamond-section quillons found on many period pieces. The blade is made of high carbon steel, and the sword is fully functional.
This sword comes with a full length top grain leather scabbard. The cross guard and pommel are solid steel, not nickel plated brass as on some. This Wallace Claymore sword also features a full heavy tang.
The Scottish Claymore, by Marto, is a replica of the typical weapon of the Highland Warriors during the late Middle Ages. Considered more a rough tool then a weapon, this sword is no-less deadly or effective when wielded properly.
Based on the two-handed Wallace sword, this single-hand version is easy to carry. The blade is high-carbon stainless steel, and the fittings are nickel-plated brass. The highland sword is a must for a sword collector or re-enactor.
Early highland swords almost invariably carried the double-edged broadsword blade, but by the time of the Battle of Culloden in 1746 the single-edged backsword was at least equal in popularity.
This is a replica of an 18th century Basket Hilt sword with great attention paid to the balance, ornate hilt, and sheath. The blade of the sword is stainless steel with an unsharpened edge.
This is a replica of an 18th century Scottish Broad Sword with great attention paid to the balance, ornate hilt, and sheath. The blade of the sword is stainless steel with an unsharpened edge. The overall length of the Scottish Broad Sword is 41 inches.
Reported to have wielded a blade with skill and strength, William Wallace was a great warrior of his time, a fact that shows when one takes a single look at the Brass William Wallace Claymore.
A Scottish broadsword, with its long, two-edged blade and distinctive basket hilt, when combined with targe and dirk, has proven to be more than a match for enemy soldiers on battlefields the world over.
When it came to your average warriors weapon, you were more likely to find something that was simple but impressively effective. That in mind, a Celtic warrior would likely have favored a blade like the Celtic Foot Soldier Sword.
Despite any differences between bronze and steel, there is no denying that Bronze Age weapons possess an appearance that rivals those of steel. The Bronze Celtic War Sword, for instance, has a fine gilded look that is undeniable.
Sir William Wallace, known as one of Scotlands national heroes, is a well-known name. He fought against the English for Scottish freedom, and to commemorate this, we offer the Scottish William Wallace Sword, by Marto.
Seldom does a warrior go into battle with just one weapon, and even if you do not plan on wielding it, it is always nice to have a back-up. The Bronze Celtic Short Sword is based on a blade that would have went with many warriors to war.
The Scots were not without their own mercenary force in the Middle Ages, and theirs were, locally, some of the best fighters around. This Gallowglass Sword is based on the weapon of that group, as well as carrying their name!
The traditional arms of a Celtic warrior were not complicated. In fact, this La Tene Celtic Short Sword, drawn from early Iron Age culture, demonstrates a straight-forward design, although one not lacking individual elegance, either.
Not all situations called for a traditional sword. Sometimes, a warrior needed something smaller, but still big enough to be battle-ready. In those moments, Celtic warriors would likely reach for a blade like this Celtic Short Sword.
Not all Celtic weapons were designed with function in mind. Take, for example, the Bronze Celtic Antennae Sword. This weapon features an effective blade and a hilt set with a flowing, decorative pommel, all cast in bronze.
Great length and power are two bonuses for the warrior who chooses to wield this Two Handed Scottish Claymore. Impressive, and a bit intimidating, this is one weapon that is nothing if not admirable, thanks to its size and appearance.
As swords changed in Southern Europe across the Middle Ages and the Renaissance, so too did they change in the North. This Culloden Scottish Basket Hilt Sword is an example of what the typical sword would have looked like in Scotland.
Featuring a touch of Scottish design, this Highland Long Sword is the weapon that any knight would be glad to wield - possessed of an effective form and a long blade, while still having a bit of stylish design to its appearance, as well.
The basket hilt sword developed alongside the rapier, and was often dubbed a broadsword in comparison. This Brass Basket Hilt Scottish Sword is, by name and style, of the Scottish origin, where heavier swords were more favored.
The tale of William Wallace, who fought for Scottish independence, is one that is known by many. This Sir Wallace Iron Claymore is a recreation of the sword wielded by this legend during one of the more modern portrayals of his story.
Likely named for Robert the Bruce, this Two Handed Bruce Sword echoes the design of a hand and a half sword or claymore, offering a hefty, long blade that no doubt would give any foe reason to pause or even turn and flee!
The Wallace Scottish Sword is based on a blade that was reported to have been wielded by William Wallace in the Battle of Stirling Bridge and in the Battle of Falkirk in the Wars of Scottish Independence, when this hero made his name.
The basket hilt sword developed alongside the rapier, and was often dubbed a broadsword in comparison. This Silver Basket Hilt Scottish Sword is, by name and style, of the Scottish origin, where heavier swords were favored for dueling.
The tale of Sir William Wallace, who fought for Scottish independence, is one that is well-known by many. This Sir Wallace Brass Claymore is a recreation of the sword wielded by this hero during one of the modern portrayals of his story.
An absolutely stunning reproduction of 16th century Scottish weaponry, the Steel Scottish Claymore Sword is a functional weapon which exemplifies a claymore sword with its exquisitely powerful double-edged blade.
Originating from a mid-18th century Scottish back sword design, the Eglinton Scottish Basket Hilt Sword has been traditionally identified by the portrait of an officer called The Pinch of Snuff, attributed to William Delacour.
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